The South Bend Tribune from South Bend, Indiana on September 30, 1884 · 1
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The South Bend Tribune from South Bend, Indiana · 1

South Bend, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 30, 1884
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-: - :' : ' : "' - , " ' y;-V".-',jC':J 'jj ..-V. V - HV'-;'.;:fi::" -': V 'y.-:;;-'"---:'.":,,:fJ ,? ; j -y , -1. ' m 6 V y j Jyy . :sy ; . y:t f: : y v i - Mm f JA 1 J I I ft 1 VOL XXI; NO. 3511. P! A Papeb for the v Eeople,; ALFRED B. MILLER. Editor. !Vou can come here on trial ind work for us provided you can maki a good democrat of yourself." Stoix, McDon' ALD &Co. The Times reprints what it calls "Gov. Gray's Denial" that he was ereif a Know v. li ti i- j t.i Jkt - rs 5 Gray has not said he was never-a Know Nothing, and - he dare not say so and trV trt tfiA trnth. ''Thpra are Inn manv lor tarn 10 mate a aeniai. i i - I Elaine's journey is one continued ova tion, and he expresses great satisfaction at his reception in Ohio. M&ndty he left Cleveland and his train slopped at Elyria, Norwalk, Oberlin, Sandisky, and other places, at each of which he epoke. At Toledo, where he is to-day, there was a, grand reception. I The Times of this city says free trade Is not an fesue in this canvass an that the democratic party is not in favor of free trade. It is very easy for the Times to say. this with the hope of , palling the wool over the eyes of South Bejid work ingmen, but they can not be fooled by such statement. Will the Times please explain what its party is in - favor of if I not free trade? Come, enlighten yourj readers. ' ' r - ; -: The New York World and other demo- ratlin nAwmtmn rhtirvpA that the New York : Tritune nnd.rpaid it. tj.etteri and that it employed only republicans. In reply to this charge 35 tye setters who worked by the piece published a card Monday stating that thy earned from'118.35 to 4 $32.80 per ieek, the average being about $25 for six days work. Of the 35, 17 are republicans, 16 democrats and 1 independent. None of these democratic type' seCters were hired on the condition, that they make good republicans of themselves. The political conversion tactics o?f Messrs. Uanner, ofSce. are unknown in the Tribune - . - arum jvui w ntiv DMuupviu, $ Mr. J. H.' McLean, owner :and editor of the Cincinnati Enquirer, is pne of the hardest working democrats in the coun try and wields more power in jthe demo cratic party in Ohio than any other man, He killed off Pendleton in the United States senate. He choked off the nomin ation of Thurman for president In the last Chicago convention by using Gov. Uoadley for a "dummy." Mia paper is democratic editorially but he insists that nis correspondents "tea tne trutn" as Cleveland puts it. Consequently while its democratic readers get good demo cratic doctrine on the editorial J page, the news columns . which comprise' by far the larger, part I of the paper, offered them no encouragement. in Monday issue J. H. Woodward, writ- ing from Columbus, after a Jour of Ohio says every farmer he has, talked: with will vote the republican ticket because the , democrats failed in their promise to re store the duty on wool, but, onj the con' trary attempted to take 20 per tent more. With the liquor dealers he thinks the democracy have been the losers and the republicans the gainers. Mill Gardner, the greatest prohibitionist in the country, after St. John, is going to vote the repub lican ticket and will carry with him a la pit fnllnwincr rf nmMkiMnniaf a smsw - vaMvaMuaa)t vji sitiM writes from New York on the same issues, that it is a great mistaki to think the Germans are deserting Blaine. Blaine will go to Harlem Bridge witbf a bigger vote than Garfield had in 1SS0 A Kevere rail. ' ' $ James Dunn, living in Warren township, brother of B. F. and John H. Dunn, of this city, met with rather ar severe ac cident at his home yesterday afternoon about 5 o'clock. He was In the top of one of his apple trees, picking apples, I when the limb upon which he waa stand ing, broke, letting him fall backward to 1 the ground, sustaining injuries in the chest and stomach. He was: picked up In an xinconscioas - condition! and Dr; Partridge, of this city, was tfiegraphecl for. : It is thought that nothing serioui will result from the fail honld he be fortunate enough to escape Inflammation of the lungs or pleurisy, ? . - . A CARD To all who an rafferinx from mn and iiKliscretions of jouth. nrroos wfaksess. uv jy docay, loss ormanoooa. &. I wuiseaa a receipt tnmx wux confuu, jcik&a,vc vunuia. a lum i; craat remedy wu diaooTrdby a missionary ia II South America. Send telf-addreaeedT envelope to BIT. JoSITH T. Ism as. Station D 3 York. I SOUTH Latest mm, ' Cleveland and Maria Ilnlpln, Mr. Simon Talbott, a traveling man in the employ of Henry Arthur & Co., wholesale leather dealers in 2t ew Yort, was in Logansport Monday,' and being approached on the subject of .New York politics said: - i 1 "Yes, I know Cleveland, perhaps, bet ter than any man living. JMaria Halpin is my sister-in-law. The stof y ; told In the newspapers is literally true, and the half has not been told. Grover Cleve land did seduce my sister-in-law, under si positive promise of marriage while she was living in liuflalo. Thisa know to nrnm)inn hrtnt K inBtituted against Mm. uieveiana now has posaession of the . child. 6oon o r z after the publication of this ;matter, and about six weeks ago. Cleveland wrote me a letter urging me to make a, statement showing that he had alwavs treated Mrs. Halpin well, and promised me: anything k could wish In case he was elected. A friend of his, a prominent judge in New York, also came to me and wanted a similar statement. I refused to mike such a statement, and Mrs. Halpin e, said Bhe would die before she would make a statement for him. He also ' stated in the letter that the published statements in tne press tnat two otner men were Intimate with Mrs. Halpin Were wholly unauthorized by him. and were not true. $nd that in the event of making the I fequifed statement he would have that corrected. Alter Mrs. Halpinfs trouble we learned that Cleveland was a notori ous libertine, and kept a regular1 harem in Buffalo. The half has not ; been told about him. I don't tell this for republi cans: it is not necessary to defeat him. Kew York will give an overwhelming majority against mm. l nave here a let- '?nJ ffife1" make a statement for the democrats, she says she would rather tell the truth for the republican cause than .take any sum rom the democrats." . ::r'-' ,f This is the substance of Mr Talbott's statement. - He is well and favorably known to our business mefl here as a man of the most upright character, and his story Adds still further "proof to the detestable character or U rover Cleveland. The Logansport Journal of :3Ionday, reporting a talk with Mr.-Talbott, says : VMaria is now living at a small town in ISew York state, and will continue to re- Mr. Talbott undoubtedly has it in his power to place tne scandal before thetmbuc with a num. per of variations, but he stubbornly re uses to no it." , . .--t, I Randnll Clves Up Ohio. In conversation with his friends in Philadelphia, ex-Speaker Randall, democratic candidate for congress says the democrats have not the remotest chance of carrying Ohio, and he gives as a rea ion the want of fidelity on the part of the democrats in congress last winter on the wool question. Mr. Randall says that every stump speaker in the state. whether from Ohio or elsewhere, pledged the farmers of Ohio that the duty on wool should be restored to the old rates of duty: tnat upon that promise Mr, HOadlv was elected governor; but instead 01 complying With that promise, the. Morrison bill j which the republicans defeated; pro posed co cue tne duty down twenty per cent lower, and the forty thousand wool-1 STOwers understand this, and will vntA I accordingly. For this reasons-infidelity i aI .i.';'e . ? Congress the wool-growers ;wii ail vote on tne part ox tns democratic majority in the republican ticket, and for which Carlisle, Hurd and Morrison are, mainly re- tponsiDie. , 4' i "telegraph; xews vojr&EirsiCD. -;yiy-yy----'-:y., I ' s Home. .. .. I Mrs. Barbara Becht, of Louisville, arose from her bed to hnnt -fhr a pAt. Har llothee took fire from a candle, and she was Durneu iu aeatn. 3; ; I A tornado which swept throueh the I Village of Shongo, on the Genesee river, n r e w l ork, on Sunday letening, de ouaniog nan tne buildings in one . a .is mm a . falnute, killing two persons- and wound ig niteen. : : -; . Dr. Ward, the veterinarv surireon of Laryland, has been summod, to Hagers- )wn. wnere a disease among hogs is kill ing them by . hundreds. The malady is tnoet virulent, and far wose than the I Cholera. The ladiee auxiliary held a very profit able meeUng yesterday afterttbon. They report success, but need about twenty-five Openings for the entertainment of dele gates, and about sixty cakes for the social reception next Thursday evening. Who ! The committee on decoration was call- to meet in the Y. M. a A.'t.arior. but ill meet in the Reformed church I Ihe serrice. Dr. Munhall desires to meet I with them. This committee will also jactasapartorthe 'ecepUon wmxnittee piext Thursday eyening.i t -7 - J We haVe the pleasure of informing the bublic that Mr. Fisher has decided to aci cept our caU. Friends call In and ' forni I jhia acquaintance. Slotber. Jou 8X0 falling; , worn and Benewer.'f InetTOus, use "Wells' Health 1 Druggists. BEND, INDIANA, TUESDAY EVENING-, SEPTEMBER 30 1884. Forty-Sixth Mile 4ne. About forty hilarious individuals gird ed up their loins and invaded the pleas ant home of T. M.. Howard, county re corder, on west Water street, last night, and reminded him that it was the occasion of his Ueth. birth- day. So deeply engrossed n recording the affairs of other people he had failed to make any record of the anniversary of his own existence, and Consequently the surprise was complete., Like all successful surprise parties this one was planned by the worthy spouse. Refresh ments of an excellent quality mingled with hearty good cheers and endless merriment, rendered the occasion a most pleasant one. It was late in the evening when the guests departed leaving Mr. Howard only partially recovered from the surprise and wishing him many ; returns of the day. f Death of Horace If. Back Mr. Horace H. Buck, an fold resident of this county, died Monday! afternoon at 4 o'clock, at his residence, 715 east Wayne street in this city, of paralysis. ' He was born in Norway, N. Y., and came here 49 years ago from Sandusky, Ohio, settling in Woodland, Madison townahip, this county, j He. was malrried in that place in 1851 to Cornelia Stuart, who died about bIx years ago. f Mr. Buck was the father pf nine boys, eight living, six residing hee and two in California. His age was 01 years. He was a soldier during the late war in the 9th and 48th Ind. regiments. .; , The funeral will be held at 10 o'clock to morrow, from the house. Services by Rev. N. D. Williamson. ; JMends of the family and soldiers are invited to attend. One Bottle Instead ofjA Dozen. "And it took only one bottle to do it,". Bald a gentleman, speaking of Parker's Hair Balsam. I had a run of fever, and when I got well of that my hair began to fall out so fast as to f alarm : me. : I really didn't know what to! do. until one day a friend said, 'Try Parker's Hair Balsam.' That was some months ago. What surprised me was th$ fact that one bottle was enough. I expected to use up a dozen." Clean, highly perfumed, not oily, not a dye. Restores original color. I . , The best jet black inks--all the good brands at the Tribune store, r Also all colors of writing inks. wiim ii n Tfl UUIIHIIIHIIUIIIIUUilUUIIIUIIUUUUI We ofler our readers excellent bargains in all depart- men ts and if you ire wide awake and alive to your own in terests you . will hasten to make own. Prices Reasonable None, io what we claim. .it: wants and no misrepresentation. We promise every patron, it we cannot please: you nobody can, and if we don't please you, it will be because you do ask but one trial to convince the most saving, but one opportunity to make the most economical buyer our constant patron 'ISIoses ILiiringstoii, 110 and 112 North yy - y )y-'y:yy - "'::y-. i : &y'::y E ! t Our stock of Piece Goods l-for. fall and winter is copaplete and includes the best nrodllfV tions of the English. French and American looms. Wft guarantee that OUT" Merchant njU ; . ' " PS oul luo mS sat- isfactory SUltS in tie city for tne money. Uall and examine. OK PRICE V Hereto Tailorii iBlLlEH BROS., 107-109 S. MicM y-y !-.. r: y-y I - y y : y yi 'yy y-: - - .r.-: - --- ., t 1. wyy- y-. .. -y- 1; I ... ih-.i - i . . .. i .1 :i 1. 1 Qoswtt Mtoret BIG f BOOM! Fall trade has opened with a rush, and if attractive goods at prices below the lowest will keep it up, we will have the crowd all season. Join the throng, get stylish goods and save money on all your purchases. (Handsome embossed cards with every purchase). .Special attrac tions for week commencing Monday, j Sept. 29, 84. JERSEYS, wool Jerseys (just received) : 100 all all sizes, 81, worth $1.50. 200 fine worsted Jerseys, (to be opened Monday,) all sizes, 81.95, worth $2.50. 1000 extra fine braided, velvet trimmed fan back and i scalloped Jerseys, very much below market price. DLACII SILKS. Heavy lustrous black American Silk, actual value $1.25 Price next week . 90 c. Extra heavy black silk 22 inches wide. actual value, $1.75. Price next week,' Sl.25. . A large stock! of extra superior gros grain silks ranging in price from 75c to S3.50 per vard. Tnese silks are all warranted by the manufacturers, and we can posi tively guarantee them lower than Chicago prices. ' DRESS GOODS. We will display next week a large se lection Tricots, Egyptian Twills, Gros de Leons, Tricord ! Ottomans, Schudas, De Beiges, Satin delaines, Diamond bateens. Ottoman Sateens, Armour Plaids, Cash meres, Brilliant I Delaines, Flannel Suit ings, &c. These Fabrics are the correct styles and can be obtained from us at the lowest New York or Chicago prices. 4 121 S. MICHIGAN ST- SOUTH BIND. TBTKS Tbomu', j Sheet'. Arnold', Stafford's, Sanford'a. DeLong'i, and other makes In all colors, and from 5 ots. a bottle upwards. Also morUace of all makes, for sale at Tribune store. k tiiis nc way some of our nice goods your and Goods Second to Careful attention .... .. to your not give usi the chance. We I Michigan Street. . i: - ry -v- V- Our stock of Fall and Winter Clothing includes everything needed by Men, Youths and Boys, and at prices which cannot fail! to -satisfy the intending purchaser whether he wants , a wedding or a work ing suit. CLOTMG TMETfll GET YOUR CIGARS AND TOBACCOS, Have your RECIPES put up , your rAJ ARTISTS And you PJ WILL FDID THE Fin D MI CINES, your PAINTS and OILS, and your CO LDT7DST PBICflS AfJD BEST ROODS. .TON & ELIEL'S DRUG STORE, Qi.3 '830 'S-IIO '8XNIVd fi ' 'aaois onaa 30UJOX80d iwaov 'smaoiM o o ab -ant 'oNsa Hxnos Nl tno si xnaa 0110.0113 3hoj31j awj. .,.. . . hi mivau ,, wj puuuiuo3f pu tjopu tUKd . ! 9B !UI3 'M;IJ 4J., . : put I l!lXiU!pU JO -Q -W UMOUM llM V ! "y m ..3uoi tit .in ii Dituoa U m pu 4AO i XjO)ltf f) JO Xtp Ml jjp f99l mtjSojduj tit 'toi -)n(ftjm.oj3 jo ioi;iiindod pidti 10 Phi i iB9jjip m j( suupiu'o3,, - I BARTLETT PEARS Morgan! ILVNCE'S -A T- Morgan! BARGAINS! IN -A T- Morgan : B.LISTB1TBEEG-EE INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE, i 33"o. llO Ooutlt re show the best line and 1 most varried assortment of Geiits' Furnishing Goods ever brofacht to South Bend. Ev- thiig is in the latest stlye. FDffi HOODS PRICE TWO CENTCi cet vour PATENT 1MEDI- caii be sure of UBGBT iSSOSTIIHlT OF J , ., . if UtinSiig -ji ei ty 3uist iptui uf uoino puj tm4 J! tiiQ iwSiO put tuitJ 'tnoin iaa Ml itt Jo 'Xjoijis.,. ui03q t)uitp i) pu un )utjd ul 0 0081 U AjOOtip ,OA tUOJ (lUUJAid -uj 9; m t li u pitiOdjoou tttl ( t9Utiddt 3Hndum-cJii u) ouaui AOJdiu) jo jcqtunu )tijj m 4o oituMO HI puu hjom.i 0 mjj Hi AT (fc Porter's. GRAPES (fc Porter's. GROCERIES fc Porter's. 3VTlolxlczx Otroot. B4TS MID CAPS. At our Hat and Cap Store, directly opposite our Clothing Store, will be found all the Novelties in Head Vear and also a complete line of Furnishing Goods. , gam ; Street

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