Newspaper Page Text
HENDRICKS & CO., Publishers.
Advertisements to appear In THE TKIB
CNE must be I before Tuesday noon to In
sure tnetr appearance in the Issue of that
Plymouth, Ind., OcU'ier 10, 1901.
of good wood on subscription.
Albert Koontz came up from Tipton
to spend Sunday with his mother.
Six carloads of paving brick have
arrived and more is cn the way.
Mrs. IL E- Shirley visited relatives
in Logansport over Sunday.
Dr. D. C. Knott left Monday for a
brief visit with his brother in'Nebra
ska. II. G. Thayer will go to Xew York
to visit his daughter and return with
Mrs. Thayer. v
William Walburn, of Lafayette, vis
ited his brother Charles, in this city
Monday and Tuesday.
- TT1! M " 1 II!
ib- rmui v v imii, minien
Lou Russell, is, with her husband,
visiting relatives in this county.
Lottie Langdon, who has been
spending the summer t Elkhart, re
turned home Monday.
"William Burnsidehas filed an ap
plication to have Margaret "Wilson de
clared of unsound mind.
It is good to see Hatch's men at
work on Laporte street again after
the long suspension of pav ing.
Court convenes next Monday. Out
side of divorce cases and claims
against estates the docket is light.
Out of 100,000,000 psssengers by
sea all over the world, 30 lose their
lives; out of the same number by rail,
Undertaker Bunnell Monday after
noon conducted the funeral of the in
fant daughter of Jerry Leiter north of
Invitations have been issued for the
wedding of Miss Celia Bergman, of
this city, and Lou Horn, of Valparaiso,
which will occur October 15.
Mr. and Mrs. Alpha Ball have
arrived from their bridal tour and
taken up their residence in the home
prepared by them on South Michigan
II. E. Peacock arrived yesterday
with two carloads of fine western
horses w lich will be sold Saturday at
public sale. The stock is in Molters
Freeman Kvser was fined $5.00 and
costs in Justice Molter's court Satur
day afternoon under the truancy law.
He objected strenuously to sending
his children to school.
Senator Barks went to Indianapo
lis Tuesday on a business errand.
Mrs. Charles Mc"Whorter and chil
dren, of Bourbon township, went to
South Bend Tuesday.
Miss Laura Boss and her mother
were visiting Dr. Jacob Boss at North
Jesse Burket, for some time an in
mate of the county infirmary, has been
sent to his son in Topeka, Kan., who
will hereafter support him.
Jesse Oglesbee, of Rolling Prairie,
and Granville "Woolman, of New Carlisle,-
were visitingN.H. Oglesbee, who
is the brother of the former and cous
in of the latter this week.
If you desire to have the latest in
garments, put off purchasing until
Oct. 9th. Kloepfer's cloak opening.
Mrs. William' Kintzel, of Mentone,
who has been visiting her daughters,
Mrs. E. P. Stansbury, and her son,
Charles Kintzel, in this city since Sat
urday left for Illinois today to visit
relatives in that state.
A frostless September was a great
blessing this year, such a climatic con
dition insuring the maturity of a vast
acreage of different crops which, set
back by the drought of July, did their
best to make good the loss.
Wm. F. Rosenbaum moved his
household giods to Plymouth yester
day where he is engaged as section
foreman on the Pennsylvania road.
We assure the citizens of Plymouth a
worthy neighbor in Mr. Rosenbaum.
WalterWilliams, of the U. S. Army,
is home on a furlough. WfJjerhas
had an eventful career as a soldier.
He has seen service in Cuba, Porto
Rico, China and the Philippines. He
was the second man to scale the walls
at the capture of Pekin. v -"
In ä rear end collision of Panhandle
freight trains four miles west of Bun
ker Hill, a station in Miami county
on the Lake Erie, four. trainmen lost
their lives and one was cremated.
The wreckage caught fire and several
cars were burned. The men who were
killed were the flagman, brakemm,
conductor and fireman.
The new two-cent piece soon to be
- issued by the government will be un
like any other current coin in that it
- will have a noie in xne center, some
thing like the Chinese money. The
new innovation was deemed necessary
on account of the likeness to the pres
ent nickel five cent piece in size and
alloy. -It has already lieen designated
the "doughnut coin,' because of the
hole in the middle.
Mr. Jonas W. Edwards is a new
tailor at Allman's.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hartle went to
Bit ff ton, yesterday.
Miss Burton Myers returned to her
home in Angola Monday.
George W. Maible, formerly of this
city, has received a patent for a loose
wood pulley. '
We are prepared to accept a few
cords of good wood on subscription
for The Tribune.
WANTED--50,000 bushels good
new buckwheat, - for which we will
pay the highest market price.
iNvroob Mill. & Elevator Co. 46t4
The old red warehouse, a structure
of forty years' standing, is collapsing
and it became necessary yesterday and
last night to remove the material
A Happy Housewarming.
Monday evening a large number of
the relatives and friends of Alpha
Ball gathered at his new home on
South Michigan street to welcome his
bride to Plymouth and give the young
couple a housewarming. The recep
tion was one of old fashioned hearty
kind and will be long remembered by
those who were so fortunate as to be
there. Refreshments were served and
the house was handsomely decorated
with rosebuds and ferns. The bride
wore her wedding gown was conspicu
ous for his proud and happy smile.
Sunday last in six hours thePennsyl
vania road made up and sent out
from the Ft. Wayne yards 38 freights
averaging 40 cars each. This does
not include the trains that came in
during that time. The freight men
there say that the like of the present
boom was never known before. In
the last two weeks the company has
employed fifty additional freight men
on the Ft. Wayne division.
Death of Mrs. Hutching.
Mrs. George Hutchings died at her
home on East Garro street Tuesday
afternoon at 4 o'clock after a long ill
ness. Her age is 40 years. She is
survived by her husband and one
daughter. The funeral was held
at the residence at 10 a. m., today
conducted by Rev. McKenzie.
The publisher of this paper has
made arrangements .of unusual in
terest to the people of Marshall coun
ty. Everybody lias heard of the
great life of William McKinley, from
his birth to his death, written by his
friend, Murat Halstead, the brilliant
editor. This book is now in press and
is being turned out by thousands so
as to be ready for early delivery. The
price of the book is '$1.50 and it can
not be bought for less. We make a
combination offer of unequalled
liberality, as follows: The Tjribune
one. year, paid in advance and the
book, for $2.007 The Daily Tribune
ten weeks, paid in advance and the
book, for $1.50. Do not pay a long
price to any agent for a Life of Mc
Kinley, but get the best under this
offer. A copy can be seen now at this
4d Md 4 rWi
Shooting Affray at Bremen.
At the Bourbon fair last week Sam
Watson, a tough character in the em
ploy of the oil company. at Bremen,
concluded that he did not like the do
and pony show in the grounds and in
dulged in some loud and vigorous
criticism, which was resented by the
s'iow people. Sunday the show .was
moved to Bremen fair grounds and
Watson, abetted and instigated by
one Herb Austin, a tough jockey,
went down to the tent to clean the
dog show out.
Both men were pretty well filled
with booze and Watson began shoot
"mg through the tent. The show
people came out "and ordered the firing
to cease, but Watson only added vi
tuperation to the fusilade. Some one
connected with the show then opened
fire and a lively battle ensued, result
ed in one casualty only: Watson got
shot in the neck.
The two toughs ran to the oil well
for help, but were ordered off the pre
mises and Watson was discharged.
He Jumpted a freight train for Ohio,
where he came from, and his . com
panion struck off north through the
country. The injury of Watson was
not serious though quite bloody and
if he had not escaped he and Austin
would have been arrested.
Dtiih of a Child.
Irval Rumsay, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Rumsay, died Sunday
of inflammation of the bowels induced
by too much violent jumping while at
play. The little girl was eight years
and ten months old and was sick but
one week after the injuries were re
ceived. The funeral was held at
the Episcopal church on North
Center street Tuesday afternoon at
2:30, the services being conducted by
ReT. W. W. Raymond. The burial
will be at Oak Hill, i .
Dr. Ph. D. Paul of Chicago may be
consulted on all diseases of the eye
and ear, at the home of Mrs. M. Yock
ey, Plymouth, Wed. Oct. 23. (Provi
dence permitting.) Consultations
A NEW ADVANCE
Growth of a Printing Establishment
That Wins by Merit.
The business of this office has in
creased to such an extent that new
room, increased facilities and more
help have become necessary and we
have promptly met the demand by
leasing the entire upper floor of the
building we now occupy, putting in
additional type, implements and stock,
and increasing our force. We have
the largest, completest and best
equipped printing office in the" county
and as good a job printer as there is
in northern Indiana. The rush of
job work has kept us behind in filling
orders for some time but we will now
"catch up" and be prepared for all
It is not boasting for us to point
out facts that are visible to ali who
care to look and so we. can say with
propriety that we have the largest
and best job, newspaper and book
printing establishment, using the
most machinery and employing the
most help, in this city; that we pub
lish the best daily and weekly papers
and have the largest circulation for
both, and that persons desiring job
work or advertising get better results
from money paid to us than in any
We now occupy the entire Bisscll
building of two sttries and basement,
24 by 60 feet, we have the largest
and fastest newspaper press in the
county, one large job press capable of
printing newspapers if necessary, three
other job presses, the only folding
machine in the countv, a!l of which
are run by two engines operating in
dependently. These, with the smaller
machines, implements and a full sup
ply of up-to-date type give us' an
equipment that is fully equal to all
requirments of this city and vicinity.
The services of ten persons, exclusive
of boys, are constantly employed in
the business and they have no time
We take a just pride in the growth
of our business and in the influential
position occupied by our papers, all of
which lias been gained by merit alone
and without any outside or public
help. Come and see us.
The observation of Prison Sunday
by the churches of our land is had
with increasing interest each year.
Indiana is sharing in this. Her work
in prison reform and the steps she, has
taken for the prevention of pauperism
and crime lead us to expect that.
Last year hundreds of churches in
this state observed the day that has
been designated Prison Sunday, the
last Sundav in October. On it, con
sideration was given to those things
which lead to crime, as well as to the
effects of crime; to criminals and their
treatment; to efforts at reforming the
offender and measures for the preven
tion of crime. In these and kindred
topics our people are deeply interested.
This year Prison Sunday is October
27th. Several of the district and
state meetings of different denomina
tions have adopted resolutions re
questing their ministers to observe
the day. The result will be many
other churches will take part in the
observance. All those' who contem
plate doing so are requested to write
thG IpOd of state charities, Indiana
polis, Mrs. Mary ieidinger Dead.
The death of Mrs. Mary Reid
inger, wife of Joseph Reidhiger, oc
curred at 11:30 Tuesday at her home
near the Thayer elevator. : ;Mrs.Reid
inger, who was past 80 years of age,
was born in Bavaria. She came to Ply
mouth in 1855 and has lived here ever
since. Besides her husband two chil
dren survive her, John Suseland and
Mrs. Peter Stegman, both by her first
husband. The funeral was held
Nothing But Ashes.
Silas Morgan, of Logansport, pass
ed throughPlymouthTuesday forenoon
with the remains of Thomas P. Bro
sius, a brakeman, who was killed and
cremated In the horrible wreck of
Sunday morning on the Panhandle
near Logansport. The remains con
sist of but a handful of ashes. The
funeral and burial took p!ace at In
wood in the afternoon.
Forestry in Kosciusko.
State Forester W. H. Freeman has
planned a forest, to be set out on the
land belonging to E. II. Ilohman, of
Claypool, Kosciusko county. The
land is to be set In walnut and white
oak trees. Mr. Freeman reports that
much interest is being taken in the
work of reforestration. ne has many
requests for his services.
The fair ground at Bremen Is filling
with exhibits and attractions and a
big string of fine horses is being as
sembled. The track is in excellent
condition and good speed is xpected.
The officials say this will be . the
biggest and best of the thirteen annu-
j al fairs given by the association.
Program For Sunday School Week, Oct
ober 21-27, 1901. Center Township.
. Topic: "The Moral and Religious
Needs of the Boys and Girls of Ind
iana" and "The Sunday School as an
Agency to Meet Those Needs."
Meetings will commence at 7:30
Maple Grove Church, meeting con
ducted by Simeon Harrington.
Miss Gladys Hoover, Rev. J. E.
nartman, Hon. John W. Parks.
Richland M. E. Church, meeting
conducted bv Mrs. Stalev.
Rev. O. S. Thornberry, Rev. R. G.
Upson, Mrs. M. E. Hume.
Presbyterian Church, Plymouth,
meeting conducted by Prof. D. Frank
Rev. II. E. Neff, Bourbon, Rev. J.
E. Hartman, Prof. W. F. Ellis, Supt.
Bremen Schools, Miss Estella Chase.
Musical Director, Rev. Ray G.Upson.
Mount Olive Church, meeting con
ducted by E. A: Kizer.
. Will M. Nichols, David T. Warna
cut, Daniel Grube, Prof. W. E. Bailey.
M. E. Church, Plymouth, meeting
conducted by Prof. Jacob Martin.
W. C. Pearcc, State Secretary Illi
nois S. S. Association, Chicago, 111.
Musical Director,Rev. Ray G.Upson.
Inwood M. E. Church, meeting con
ducted by David T. Warnacut.
Rev. W. E. McKenzie, Prof. W. E.
Bailey, Geo. D. Marks.
Walnut Grove, meeting conducted
by Will M. Nichols.
Mrs. Eva Kizer, Prof. D. F. Redd,
non. II. G. Thayer.
Congregational singing, . united
choirs and special solos each evening;
Religious Census and Christian vis
itation Friday, Oct. 25. '
Since it directly concerns the best
interest of every home, the progress of
every church, the prosperity of o:ir
country, we freely appeal to all to
heartily co-operate with the Sunday
School Association in making known
the purpose and value of the visita
tion, securing volunteers and helping
in the work, to attend' and assist
the "Advisory Committee" in making
the "Union Meetings" of the week a
success, and your help and presence
in the Decision Day service in the
School on Sunday. Oct. 27th.
SCHOOLS OF WEST TOWNSHIP
The Work For the Year Starts Off Sat-
The schools of West township open
ed this week with an attendance
that was highly gratifying to Trustee
Henry B. Hall. The high school,
now first established, made a beginnin g
that is regarded as most auspicious,
there being' 29 students, of whom 25
were in attendance the first day. The
high school department occupies the
West school, No. 5 The teachers of
the several districts are as follows:
No. 1-Clinton II. Grube
" 2-Frank Wolf
" 3-Joseph Whitescll
" 4-Albert J. Frank
" 5-Charles N. Jordan (High
- " 5 -Ida Asp (Primary)
" ft -Nellie Cole
" 7-Charles Paddock
4 4 8-Claude Garrison
" 9-Charles II. Burt ' .
44 10A-Katurah Rhodes -
44 10B-Claudia Richey
," 12-Maisie Thompson.
All these have been heretofore em
ployed in west township except Mr.
Jordan and Misses. Asp, Cole and
At the Pretty Lake Nurseries.
We have a good large stock of Fruit,
Shade and Ornamental Trees at rea
sonable prices. Write us for price
list, or best come and see them for
yourself. Now is the time to plant
for the fall planting. ' 49t3
Holland & Co. Plymouth, Ind.
Litt of Unclaimed Letters.
The following letters remain' uncalled
or in the poatoffice at Plymouth, Ind..
for the week ending Oct. 9, 1001.
J M Cook Henery Breman '
John Humphrey Marion Welch
Mose Whiteleather Wm D Remley.
GeoShombeck Frank Shearer
I Stone Walter J Lammers
B E Brooke
MrsMCYerrlck Emma Wilson
Mrs Lora Baker Mrs Ossa Grass
Mrs EG Davl, S D
Mrs Charlotte Hutchings
A fee of one cent will be charged on
all the letters advertised.
Please eay advertised when calling
for these letters.
A Great Battle Was Fought 39 Years
In August, 1892, Gen. Braxton
Bragg, commander of the confederate
army 'then at Chattanooga, Tenn.,
cut loose from his base of supplies and
tried to beat General Buell into Louis
ville, Ky., Buell being commander of
the department of Ohio and stationed
in Mississippi and Tennessee. In that
historic foot-race the Yanks reached
the goal first, then Bragg was more
anxious to get out of - Kentucky than
he had been to get in.
In his hurried retreat he was forced
to make a stand near Crab Orchard,
Ky., and there occu red, Oct.. 8, 1862,
one of the great battles of the war.
The union forces consisted of A.
Mc D. McCook's army of 18,000 men
and Bragg, Polk and Stuart, the com
bined rebel forces, had 40,000. The
victory over the confederates was com
plete, their losses being 1,300 killed
3,000 wounded, 200 prisoners, and the
Union lasses were 916 killed, 2,943
wounded, 480 prisoners.
The battle of Perryvillc, one of the
bloodiest battles of the war of the re
belliou. was fought thirty-nine years
ago Tuesday. Thomas Cole and ohn
A. Palmer of this city were there.
Autumn Days in the Woods.
The clear skies, bracing atmosphere
and tinted foliage of the past few
days, particularly Saturday and Sun
day, irresistably attract city people to
the woods and the- ripening nuts fur
nish the immediate incentive for
many pleasant trips. Walnuts and
hickory nuts are plentiful this season,
though not to be found in such num
bers as before the woodman's ax per
formed its deadly mission, and the
enterprising small boy may be trusted
to pilot any ordinary expedition to the
productive spots. No adult is so staid
and sober but that the deep-stained
fingers of almost every lad he meets
these autumn days will awaken sym
pathetic memories of auld lang syne,
when the world was new and hope ran
What We Are Coming To.
Mczieres, France, has probably
the distinction of having the first
automobile savings bank. It consists
of an electric motor carriage contain
ing four seats, one for the driver, two
for the clerks and one for a cashier.
The vehicle carries a small safe and
foiling shelves make a desk for per
sons standing outside the vehicle who
are depositing. It travels about the
country, making short stops in the
villages on stated days, and receives
such sums as the inhabitants of the
neighborhood desire to deposit.-Scien-tific
Look Out For This Man.
Lookout for the man with the
headache powder to sell. He calls at
the house and asks the lady of the
house to sample a new headache cure
that he is introducing, warranted to
dispose of the most obstinate pain in
one sniff. If she is not posted she
sniffs and goes to dreamland, waking
to ilnd all ready portable articles in
reach have disappeared with the affable
Tyner and Vicinity.
A boy was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Monroe last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Kreighbaum are
the proud parents of a little girl since
Dr. and Mrs. Weiser ittehded the
Bourbon fair last week.
Mrs. J. E.' Johnson and daughter
visited Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haag at
Peru last Sunday.
II. L. Jarrel was in Plymouth Tues
day. D. R. Richardson, of Chicago came
Tuesday to visit a few days with rel
atives. Chas. Keller, Mrs. Jonas Haag and
daughter went on the excursion to
Ohio last week.
- Frank Haag returned yesterday t o
his home at. Yorkville, 111.
Mrs. Monroe moved on her farm
yesterday and John Detwiler moved
Into the house vacated by her.
Quarterly meeting will be held at
the U.' B. church next Saturday and
Sunday. Everybody is invited to
Miss Bessie Lapp, of Michigan City,
is attending school here. .
Oct. 9, 1901. u ' : '
It isn't 13 Good's Fculf,
It isn't your Grocer's Fcult,
that the bulk coffee you just
purchased turns out to be differ
ent from the "same kind" bought
before. Coffee purchased in
bulk is sure to vary.
;- The sealed package in which
LION COFFEE is sold insure
uniform flavor and strength. It
also keeps the coffee fresh and
insures absolute purity.
License to Wed.
Marriage licenses nave been issued
as follows: Adam L. Lechlitner and
Dollie E. Keyscr, Aaron J. Alderfer
and Ida J. S. Sarbcr, Henry Zum and
ATAHman's Big Store
Bring in your best samples of corn before
Dec. 1st. TEN big prizes will be given
Allman's Big Store
Attend our great opening sale of Clothing,
Overcoats, Shoes and Dry Goods.
V-.a.rjVV--ViV A7 V V V V
rgp wccjjCTcpc rap c9 cgj rgp cp rgp rgp
On Tuesday, Oct. 15, we will hold
a special fur opening. A repre
sentative of one of the largest
fur manufacturers will be at our
store all day. He will show a
complete line of Collarettes,
Scarfs, Storm Collars, Fur Capes
and Sacques of all kinds of furs
from a cheap coney to a real seal
This will bo an opportunity for
the ladies of our city and vicin
ity to inspect a complete line of
Fur Goods. We will at the same
time take special orders . for any
fur garment any lady may want
at reasonable prices. Do not for
get the day nor date
Jtiesday, Oct. 15
at our Cloak Department. .
The great remedy for aerrous prostration and aU diseases of the generatlTe
organs of either sex, euch as Xervous Prostration, FalUn? or Lost Manhood,
Impotency, Nightly Emissions, Youthful Errors, Mental worry, eiresslre use
of Tobacco or Opium, which lead to Consumption and Insanity. With erery
9a order we jruarantee to cure
6 boxes for $.00. DU. JTIOTT'S CIKUCAli CO., Cleveland, CLlo.
For Salo by L. Tar.ncr
E Sell, Rent, Repair
We sell Tabulating Attachments.
We sell Typewriter Supplies.
We sell Typewriter Furniture.
We furnish Stenographers and
Can We Scri)c you ?
Wyckoff, Secmans & Benedict
327 Broatdwavy. New York
12 E. Market Street
Fall Carnival at Indianapolis
For the above occasion, the L. E. W.
will sell tickets on Oct. I4thand 17th,
at $3.55 for the round trip, tickets
limited for return to one day from
date of sale. Tickets will also be sold
from Oct. 14th to 19th limited for re
turn until Oct. 21st 1901, at fare of
one and one third.
J. M. Daubenspeck, Agt.
r nn-P Till nnn 5
Silver Leal Flour
Best $1.80 per hundred.
5 Zehner's Mill
ÜB .UOTTfly W
17X2X1 VXZXlXXra rTTiTO
or reruna ine money, ooia at f i.uv per oox
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