NAP ON WIRE
To reduce my present stock on wire I will sell for a
.Few Days Only at the following prices:
4 To. 9 Galvanized Wire'. . .7. ...... . ... $2.87 per 100 lbs
"Remember this is for
" the market and no prospect of
at once or you
I BußK'6asHHaröwar6 !
HENDRICKS & CO., Publishers.
Advertisements to appear In TOE TRIB
UNE must be it t-efore Tuesday noon to in
sure toelr appearance in the issue ofthat
Plymouth, Ind., November 14, 1901.
Wood wanted at this office on sub
scriDtion. Several good loads of wood wanted
at this office.
Miss Bessie TVaterfield went to
Bourbon for a week's visit.
You can pay a years subscription in
wood, if you bring us a load soon.
Miss Leonore Deeds returned from
a visit of several days at Warsaw.
Miss Ida Moran has returned from
a three weeks visit in Peori 111.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Florian spent
Sunday with relatives at Donaldson.
Miss Julia Holland went to Bour
bon for a few days visit with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Westfall have
returned from a week's .visit in Chi
cago. Mrs. J. W. Ilodson has returned
from a long visit with friends in Cul
ver. Mjs. Anthony Slayman went to
Bourbon tor an extended visit with
Mrs. A. F. Franks has returned
from a brief visit with friends at Don
aldson. Miss Helen Crick returned to her
home in Culver after visiting relatives
in this city.
A Health Board bulletin says there
were in October 912 deaths from pre
Mrs. E. G. Eberhart f.nd
to Mishawaka for
an extended stav.
Mrs. J. 31. Mueller went to South
Bend for an extended stay with rela
tives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Breckenser
went to South Bend to spend the week
with relatives and friends.
Mr. And Mrs. D. M. Stevens re
turned last night from an extended
visit in Southern Indiana.
Mrs. A. F. W.Schlechte returned to
her home in Chicago after a pleasant
visit with relatives in this city.
L. C. Dillon, of Culver, who was re
pcrted dead about ten days ago is now
able to be on the streets again.
Fred Price has returned to South
Bend after a short visit with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. George Price of
Mrs. Henry McKnight, son and
daughter, former residents of this
city, have arrived from Toledo for a so
journ with relatives here,.
Lott Dixon came down from Engle
wood, Friday night, and visited in
this city until Sunday evening, ne
was the guest of J. JL Loseyl .
The open season for shooting. , quail
began Sunday and ends January; 1st.
TTntil that. t!m thA lit.tlA MRnRTTM'
will bavQ to do considerable dodging
to preserve. their lives.
Rev. Dr. : Ostrom, the celebrated
. 1 1 & " m m . v r
evangelist- ana Jir. .nmis xne won
derful singer will commence onion
evangelical services In Plymouth, Sun
day, Dec. 1: which will continue two
Sheriff Bondurant has been quite
sick for several days with symptoms
of tnAoId malerial fever which 'Gene
Marshall declares is the result of im
proper drainage at the jail which the
commissioners refuse to remedy.
A Tipton county farmer who had
been treated for cancer of the liver by
home physicians as well as city doc
tors, and who was told that he could
live but a few weeks at most, cured
himself by drinking buttermilk.
This is the season for roup
chickens. The fowls will comrh and
sneeze and wheeze, eyes sore: and
frothy, heads swell, one or both sides,
canker sores in throat, very offensive
Stock on hand. It is below
it being as low very soon
will be too late.
Leader in Low Prices
breath. A tablespoonful of turpen
tine will sometimes check this evil.
WOOD WANTED at this office,
on subrcription now.
Mrs. O. F. Wilkinson has gone to
Bourbon to spend a few days.
The rain Sunday night and Monday
was needed and did much good.
Mrs. J. A. Hawkins has returned
from a long visit at Ft. Wayne.
Jacob Carbiner, of German town
ship, was a Plymouth visitor Tuesday.
Mrs. Henry Ilauk is reported very
sick at her home in South Plymouth.
Mrs. James Conroy went to Chicago
today to spend the remainder of this
Mrs. L. A. Rivers and children left
', for Warsaw Tuesday to remain during
Mrs. Joseph Rowan has gone to
Bourbon for a visit of a few days
Mrs. Carl Huber and children went
to South Bend Tuesday to remain the
rest of this week.
Six cases of diphtheria were report
ed Monday in Knox. North Judson
is also having a new attack of this
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Gase and fam
ily, of Mishawaka, stopped here Mon
day between trains enroute to
Argos to visit relatives a few days. ,
Grand Commander Milo Meredith,
of the Knights of the Maccabees of
Indiana, says it has practically been
decided to remove the headquarters
There will be an astronomical dis
play on the l"th inst. Mars, Venus
and Jupiter will meet in conjunction.
They will be so near that their inhab
itants will be on speaking terms.
Little Dollie Morlock, daughter of
Daniel Morlock, of West township
fell Monday afternoon and dislocated
the joint of her right elbow. The
fracture, which is a very bad one, was
reduced Dy Dr. Knott.
All the saloons in Warsaw as well
as- every other business place closed
their doors at 7 o'clock last Wednes
day in order that all might attend the
union religious revival which is the
greatest ever known in that city.
The census figures show that Indi
ana is the chapion voting state in the
union. In 1900 there were 720,206
males in the state, 21 years old or
over, in the presidential election of
that year 663,094 votes were cast in
Sylvester, Willis, Marshall and
Hugh Logan and F. M. McCrory with
their wives, visited Gideon Logan at
Teegarden Sunday and had a royal
good time. Gideon Logan is post
master at Teegarden, has a general
store and is doinsr a arood
A 'squire at Indianapolis has just
settled a grave constitutional ques
tion. He hands down a decision hold
ing that rabbits are not game and
therefore can be killed at any time,
without: violating vthe laws .of the
state. Tis pretty hard on .the rab
bit. ;.-. "vV
Inltanlpolis lays claim to the latest
fool mother to go away from home and
leave young children locked in the
house. The result was as usual. One
child was suffocated by smoke and an
other's life was saved by being rescued
just in time. The law should make
an example of such mothers.
One gets the impression from read
lng the reports given out by the State
Board of Health that nearly all of the
deaths from. typhoid fever, consump
tion, diarrhoea, diptheria and like di
seases might be esoaped by the proper
sanitary precautions. When such dsi
eases are eliminated, human life will
be greatly lengthened.
A-gasoline stove is said to have ex
ploded in the east end of the clothing
store of Meyer & HarrlsTuesday morn
ing, causing a blaze which threatened to
soon destroy their stock of goods. The
firemen vere promptly; on- hand and
well directed streams of water soon
quenched the names, but their stock
was badly damaged by fire and water.
Bert Yockey is in South Bend on
Mrs. R. M. Gandy is visited rela
tives in Bourbon yesterday.
Mrs. J. D. Field has returned from
her visit at Chicago.
The city, after borrowing $2,000,
has $569.32 on hands.
Mrs. 'Julia Hebrew and children
spent the day in Culver.
Rev. Father Yenn is transacting
business in South Bend.
WANTED Good girl for general
housework. Apply at this office, dwtf
Mrs. Ida Harrigan and little son,
went to South Bend for a few days
Mrs. Alice Bertraud has gone to
Chicago for a two weeks visit with
friends. - -
Mrs. John Bortz left yesterday for
an extended visit with friends inTerre
Daniel McLaren is here from Penn
sylvania, visiting his father, J. D.
The First Presbyterian church of
Logansport was again destroyed by
fire Monday morning.
Mrs. Walter OgJcsbee, who teaches
at Huntington was here attending the
funeral of X. H. Oglesbee.
Mrs. John Mitchell and Miss Mary
Roper left today for a week's visit
with friends in South Bend.
Clinton Bondurant who has been
quite sick for several days, seems con
siderably Improved this morning.
: j ,
George Klinesmidth has returned to
his work at LogaL, Ohio, after spend
ing a month at his h.pme in Plymouth.
The remains of Frank Hoffman's
son, who died at Argos, Tuesday, will
be interred at Oak Hill Cemetery
William II. Seiders who has been
here visiting his parents and relatives
a couple of days, returned to Chicago
Mrs. Ed Walters has returned to
her home in Donaldson after a visit of
two weeks with her daughter Mrs. L.
M. Bell, of this city.
Kloepfer, the dry goods man, has
been in business in Plymouth a
quarter of a century. His 25th an
niversary sale is now on.
Peter Jacoby, of Aurora, Xeb., and
M. A. Jacoby of near this city are
among those who secured lives of Mc
Kinley at this office this week.
Marriage licenses for the past week
are as follows: Charles II. Sherland
and Frances O. Warehams, Charles
Candler and Maud Walters, Asher C.
Kanarr and Bertha E. Bowman.
Mrs. James Filmore has returned to
her home in Bourbon, accompanied by
her daughter, Mr. J. L. Langtry who
will visit there the remainder of the
At South Bend considerable inter
est is centered in the coming foot-ball
contest at Xotre . Dame next Satur
day between the Indiana University
and Notre Dame.
Dr. F. M. Burket, of this city, C.
II. Burket, of Evanston, B. W, Per
kins, Dr. Sawyer, and Joseph Williams,
of South Bend, will leave Friday for a
three weeks' hunting trip in Western
Oliver Ginther, who was shot by
Joseph Wolfe two weeks ago in Car
roll comity, was moved tc the home
of. Wolfe's father near Delphi. His
hair has turned white and he looks ten
years olders than before he was shot.
Rev. George A. Little paid a fine
tiibute to the character of Nathan II.
Oglesbee in his funeral address Tues
day. Mr. Little was pastor of the
Presbyterian church here for many
years, and intimately acquainted with
Warden Reid has interviewed At
torney General Taylor in regard to
who can be admitted to the hanging
of Joseph Keith, Friday morning, The
attorney general holds that none but
those required to assist in the execu
tion, spiritual advisors and near rela
tives can be admitted.
. Thunderstorms in November are
not common, but shower followed
shower Monday and Monday evening
accompanied hy thunder and . light
ning. ,. . It was warm early, this morn
ing, but the wind . changed to the
northwest andJt ws only a few. hours
until the weather was decidedly
wintry. y ; ;
If Indianapolis doesn't outstrip all
other cities of its class during the next
ten years as it did during the past
ten, it will not be the fault of Mr.
and Mrs. 1 Fred Lebrecht, " who last
week presented her husband x with a
couple of fine daughters. Ten months
previous she gladdened his heart
with two fine sons. The co jple have
beenmarried but twenty months. All
four children are strong and healthy.
Oranges will be plentiful this win
ter, says an exchange. Florida groves
have now recovered from that great
disaster and a crop is promised this
year which will approach in amount
the crops of the years before the. frost.
Added to this and the further home
supply from California very ood
i quality of fruit Is being sent to us
f ronTD irto Rico, while Arizona is ent
ering the field as a successful Crange
producer and will market a . fair crop,
O. F. Ketcham is in Warsaw on
John Waterman is in Warsaw on
business. . .
H.W. Alwood, of Syracuse, Ind.,
is in the city on business.
Mrs. L. J. Peters has gone on a
weeks visit to Warsaw.
Mrs. Leslie R. Bell is here from
Chicago for a visit of several days.
Mrs.E. D. McPhei'son has gone to
South Bend for a month's sojourn.
Mrs. Sylvester Hägen went to Bour
bon today to remain the rest of this
Miss Julia Holland has returned
from the East where she has been
visiting for the past week.
Prosper Mickey is doing a big busi
ness at the Windsor house. He seems
to know how to cater to the traveling
Mrs. Ed Harrington and little
daughter Ellen will left list evening
for the East where they will make
their future home.
Somebody is furnishing the quack
doctors of the large cities with names
of invalids in Plvmouth, and several
people have been considerably annoyed
by propositions from these cure-alls.
Rev. George A. Little, who was
called here to preach the funeral of
N. II. Oglesbee, returned to Cicero,
last evening. He is 62 years old but
does not look much older than when
he preached in Plymouth a score of
Three more of the twenty-six. fugi
tive convicts from Leavenworth pris
on were captured at Bazar, near Cot
tonwood Falls, Kan., yesterday after
noon by penitentiary guards after a
fight, in which one of the con victs was
shot. Only nine of the convicts are
now at liberty.
Warren D. Melendy,. night tele
graph operator at the Pennsylvania
railroad station at Van Wert, Ohio,
is under arrest on the charge of rob
bing mail poucheslef tin his office over
night. It is claimed Melendy has
confessed. He has been taken to To
ledo by U. S. Marshal Wagner.
The Quarterly Conference for the
congregations of the Church of God,
of the Abrahamic faith will be held
with the congregation at Plymouth,
Indiana. It will convene for opening
service at 7: p. m. on Thursday Nov.
14, 1901, and continue over Sunday.
The Plymouth congregation is anxious
to entertain all that willcome, in
cluding visiting brethren from other
states, who may favor us by their attendance.
The Keliison Divocce Case.
We have refraimed from giving any
of the evidence or any particulars of
the suit of Flora Keliison versus
Charles Keliison which attracted a
large crowd Friday and Saturday. It
is a pity that so much that was un
necessary was told in court. People
from all parts of the county go home
saying that if all the testimony is true
nobody could live with either of them,
when the facts are that both are prob
ably about as good as the average
citizen. The case was tried by Judge
Adair of Columbia pity. Martindale
and Stevens represented the plaintiff
and Hon. C. P. Drummond was Mr.
Keliison 's attorney.
At the conclusion of the arguments
of attorneys Saturday evening, Judge
Adair cieciaeu mat 3ir. Keliison was
entitled to a divorce on his crossbill
and allowed Mrs. Keliison $200 to pay
costs and attorney fees.
Funeral of Clarence Mann.
Clarence Mann was accidentally
shot in the head by the explosion of a
cartridge while the regiment of which
he was a member was on drill near
San Francisco Oct. 1, and died Nov
ember 1. The body was shipped from
San Francisco, Nov. 4, and arrived in
Plymouth Saturday night. Undertaker
Leonard took charge of the remains
and they were taken to the home of
his mother near Twfn Lakes, Sunday
morning where the funeral was held
at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon con
ducted ty Rev. E. H. Zilmer of the
Church of God. The remains were In
an excellent state of preservation and
the funeral was largely attended.' De
ceased was 21 years old and had been
In the regular army about one year. -
Ccurt Mcpe Items. .
The gravel road cases brought here
on change .of venue from Laporte
county were called Wednesday. It
is said that i: will require ten. days to
put In the evidence. . Gallagher, .'Coi
ling & Collins of Michigan City, are
the attorneys for the people. lion.
Samuel Parker of this city and F. E.
Osborn of Laporte, appear for the de
The case of Brummitt vs Brown
for damages was on trialTuesday. The
case comes here from Kosciusko county
and Mr. Biggs is the plaintiff's at
torney. Keliison and Drummond are
the defendants attorneys. This was
the last jury trial of this term of
court ... ...
The treasurer has turned the tax
books over to the auditor and deliri-
quents are now subject to penalty.
Tney can't1 help it; crabbed old
bachelors and disappointed girls over
30 need Bockf Mountain Tea: carries
them back to childhood's happy home
35c. J. W. HeSS.
NATHAN H. OGLESBEE
One of Plymouth's Oldest, Most Prom
inent and Respected Citizens
Died Sunday Night
After a long and at times very pain
ful illness, Nathan II. Oglesbee, died
at his home in this city at 11:40 p.
m., Sunday Nov. io, aged 75 years
and four months.
Deceased had been for almost half a
century one of Marshall county's most
prominent citizens, and his cjath will
rill with sadness the hearts of hosts of
friends in every section of the county.
He was the son of Jacob and Edith
(Woolman) Ogle.:bee,who were natives,
respectively of Virginia and New
Jersey and their parents were among
the earlv settlers of Ohio. Maternal
ly Mr. Oglesbee was a descendant of
John Woolman, the eminent Quaker
of England, who is a conspicuous
figure in the early history of the
Nathan II. Oglesbee was born in
Greene county, Ohio, July 10, 1826.
He was reared on a farm, received a
good common schcol education, learn
ed the carpenter trade, and came to
Laporte county, Ind., in 1854, where
he followed his trade until 1856 whpn
he removed to Plymouth and engaged
in the merchantile business. He sold
goods here with success for about four
years although during that time his
store was twice almost completely de
stroyed by tire. -
He always took an active interest in
political affairs and in 1858 was elect
ed treasurer on the republican ticket
over a large democratic majority, was
re-elected in 1860 and his official rec
ord is one of the best in the history
of Marshall county. .
He went into the army in 1863, was
appointed captain commissary of sub
sistence and established supply depots
throughout the south.
At the close of the war he returned
to Marshall county and engaged in
the lumber business in which he was
He was also a member and director
of the Indiana Lumber company with
headquarters at Nashville, Tennessee,
and later operated a large mill at
Simpson, III. Failing health com
pelled his retirement from active bus
iness about eight years ago, and he
resided for several years on his farm
south of town, returning to this city
about a year ago
He was twjee married, his first wife
was Mary A. Walm who died in Ohio
in 1853. His second marriage was
solemnized with Lydia Doolittle of
Plymouth," in 1857, whose death
occurcd in 1877. She was the mother
of three children; Rtf!o B. the pres
ent editor of the Plymouth Tribune,
Walter, who died a few years ago, and
Jeanne, who has remained at home
and cared for her father durinjr his
long illness. '
Funeral services were held at late
residence of deceased, on South Michi
gan street at 2 o'clock p. m., Tuesday,
conducted by Rev. Geo. A. Little, of
Cicero, and Rev. O. S. Thornberry, of
this city r.nd the remains were
interred in the family lot at Oak Hill
In the death of N. II. Oglesbee the
county loses one of its oldest, best and
most enterprising citizens.
He was an honest man, a man of
positive opinions true as steel to his
friends, but always ready to deal just
ly with foes as well as friends.
Landis Sees Roosevelt
Congressman Charles B. Landis of
Indiana, an active opponent of civil
service, called on President Roosevelt
Saturday morning. The congressman
went to the white house with fear
and trembling, for he had bitterly at
tacked the president both as a civil
service commissioner and as assistant
secretary of the navy oh account of
his strenuous ideas on the subject.
When he introduced himself to Mr.
Roosevelt the president1 said: 4 'Oh,
yes, you are the congressman who has
criticised my attitude on civil service
so severely. Well, I am glad to meet
you; I admire you for it, because it
shows that you are a man of Ideas.
You are - the -sort "of a mar. Hike to
have come around." ''' 1 ' !
' Mr. Landis was surprised by ty
reception; 5(? "'' '-;: xo
, 7 v Chsnjti A(TJi Prcbrt. . .
It is reported Mbat Governor Bliss,
of Michigan, Till announce his decision
this week In; regard to the requisition
for Dr.ProbertatNiles, ,who is charg
ed with wrecking a bank at Bourbon.
It is said that five other charges will
be made against Probert if the requisi
is not honored. ,
who neither sands
his sugar nor
waters his milk
who believes in
the best, and is particular to
please his patrons.' : .
That's the grocer.who recom
mends and sells - .
Coffee that is coffee unglazed (
vr v - f
The United States Gov
ernment Report shows
Royal Baking Powder to
be stronger, purer and
better than any other.
predicts that houses will
soon be built entirely of cement and
that cement will become the leading
material for all such work. Some
thirty er forty years ago a good many
cement houses were built and some of
them are still standing, but for some
reason the plan was not generally
adopted and was finally abandoned en-
Bring in your best ears of corn before Dec. 1st
10 Big Prizes will be awarded on December 2nd
for the biggest ear of corn. A souvenir free
to every farmer bringing in .bis best ear or ears
. of corn. . , .
Everybody invited to see the grand . dis
play of fine Marshall county corn. Attend our
Great Winter Supply Sale of
Overcoats Suits Dry Goods
CLOAKS AND SHOES.
Allman's Big Store
(Ö -until Saturday "Nov. : 30th. -
' In this sale Will ' 1 be included
Table Damasks, ' Napkins, -Towels,
White Goods,, Handkerchiefs, Lin
en and Stamped Linen. Take ad
vantage of this Great Sale.
P. S. Have Your Coupons
Redeemed by Dec. 3ist-
Planets in a Bunch.
Venus, Jupiter and Saturn, the
three brightest planets seen from the
earth, may now all be seen pretty
nearly in a bunch, in the southwest
sky, every evening. They will be still
closer t gether, by the middle of the
month. This close conjunction of
these three planets is a very rare"
event, and occurs only once in 1,200
j years on the average.
Pay Cash for Grain
Sell Flour at $1.75 per hundred
Make all Kinds of Chop Feed
Crush Corn and Grind Feed at 5c perbu.
Make Buckwheat Flour
Do a General Milling Business
Guarantee Our Goods and Work.
THH PüVMOUTH MIÜUINC CO.
and continues4iiv lull, torce
(MP A TOY
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