OCR Interpretation

The Plymouth Republican. (Plymouth, Ind.) 1878-1901, December 19, 1878, Image 2

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87056243/1878-12-19/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Republican.
J. W. S1DERS, Editor.
Thursday, December 19th, 1878.
to live, yet always furnishing its sub
acribeis with the news uf the county
ft- fta a - - . . Lll .1
every wees, 11 is agtuu eeiauiisut-u uu
firm financial basis. Since taking
possession of the office we have added
much new material, and of the Re
publican office of ten years ago there
is scarcely twenty pounds of material
left. Most of the material now in the
office is less than three years old, and
we have one of the best job offices iu
Northern Indiana.
We shall endeavor to make the Re
pubbican equal to the beet county pa-
Tbe Old and Sew.
With the last number closed the
twenty-second volume of the Repub
lican, and to-day we commence with
number one. volume twenty-three.
Perhaps a short history of the Repub
lican, during the years since it came
Into existence, or really from the
time that the first paper was started
In Plymouth, from which the Repub
lican sprang, will not be devoid of
Interest to our readers.
The first paper ever published in
Plymouth was called tbt Pilot. John
Q. Howell was its editor and proprie
tär, and it made Its anDearance some-
time in the summer of 1851. As usual caDDOt W a11 you owe, we
Neighborhood Notes.
Theodore TUtOO lectures at LaPorte
December 26th.
The Goshen Timet will put on a new
dress January 1st.
Warsaw was full of tramp printers last
week, so says the Inditinian.
Piercetoo is about to experiment with
adothi r papcj, to oe called the Independent.
Fulton county fs bragging about a hog
eighteen months old that weighed 618
After driving pipes down 167 feet, the
city of LaPorte ha. st last obtained n good
pers published, and we hope to have j supply of pure sort water, and the people
the co-operation of all our sub- j re now happy.
acribers and fiiecds throughout the; Tbc Peru JiepuUican complains that the
county. We hope every subscriber ' lecturers they have, read their lectures
now on our books will renew, and
bring us one new subscriber if he
can. To those who are in arrears we
say, call in and see us, or send us a
note stating what your intentions are.
with first newspapers, it did not pay,
and he sold it to Richard Corbaley.wbo
changed the name of the paper, and
sent out No. 1, Vol. 1, of the Plymooth
Banner. He was not a practical prin
ter, and published the paper, we sup
pose, really to benefit the town and
the county, as he must have lost
money every week. In July, 1853, he
old the paper to William J. Rurns, a
"newspaper man," who had been en
hope every oae of you will pay at
least a part. Those small sums
amount to a great deal in the aggre
gate, and will enable us to go on an
other year rejoicing.
The Chicago Tribune has reports
from every part of the north-west in
regard to the wheat crop. They gen
erally represent the prospect good.
The discussion of the election frauds
from manuscript instead of having them
committed to memory.
Stark county is working bard tor a nar
row guage railroad the Chicago & At
I an tic. The Ledger says they must have
it as it is their lat chance.
A deer was killed in Warren township,
St. Joseph county, last week. Its ap
pearance created considerable excitement,
and a number ot men engaged in the chase.
Elkhart is threatened with a scarcity of
wood. The City Council passed a wood
ordinance that made the farmers angry,
and they propose to let the city folks
freeze awhile.
The editor and proprietor of the Valpar
j also Metaenger was thirty-nine years old
December 10th. and bus been nearlv a
gaged in the printing business most j io the South Pen9 out lively in Con- j quarter 0fs century at the printing bust
of hie life. Mr. Burns remained in ; l"'uK luo m ness.
l . ... ....... . . . . A w i i I I
The Porter County VitUtte says that
while, as a general rule, farmers are des
control of the paper until December,
1864. The paper then passed into the
hands of Thomas R. Thompson, Wil-
11..-. CX. T , a w w WmtrvA Sta Aitnr
1 1CS Ui V . X UU1CIU J ucouiv mmw vxaw
From that time until March, 1855, it
was published by Mr. Thompson,
James M. Wickizer, and J. L. and . j
press, Blaine taking the lead. From
present appearances the frauds will
be investigated.
It is reported that a band of Wall
street speculators have organized
to lock up gold io anticipation
of resumption. We hope Congress
will be equal to the emergency and
enact a law that will prevent the car
i rying out successfully of any such
J scheme. The gold gamblers well un-
' deratand tnatwitb actual resumption,
j their days of speculation are number
' ed, and it is to be expected that they
will work hard to defeat its objects.
the dark bolea where It has been so
long bidden, and going into circula
tion. Oold and greenbacks were mt
pax in New York Tuesday. Let ev-
A, Thompson. In March, W. J. Burns ; erybody stand by Secretary 8herraan
again became editor ana puoiisoer, ; Md capitalists will no longer have
M being unable to pay Tor the office, j any reason to keep their money
am S mm . n . . 1
John lireer, representing tne ttepuo hoarded
lican Central Committee, took the
paper, and some unknown person ed
ited it during the campaign ot 1856.
On the 9th of Ootober, Ignatiug Mat-
tlngly purebaeed ihe office and took
charge of the editorial department,
and the paper became red-hot Repub
lican. For twelve years the editorial
management of the Rktcblicas de
volved on Mr. Mattingly, and be did
a work for the Republican party in
thia county aud this district wbtch
few men could have done, and which
was no doubt bat little appreciated by
those most benefitted, au I never per
haps fully understood by the Repub
licans of the county. In June, 1868.
Gold everywhere is coming out of I Pndenl l "m Prk al ,uch ,ow fiß
ime oi mem say iney can remein
For a number of days last week
aud be week previous the citizens of
Indianapolis wer? excited over the
trial of William Merrick, for the mur-
Mr. Mattingly retired, and D. Porter I der of his wife, on the H'h of Sep
Pomeroy became its editor In Au- I tember last. After beating the evi
guet, 1868, John S. Bender became J dence and listening to the pleas of
associated in ita editorial muuage counsel, the jury, after being out only
meet, and in April, 1861, became sob
proprietor, editor and publisher, and
eleven miuutes. returned a verdict of
guilty. The circumstances of the
btr when they sold hogs st S 1.50 per cwt.
and then made money.
Harry Hans, ot South Bend BUI PoUr
notoriety, has been convicted in the U. 8.
Circuit Court, at Indianapolis, for sending
obscene literature through the mails, and
sentenced to one year's imprisonment iu
tbe St, Joseph county jail.
Burglars entered (be residence of Dr.
Gilbert, in Peru. Tuesday nijiht ot iat
week, leasted in the pantry, picked out the
silver, and went into the other rooms and
elecled ihe Dr.'s best clotbiug, but were
frightened off without taking anything,
by the Dr.'s wife, who awoke sou sliouteO
Cha:les E. Wilson has purchaseJ the
Lebanon Patriot, and the paper will sp
pear in an entire new dress this week.
The paper has been well conducted in the
past, mid Mr. Wilson is well known at
Lebanon, and will doubtless maintain the
reputation that the paper has already ac
The Warsaw Indi tniaa says that the
entire fsmily of Ueorge Bratnbsugli, aud
some of the member of the families of Mr
Mitchell and Mr. Kinney, are down with
what is beli-vcd to be trichina tpiralia,
one son of Mi UramOaugh having died
with the disease, it is said that it was
c kiised by eating the brains uf hogs fatal
continued its publication until July j discovery and crime may be summed after buti-berimr. The families all reside
of the same year, when Charles F.
Beiangee and Wm. M. Nichols pur
chased the office, and secured tbe
services of D. T. Phillips as associate
editor. On the 15th of September of
that year Mr. Beiangee died. He was
only twenty two years old, a young
man of energy and ability, and the
paper no doubt suffered a severe loss
by bis death. Tbe entire manage- 1
ment of tbe office now fell on Mr.
Nichole. In November 1H70, H. It.
Philips b euoje associated with Mr.
Nichols as one of the publishers. Tbe
paper was published by Nichols &
Philips until March, 1871. when Mr.
Nichols retired and left Mr. Philips in
charge of the office.
Aa the reader may well imagine,
none of those men got rich. The pa
per, with no official patronage, did
up briefly, as follows: On the 23d of in the north west part of Kosciusko
September, three young men fishing
were attracted to a pile of rubbish by
a horrible ttench. A woman's hand
was seen protruding from the sticks
and brush, and an examination re
vealed the fact that an awful crime
Three liitle boys who ran away from
Peru, a few days aro, and beat their way
to Southern Kansas, have returned. Tbey
were brought back by their friends, and
were glad to get back, having had a hani-
had been committed, the body of a j er limt' tiian ,he prbbly contemplated
woman and a male child being oon- I wben ,,,ev out on their journey. Sev
cealed beneath the rubbish. It was tn undcr slx,een old üve
believed that the bodies were the i ,,allcd ,mt rntn Peru to tht:ir lor
wife and child of Merrick, and he waa I lune n 'r."g l,MS ,Mt few
months, l lie reru tiepnoncan attributes
this feeling of unrest that seems to be
nrominent smone bovs to the reading of
,i . . ... . , , i " - n
oignr or aepi. im, ana aaiu ue caa ; eicilm iilerature
left her in the care of a colored worn
arrested. He acknowledged that he
bad taken bis wife out to ride on tbe
an, and bad not seen ber since. It
soon became known that he that
night poured a white powder into a
glass of wine, which he gave to a
woman in his buggy, and it was also
known that afterward be had a worn-
not more tbau pay expenses and
make a living for the proprietors, and an in his buggy who appeared to be
on the 20th of April. 1871, the press dead, though he said she was only
and material of the office reverted drunk. Portions of his wife's cloth
to John 8. Bender. Iu July, 1871, Mr. j lng were found burned in a stove in
Bender soid the office to John Midi- his room; a chemical analysis dls-
kan, an old newspaper man, who for covered strychnine in the stomach of
nearly a quarter of a century had been j
connected with the press of North
Mrs. Merrick. It waa proven that
Merrick had bought the drug, and al- J
mw mm w--v . - m . . I . S S a. I
ern Indiana, is it tnat auostanttai togeiner me eviaence was so strong
encouragement in the way of dollars I that the Jury found him guilty of the
and cents, just as necessary to main- j murder of his wife. There are now ,
tain a good county paper as a good ! three condemned murderers in the
editor, was not extended to Mr. MIHI- cells of the Indianapolis jail,
kan, and declining years und feeble "g
health compelled him to retire. He ! Secretary Sherman Preparations for
disDosed of the oaoer to Hon. Jasper Resumption,
Packard in Jane. 1875. Gen. Packard Beoretary Sherman Is making busy ; of about
Hews of the Week Condensed.
Edmunds' bill for counting the electoral
vole has passed tbe Senate.
A bill has been introduced in Congress
to repeal the dutv on quinine.
The cotton crop of 1878. in lound num
bers, is 5,1V7,000 bales, allowing 430
pounds to the bale.
It is reported that tbe .'resident will
veto any bill transferring the Indian Bu
reau to the War Department.
A computation from all returns shows
the aggregate wheat crop this year in tbe
United Stales to be about 425,000,000
Dr. Bradford, of New York, was sen
tenced to Mate' prison for fourteen years
and six months for producing death by
The Slate house committee report the
expenditure of fflyMMI up to the first
of December, leaving a balance on hand
being a resident of LaPorte, W. W.
Smith became business manager and
local editor of tbe RsrirBUCUf. This
arraag-ment continued until Occ 1st,
1875. when the Rkpcblicax was con
solidated with the Mail and Magnet,
then owned and published by Howard
Brooke. Mr. Brooke then became
busi. ess manager of the paper, aud
remained in the office until April,
I87S, when he sold his interest to
Geo. Packard. Jobn Millikan again
took charge of the Republican, Oen.
Packard being the owner aud editor
of tbe LuPorte Chrtmicle. and still
residing at LaPurte. Iu August of
the same year Oen. Packard sold tbe
paper to Henry D. Stevens, a young
man of considerable ability and good
intentions, but no newspaper experi
ence. The paper was then a nine
column folio, and the expense of pub
lishing it, by a man who knew noth
ing of the business, exceeded tbe in
eonae, and be having taken it on trial,
in December it again reverted to Gen.
Packard, who, on the 26th of that
month, sold it to D. . Caldwell. Mr
vJaldwell was a man of considerable
energy, but possessed no well defined
principles, except to make all the
money he could. He published the
paper until Feb. 14, 1877, wben, And
ing himself becoming rather unpopu
lar, he sold the office to Messrs
Biders & Piper. What the paper has
been since then our readers all know.
Mr. Piper retired on the 1st of Octo
ber, and Mr. Howard Brooke became
conneoted with tbe office as foreman,
where he still remains.
The Republican is now tbe exclu
sive property of the publishers. There
are no mortgages or liens of any kind
agninst tbe office, and after struggling
r.r-Micb c Bsasy yeatw, scarcely able
i preparation for resumption on New '
: Year Day. Resumption will not prao
i ücally begin until the 2d of January,
aa it la customary to have Qoverment
offices olosed up on New Year's Day.
Secretary Sherman this afternoon
sent out a circular to banks and sub
treasuries relating to resumption.
He quotes section three of tbe re
rumption act, as follows.
"Section 3. And on and after
the 1st day of January, Anno Domini
1879, the Secretary ot the Treasury
shall redeem in coin United States
legal-tender notes tben outstanding,
on their presentation for redemption
at the office of the Assistant Treas
urer of the Uuited States io tbe city
of New York, io sums of cot less than
SO Approved January 14, 1875."
And says: "As tbe effect of the
above section will be to remove any
practical dinVrenoe io values of coin
and notes as a circulating medium
aftei the 1st of January next, no dis
tiuction between them will be made
In keeping, rendering, or settling ac
counts of public officers involving
transactions which occur subsequent
to that date. MatureJ coupons of
tbe Uuited States and checks issued
by tbe Treasurer of the United S't -for
interest or principal of the publK
debt, by law payable in coin, will be
paid by the Assistant Treasurer of Ute
United States at New York, upon pre
sentatloo, in coin; or, if the claimant
prefers, such coupons and checks will
be paid by said Assistant Treasurer,
or any other independent treasury
officer iu the Uuited States notes.
Such registered interest payments by
law In coin as is paid on schedules at
any other cities than New York will
tlso be paid the claimant in coin, by
check on the Assistant Treasurer oi
he United States at New York, wblct
beck may be cashed in Uuited State
totes if tbe holder prefers; or. i
lalmant prefers, such interest max
e paid to him direct in United State
jotes by the officer or checked witt
payment of schedule. Any check 01
traft hereafter drawn io payment ol
i public obligation by law payable in
oin will have that fact plainly noted
There were very heavy rains in the
Eastern States, last week, and Immense
damage was done by the high water in
many places in Massachusetts, Mew York
aud Pennsylvania.
There was a very heavy fall ol snow in
Missouri and Kansas last week. In some
places business was almost suspended;
the rnilro-ids were blocked, and travel al
most an impossibility for a few days.
The new bill for the reorganization of
tbe army pruvies for a reduction of tbe
generul officers from eleven lo six, and for
similar reductions in every arm of the ser
vice. Tbe number of enlisted men is lim
ited to 'i.OOO.
Patrick Sbaonon, assistsnt millwrigbt
tt the American iron works at Pittsburgh,
aas caught in a shall tunning 240 revolu
tions a minute. His body whs toru to
pieces and scattered over the mill, some
pieces belli); thrown 3o0 feet.
Princess Alice, third child and second
duughler of Queen Victoria, of England,
died Saturday, just seventeen years after
the death of her lather. She leaves five
children. She was much loved for her
sterling qualities as a woman and a moth
er. Mi. died of diptheria, contracted
vbile nursing her child that db d of the
same disease a few days previous.
An explosion of nitroglycerine and gun
powder took place last Friday at St. Ber
nard's coal mine, Karlington, Kentucky.
1 he shock was felt for miles. A train ot
mining cars, mules, and a negro driver,
en blown to atoms. There is a panic
miong the miners and their families.
Two men named Kelcham and Mitchell,
tccused of stealing slock, and who recent
y killed a beider named Stevenson, who
va trying to arrest them, were, on Tnea
lay night of last week, taken from the
Sberiff of Caster county, Nebraska, and
' pegae by a mob of armed men, who
led them to a tree and burned tl-em both
'o death. The mob was composed of
t vent v. five men, nearly all herder , and
It can now be stated positively that
there is at least no present probability of
Attorney (ieiieral Devens reining fmni
Ihe cabinet. Tbe Pltakleut and otlar
MSahatl of the cabinet consider it of ad
vantage to the governmunt that no change
-hall occur at present, and while Oen.
Hevens has had offered to him the posi
tion of the first Circuit Judgeship, be
will defer his own wishes iu regard there
to and n main in his present office.
Last Thursday atternoon a man and boy
attempted to drive a wagon along the
PaSBfia Fulls turnpike, which was sub
merged by the freshet. They missed the
road and drove into the channel of the
river above the falls. The wagon-body
with the roan and boy floated off. The
swift current bore them towards the rap
ids aud a plunge of seventy feet beyond.
Some gentlemen who were on the bridge
that spans the river just above tbe boiling
rapids hastily tore the re,ns from some
horses standing there, and made lines
which the man and boy caught us they
passed under and were saved, while the
wagon body plunged over the falls.
The Tyncr schools will vacate during
the holidays,
The merry jingle of the sleigh-bell is
heard on every hand.
J. E. Johnson has engaged in the poul
try business, lie ships to Boston.
Litigation before Esquire Shaffer, has
been quite brisk during the past week.
The smiling countenance of J, A. Pal
mer was seen on our streets last M mday.
The old "bear' has been unable to stand
the pressure. He has vacated his "den,"
and our citizens are rejoicing.
The Kelley N. C. T. U. have prepared
an excellent programme, for an entertain
ment, to be given Saturday evening, Dec.
2Hih, to which all are invited.
Rev. G. W. Ptttlee, is holding a pro
tracted meeting at the U H. church. The
meetings are largely attended, and much
interest is nianllested. It is hoped much
good may result Irom this meeting.
As the holidays arc drawing near, we
auggett to our Republican friends, that this
would be a good time lo sub crlbe for the
Republican No more suitable present
could be made to your family, and they
in after years would "iise up und call you
We now bave splendid sleigliing.
Mrs Morgan Fii.k has been iick for
tome time, and is not improving any.
Our town board has again elected A. B.
Yonkman as chief of our Are department.
The son of Mr. and Mrs. A Snyder died
Saturday morniag, :.nd was buried Mon
A large number of Plymouthites who
were here last Sunday semed t have a
nirthday snrprisa party at Sam Rosenfields
for his wile.
Tbe bolidavs are close at hand and most
stores are tilled with toys aud presents.
Every body is thinking whit they i'l
get and what to buy. Tnere are to lie
a number ot trees in the different churches
A firm from LaPorte have purch as od
the hard arc stock ot N. F Rowe, and
will move in the Bauer corner where they
intend to do a Buys BtMMBVSi with a com
plete stock. This is what we are in great
need of.
Our hog merchants of this place bave
this season met with a heavy loss. They
having car loads in market at the time ot
the strike, and some had lo sell al about
one (! the the price paid, it is hard lo
Imm in this way, bnl every one must
meet with reverse sometimes.
Eij'iinox" to a
Don't all speak
Miller, boih of
Tlm9e oysters of Brother Steuer' are
just superb I hanks.
Mr. David Grossman has purchased the
saw mill of the estate ol Isnac Lee.
Kev. Lewellen s child was severely
burned by lalliug against a stove Tuesday
In consequence of the good led hag the
mill yards are being tilted with logs very
Who is gotnir to invite
turkey roast Christina
at once.
Messrs Lowcry and J.
Argos, addressed the temperance meeting
last Saturday night.
Mr. Butler Mc.Vdams returned from the
far weal last week, where he has been liv
ing for the past three years. He expresses
himself as well pleased with the country
Mr. David Thompson has traded his
fann lo M. E. Aldaffrr lor a stock of gro
ceries. Mr. Thompson will move to
Bourlion and engage in lh grocery busi
Last Monday, as Mr. Jesse Jackson was
carelessly handling a revolver il was dia
charged, the bull euieting his leg just
above tbe knee He was conveyed to
Plymouth in the evening, on the accom
modation train, In have the ball exlraclcd.
Such carelessness is inexcusable.
Irwin Miller is fitting up the old schorl
house for a store room,
The next teachers institute will be held
at Mt. Pleasant, south ol the lake.
The citizens of Murmont will give an en
tertainment, consisting of speeches, music,
and oyster supper, on the evening oi Jan
uary 1, 1879. Admission 25 cts. The
Hon. tr . A. Netherton has consented to
deliver the address.
Celibacy has to succumb to the inevita
ble. It has been said by tne wise man of
Scripture. "He that findeth a wife, findeth
a good thing." 'Squire Mosher received a
note recently lequesting him to tie a mat
rimonial knot. on Dec. 12th. 17t. The
day hnving arrived the 'Squire accompan
ied by his "better half," repaired to the
place designated, David Morris's. On
arriving, la y found the would be bride,
and a number of invited guests, waiting.
In course of half an hour the groom ar
rived, when the Justice did his du' y. and
Jesse Henderson, aud Miss Eliza Jane
English were permitted to remain as tie
lore, man and woman.
The teat Ihts ol this township decreed
at the last iustitute, that there tie a Litei
ary .ociety organized and maintained at
Marmont. A committe whs appointed to
drall constitution and by-laws, and last
Wednesday fixed as Ihe time for Ibe or
traniation. In view of the announcement
that a society was to be dtgaaiatd, and
Messrs. Williams and Lowcry ol ArjTM
were to be present in behalf of the temper
ance cause, a large iiumbor of rlUaMM
ns&einhled at the Academy. The lion. G.
A. Nelhertoti was called to the chair, aud
Dr Wiseman mat'e Secretary. The or
ganization was uflt-ctcd bv electing Hod.
G. A. Netherton, President i L. C. Van
sehoick. Vice President; Mta Charity
Shuw, Sc ivtary ; L. D. Wiseman, Tre.u
rar; Dr. Dunlap, Editor in chief; Miss
Elizabeth and Miss Mary Duddleson, as
ri Staats The organization being comple
ted, James Lowcry was introduced who
delineated to his auditors the evils of iu
temeranoe Lowerv was followed by
Williams, who told his experience as a
reveler in intoxicants and the success he
is having in procuring signers to the
petition which he is circulating, to secure
the enactment of a prohibitory llqaof
law. After Williams, O. A. Netherton
was called nut, and with all the fiery zeal
of a Patrick Henry, held the audience
apell txmnd for fifteen minutes. We truBt
UiHtSenitorC'.H. Reeve may lie instrumen
tal in bruiting about a law that will for
ever preclude the possibility of any ones
obtaining a license to se!) that which has
entailed upon the world so many acts of
diabolism, wrought so much misery and
woe, tilled our prisons with the most
atrocious malefactors, and reduced untold
numVrs to the most abjtcl royerty and
Sof Ice of Appointment.
Notice ic hereby given that thr underfiRinxl has
beto SMOtetad Administrator ie bamk nnt ol the
Btaic of RasjMs lluuer, late of Marshall county,
Indiana, deceased said estate is supposed lobe
h lvent.
SactSaajS J. S. HESS, Administrator.
Id tbe District Court of tbe United Stales, for tbe
District of Indiana.
In the n. alter of 1
Charles M Hill aod Wn
William HUI. I
The undersigned hereby rtve notice of his ap
pointment ae assignee of Charles M. Hill, and Will
iam Hill, ot Walnut township, Marshall county,
and State of Indiana, within said District, who have
been adjudged bankrupts upon their owa petition,
by the District Court of paid Uirtrict.
At Warsaw, this Nov." 7th, 1878. dec IS
Sheriffs Sale.
By virtue of an execution and an order of
sale taaued out of the office of the Clerk of
the Marshall Circuit Court, to me directed,
on a judg-ment in favor of JaineR Burton, and
against Oeorae H. Fletcher and Delilah
Fletcher. I will offer for sale at publie auc
tion, on ,
Saturday, tbe 11th day of Jan
uary, A. D. 1879.
between the hours of tan o'clock a. m . and
four o'clock p. m.. at tl e door of the court
hout-e. in Plymouth. Marshall C ounty. Indi
ana. as the law directs, ths following de
scribed real estate, (o-wit:
Lot number two (t) Houghton's addition to
the town (now city) of Plymouth. Indiana.
Situate in Marshall county, Indiana, to the
highest biddsr for cash, without regard to
appraisement laws, subject to redemption.
8her.1T of Marshall County.
W B. Hess, plffs atty dec 1 -Jfijan'i j
Sheriff's Sale. "
By virtue of an execution issued oof of the
office ot the Clerk of th Marshall Circuit
Court, to me directed, on a judgment in favor
of Joshua Bnnnett. and Against John Blake,
Rof anna Diake. Gilbert Peterson and Han
nah Peterson, t will offer for sale at publie
auction, on
Saturday, the 4th day of January,
A. D. 1879.
between the hours of ten o'clock a. m.. and
fouro'cloek p. m.. at the door or the. t-ourt
house, in Plymouth. Marshall county, Lull
ana, as the law direota, the following describ
ed real estate, to-wit :
Tht north-east quarter i) of th south
east quarter If I of section number thirty-five
(SS), township number thirty-five ('S) north,
of raniro one 0) east, in Marshall county.
Situate In Mir. .hall county Indiana, to the
highest bidder for cash, without regard to
appraisement laws, subject to redemption.
Sheriff of Marshall County.
Snyder A Snyder, plffs attys decii 19 M j4
Sheriff's SaleT
By virtue of an order of sale and a decree
of foreclosure of mortgage issued out of ths
office of the clerk ot the Marshall Circuit
Court, to tne directed, on a judgment In favor
of John F. Stuart, and ugainst Charten M.
Hill. Louisa Hill, William Hill and Anna Hill.
I will offer for sals at public auction, on
Saturday, Dec. 28, 1878,
between the hours of tan o'clock a. ra., and
four o'clock p. m.. at the door of the court
house, in Plymouth. MarxhaM eouutv, Indi
ana, as the law directs, the following describ
ed real estate, to-wit :
The undivided one-third fjfl part In value
f tte oiith-caot quarter of section twentv
seven (27). in township thirty-two (W) n rth,
f range thn-e -3 east, in Marshall county.
Situate In Marshall county. Indiana, to the
highest bidder forcssh. without regard to ap
praisement laws, subject to redemption.
Sheriff of Marliall County.
Caoron & Capron. attys for plff. dec s to tt
Sheriff 's Sale.
By virtue of an order of sale and a decree
of foreclosure of mortgutcc leaned out of the
office of the cleik ol the Marshall Circuit
Court, to directed, on a j ditment in favor
of John F Stewart, fu.-irdi'n of the minor heirs
of Naomi Stewart, deceased, and against
( har es i Hill. Louisa P. Hill. William Hill
and Anna Hill, I will offer for sale at public
auction, on
Saturday, Dec. 28, 1878.
between the hours of ten o'clock a. m.. ami
four o'clock p. m.. at the door of the court
house, in Plvni-utK Marshall county. Indi
ana, as the law direct, the following describ
ed real estate, to-wit :
The undivided two third part In vnlue
of ttio south et quarter of section twei.ty
sven i7i. in township thirty two :a north,
of range three (J) east, iu Marshall county.
Situate In Marshall countv, Indiana, to the
highest bidder for cash, without regaid toap
Sraisemeut laws, ubjeet to redemption.
Sheris of Marshall County.
Capron J Capron. plff atty dec s to x
Sheriff's Sale.
By virtue of an order of sa'e and a sV area
of foreclosure of mort trage iasued out of the
office of the clerk of the Marshall Circuit
Court, to mndlrect'il, on a judgment In favor
of Chrislena Kuohlock and against Qottlelb
RoKenb.-tuin. 1 will offer It sale at public
auction, on
Saturday, Jan. 4, 1879,
between the hours of ten o'clock a m.. and
four o'clock p. m.. at the door of the court
house, In Plymouth Marshall county, Indiana
a the law directs, the following described
real estate, to-wit:
The undivided one-third (S) of a lot In Bre
men, described as follows, to-wit: Com
mencing sixty (SO) feet south of the south
esl corner of lot number fourteen (li, in
Kingle's ad'tition to tbe town of Bremen;
then -e south one hundred and twenty -six
rif) feet; thence east sixty-nine (9 fet;
thewee north one hundred and twenty-ix
H feet : thence west sixty-nine 16) feet, to
beginning, and the undivided one-thire 0i)
of all improvements thereon.
Situate In Mnrshall county. Indiana, to the
highest bidder for cash, without regard to
appraisement laws, aul :eet to redemption.
Sheriff of darshall County.
P. J. Essex, plff alt y . decmiasjanl
Sheriff's Sale.
By virtue of an order of sale and a dee.-eo
of foreclosure of mortgage issued out of tbe
olico of the clerk ofthe Marshall Circuit
Court, to me direoted. on a judgment In favor
of Charles H. Iteeve. and against James V.
Bailey. I will offer for sale at public auction,
Saturday, Dec. 28, 1878,
between the hours of ten o'clock a. ra., ami
tour o'clock p. in., at the door of the court
bouse, iu Plymo ith. Marshall county. Indi
ana, ae the law directs, the followiug describ
ed real estate, to-wit :
On undivided third part In value of the
premises bound d aa follows : Commencing
on the south hue of section twelve (r)Michi-
f;an road lumls. at a point where the east
ine of Water street in the town of Plymouth
intersect said south section line; thence
north live deg. W. along the east line of said
Water street. JghtaenTll roda to the north
line of Jackson street in said town; theie e
west aioua the north line of said Jackson
street four i) rods; thence north nvedog. W.
aud parallel with tile jlii liiuan road thirif-
eight i jo rods; ther.ee east parallel with the
south tine of mil I sectiou twelve IU) Michigan
toad lands to the east beak of Yellow river,
seventy-live (7;.i rods; trlence south at right
angles to baid south section hue. to the
oath Umm f mm wetloB twam .12 Michi
gan road Intnl. a rilstanos of llfty-six 06) rods;
theip-c weal aione, sail aaetfea line sixty-
nine 9i rods, to the place of hevinnii.g Con
taining we ty-four und forty- live humln tlis
. 45-I11 acr 01 land, always excepting
that portion of the same on the west side
thereof that has 1 1 platted and laid off aa
an ad.iitiou to said town of i ly ui.uih, and
known as Also commencing at a
witness stone on the rast line of the above
described tract roar (4) chains and two and
a half JV loot south of the north-eat cor
ner thereof, running thaMe north thirty-two
i3!i deg. eat three an 1 Ifty-oae hundreths
fditi-W) e'.iains: thence north nineteen (19)
deg. Ufteeu l.V min. east three and llifty-one-hundreins
i aa.M) chains; thence north
forty eight iis deg. west to the west bank of
Yellow river, at the north-east corner of the
Pomoroy property, in the south-east quarter
of sal I se -tit n twelve (121 Michigan road
land; these, southwardly along the west
letnk of said Yellow river, to the north line of
the tra-t of land first al ove d Merl bed, con
taining three ami twenty-eigh' hnmlr.-ths
I at I'm ip-res of lanil. Also, eonuaencing on
t he north line of the tract tW M above describ
ed, at a point where said north line strike the
west bank of Yellow river, thence west along
said north line thirteen (IS) rods: theice
north forty-one 141 1 degs. forty-five 145 min
cant sixteen il' rods, to the west bank of
Yellow river ; thence down the river along
tin- '.vest hank to tin- place of beginning. Al
so lot fifty-nine (at) as described In Mies an I
S.-eriiiK's partition deed, sometimes calleu
out lot fifty-nine iv.li to thetowuof Plymouth,
together with all the itnprov.-ments. tene
ments, rights, water power, appurtenances
and water privilttes. mill ana machinery
thefto belonging Tie- whole being
known as the Plymouth Mills property.
Hituate in Marshall ounty. Indiana, to the
highest bidd.-r for cash, without regard to
appraisement laws, suhi- to redmp;i-n.
Sheriff of Marshall County.
C. H. Reeve atty. dee s to U
Having taken the agency of the above eelebrtted
Bottled Lager Beer, I can furnish it for
$125 par Dozen Battles
and deliver at any part of tha city.
novTs. MAX RUGE.
wmmm m us !
For First-Class
Has Removed into his own Store, on the East Side of Michigan Street,
Dstwesn BUCE k IUIT ad
Where he will have no rent to pay. which will enable him to Sell 0kx1s Cheaper tbaa
ever before. As he is Raiag to Ketir. from Business, and wishing lo
do so this winter, he will sell his Entire Stock of
Dry Qoods, Clothing, Boots Shoes, &c.
At and BELOW COST, via.:
Black-Silk-Finish Alpacas, worth $1.25 at 92 1-2 CU.
Dollar Alpacas at 80 Cents.
65 Cent " 50 "
5 44 44 44 37 44
37 44 44 44 25 44
25 " " 16 44
Agricultural Implements
Hemaoafactnres and aeSM on baadaUkladt at
Wagoas, Bat-jries. Sulkies, &c. Also.
Promptly aad Caaapl; Ixacatad
16 Cent Alpacas at 12.
15 " :o.
All Wool Caahmerea w'th $ t , at 85c.
44 90 "65c.
at 47c
GENUINE BEATER OVERCOATS Worth $18 00, tt $14 50.
Genuine Beaver Overcoats $12 00 and at $8 00, $9 00 and $10 00.
And 0TERC0ATS Down to $4 60 and Leu.
Men's. Youth's am! Boys' Clothing will be sold Correspondingly Cheap at ths saaaa-
Kedueed Percentage. Men'a, Youth's, and Bovs' Boot will be Sold Correspond
ingly Cheap. Ladies', Misses' and Children's Cloth Gaiters and Leelfeer
Khoea wUQm sold at the Same Hate. Shawls. Blankels, Beaver Cloths,
Keprellants and Waterproof Goods for Ijidies' wear will be Sold
Cheaper than ever before in Plymouth. Also Iloaicry. Glorae
Dress Gooods. Oil Chubs, Carpets, Trunks, 8atchela, m
Vaüses. and many other Gooda too numerous to meLiion.
The entire Stock of Goods to be sold st and Below Cosi. to wind up the business.
It is not lor one day or for one month, but will continue until all is sold. There'ia no
humbug in this Call and see before you buy elsewhere. Tliere will be no bait thrown
out to you on any one artiele of goods and then try to make you (if possible! par
double for other goods. If he was to remain in business, he could not afford to sell
Goods at the Great Reduction he has made in Prices as previously mentioned 41m t
mmm in
It will not be our fault, if on Christmas Day, 1878,
every person in Plymouth and vicinity has not
been the happy recipient of a Present.
Fathers, Sisters, Friends, Sweethearts
Mothers, Brothers, Lovers, All AH,
Should read this and not forget it. There are thousands of Useful, Last
ing Ornamental and Necessary Articles in our line.
That Will Reflect Credit on the Giver !
that will Confer Benefit on the Receiver!
What better than a Dress for Mother ?
A Suit or Overcoat for Father ?
A Cloak for your Daughter ?
A Suit or Overcoat for your Son ?
A Set of Furs for your Lover ?
Or a little bill of Dry Goods for the Poor Little Woman around the corner?
Examine this List Carefully.
Can you not Select an Article?
Kid Gloves in Black Colors White and Opera.
Handkerchiefs in Silk. Pongee and Linen.
Hosiery in Balbrigzan, Merino and Cotton.
Gloves in Berlin, Cassiinere and Lined Kid.
Ties, Bows, Scarfs, Kibbons and Corsets, Cloaks, Circulars and Furs.
Paisley, Beaver, Broche and Woolen Shawls.
Blankets and Carriage Robes.
Ladies' Under Garments in Merino and Woolen.
Buching white with Gold and Silver Edge.
Buching: black with White Edge.
Misses' and Children's Fancy and Zephyr Hoods, &c.
We are sole agents for Plymouth for the Celebrated
Alista Perfumed Corsets.
We have the Best Stock of Gooda in the City! We have the Beat System of doing Businee ir ?hi
World! W have obliging corteous people about usl We have every con5d-Dce io our ability to Bt-lt
you QooUd from ten to twenty per cent, cheaper than uny house in town. Our Store Sign reads
Grand Holiday Sale of First-Class Clothing commences to-day,
Overcoats for Men I Suits for Men !
Overcoats for Boys ! Suits for Boys !
Overcoats for Youths I Suits for Youths I
At prices lower than ever yet reached by any Clothier in Plymouth. Hats, Caps, Shirts, Ties, Scaris. Colu.
Underwear suitable for Holiday presents. We cordially invite those contemplating the purchaaa of Goods it;
line to examing our stock and prices before being duped or hoodwinked by tbe so-called cloaicg out aatoe und be
convinced that we will strictly adhere to our promise to undersell and all competition.
(tpN. B. Liberal Reduction to Members of the Clergy.
u-pnir-FT? At wriTF

xml | txt