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The Plymouth tribune. (Plymouth, Ind.) 1901-1911, November 28, 1901, WEEKLY EDITION, Image 7

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Zbc XEubune.
HENDRICKS & CO., Publishers.
Advertisements to appear in TFIE TKIB
UNE must be i before Tuesday noon to In
sure tnelr appearance In the issue of that
week-
Pljraouth, Ind.. Kovrmbrr 28, 1901.
LOCAL NEVS
Mrs. L. O. Feters srent Sunday in
Chicago.
Wood wanted at this office on sub
scriDtion. Mrs. O. R. Teterson went to Chi
cago on a short visit.
' A. R. Clizbe is confined to his room
with a severe indisposition.
Otto Knoblock is visiting friends
and relatives at Donaldson.
Mrs. J. M. Cross has ret irned from
a business trip to Indianapolis.
Mrs. James Beyer and children
went to Indianapolis to spend Sunday.
"When a man thinks he is perfect he
has become a mental and moral dwarf.
Mrs. Charles Convey has gone on a
short visit with friends in South' Rend.
Mrs. M. L. Maritzen has gone on a
short visit with friends in South
Rend.
Mrs. James McCabe has gone on a
two weeks' visit with relatives in
South Rend.
Mrs. A, Rolton has returned from
Culver where she has been visiting the
past week.
George Venn, of Mishawaka, was in
the city the guest of his brother, Rev.
Father Yenn.
Mrs. Adam Listenberger went to
South Bend Saturrday to att .d the
funeral of a grandchild.
About 30,000 letters bound east and
west were burned in "Wednesday's
wreck near Xeedles, Calif.
At the national prison congress held
ar Kansas City C. II. Reeve was made
an honorary vice president.
The Presbyterian ladies gave a very
pleasant and successful fair and supper
at Hill's cafe Friday evening.
Mrs. R. O. Smith went to South
Bend to enjoy a week's visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. X. Reiger.
Prosperity is certainly here. An
umbrella mender came into town last
Saturday on a bicycle. Bremen En
quirer. John II. Chase, of Lafayette Sol
diers' Home, is making his annual vis
it with relatives in this city. His
wife is with him.
Mrs. O. R. Porter, who came Thurs
day to attend the funeral of Mrs.
Henry Speyer, has returned to her
home in Culver.
Sheriff Bondurant appeared in per
son at the postofficeFriday morning for
the first time after two weeks of sick
ness with malarial fever.
The millennium. will be here when!
women are as good as they look in
church and when men are as good as
their obituaries represent.
The Laporte high school football
team changed cars here en route to
Culver, where they played the acade
my team Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Maud Pletcher, of Barron,
Wis., went to Bourbon on a week's
visit. She has been visiting Mrs. E.
L. Burton of this city the past week.
The Rathbone Sisters will hold a
meeting of great importance on Fri
day evening Xov. 29th. All members
are earnestly requested to be present.
Mr. Charles DeMay, who has been
here to attend the funeral of his
father-in-law, Mr. Richard William
son, returned to his home in Logan
sport. Rev. Aaron Worth, of Jay county,
who was the prohibition candidate for
governor in 896, is in town Saturday
and preached at the Wesleyan church
Sunday evening.
Friday was "Harrison Day" in
the public schools of Indiana. It is
designed to stimulate the interests of
pupils and parents in the plan to erect
a fitting memorial to Indiana's great
president.
Joseph niss, a former resident of
Plymouth but now of South Bend,
was in the city Saturday,the first time
in fourteen years. His eyes bunged
out as he saw the vast improvements
made during that time.
2s o good, paying business has ever
teen built up without the publicity
given it by judicious advertising, and
in this era of advertising it is more
than ever important that a business
expecting success should be liberally
advertised.
Jacob Kiefer, a well-known resident
of Bremen, suffered a stroke of pa
ralysis about Srfven o'clock Thursday
morning, since which time he has been
lying in an unconscious condition with
no hopes of recovery. He is seventy
seven years old, and was building a
fire in a stove when taken with the
paralytic stroke.
Postmaster Ranstead of Bremen is
in correspondence with the projectors
of a'new railroad to be built from
Benton Harbor, Mich., to Rochester,
Ind. The right of way has been se
cured as far south from Benton Har
bor as Mishawaka, and Mr. Ranstead
hopes to have .the surveyors drive
their stakes through Bremen. j
A new steel bridge is being put in
position at Tippecanoe.
Mrs. Charles Vanpelt went to Chi
cago to spend a few days.
Mrs. J. B. Ferrer has gone to Chi
cago to remain over Sunday.
MissOlie Bolinger hasreturned from
ja week's visit in Logansport.
j Mrs. August Keljer is seriously ill
at her home on Xorth Center street.
Miss Rosa Molter has gone to Fonda,"
Iowa, to remain two or three weeks.
Envy is a low form of praise but it
is the only kind low-minded peoplecan
give.
Mrs. Charles Henley has gone on a
itwo weeks' visit with relatives at
South Rend.
Argos is engaged in an effort to se
cure a Heinz pickling establishment
for that place.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Molter went
to Detroit, Mich., to visit with rela
tives and friends.
Mrs. Marv E. noldridge left Thurs
day forYpsilanti,Mich., where she will
spend the winter.
Mrs. E. W. Thorpe has gone to South
Bend to be the guest of her sister,
Mrs. R. C. Rohrbach.
Alwavs look on the bright side of
things and if you are buying it will
pay to look on both sides.
Rt. Rev. Bishop II. J. Allerding of
Ft. Wayne was the guest cf Rev.
Father Yenn last Thursday.
Dr. Gould and CW. Chapman, of
Argos, were hereThursday evening at
tending the commandery inspection.
The Marshall County Teachers' as
sociation will meet at Argos the Fri
day and Saturday following Thanks
giving. Templar Inspection.
With all resident members present
except five and every oflicer ."n his
chair except one Plymouth Comman
dery Knights Templar received its an
nual inspection Thursday night, Sir
Olin Hoiloway, of Knightstown, being
the inspector general. The honors of
knighthood were conferred upon A.
R. Clizbe in the usual impressive man
ner. A very rigid inspection was
given and at the close Sir Hoiloway
complimented the commandery and j
its officers in high terms and assured
them that their standing would be
with the highest in the state. The
Masonic bodies of Plymouth have made
great progress during the year now
closing and they will move into their
new temple under the most favorable
circumstances.
Plymouth Not in it
A South Bend team of bowling art
ists came down Friday night and wal
loped a picked Plymouth team hand
somely. The following score, tells the
sad story:
South Bend
Freehafer 145 160 187
Warrel 160 153 147
Suhr 131 178 169
Carskadden 179 139 137
Cosmier 183 149 149
798 779 789
Plymouth
Albert 138 143 155
Durr 106 128 110
Miller and Drummond.168 177 154
Lindquist 121 116 170
Underwood 134 150 149
667 714 738
A Prosperous Industry.
The Plymouth Novelty manufactur
ing company is making a considerable
addition to its large main building in
north Plymouth and will increase its
machinery-and facilities for work.
This extension is made necessary by
heavy contracts on hand and in pros
pect. William O'Keefe retiredThurs
day from his temporary connection
with the establishment and Geo. II.
Thayer, jr., resumes the management.
The outlook for the coming year's
operations is most promising and it
seems certain that more men will find
employment at this factory during
the coming year than ever before.
Adam Visits the Bend.
Attorneys Adam E. Wise, of Plym
outh, and Enoch Myers, of Rochester,
were in the city yesterday on profes
sional business. Both have been and
are still quite active in democratic
politics. The former several years ago
represented Marshall county in the
legislature. The latter is favorably
mentioned in connection with the cir
cuit judgeship of Fulton and Marshall
counties. He is a successful lawyer,
an eloquent speaker and a graceful
writer, and would make an admirable
judge. South Bend Times.
New Entered Apprentices.
Plymouth-Kilwinning lodge F. and
A.M.metFriday evening and conferred
the entered apprentice degree upon
Clarence M. Slayter, Frank B. Carey,
J. D. McCoy and Oscar Tribbey. The
work was very impressively performed
by the master of the lodge, D. Frank
Redd, assisted by the officers. A fea
ture of the meeting was the presence
of Piatt McDonald, who took the first
degree in the old hall 25 years ago and
proceeded no farther at that time but
will continue the degrees with the
present class. There will be entered
apprentice work next Friday evening.
If you love your wife, make It easy
for her to get breakfasf. Take home
Mrs. Austin's Pancake Flour. 22t24 5t4
SPOOKS AT SUMMIT
Fearsome Tales of Ghosts at the Scene of
the Late Wreck.
The scene of the late wreck at Sum
mit siding is haunted. Every night
at midnight a ghostly visitor appears
and swings a lantern at the switch as
though signaling a train, then fades
away into thin air and disappears.
Sometimes a headless man is seen
walking on the track, but if the figure
approaches a human being it vanishes
in the darkness without leaving any
evidence that it possesses physical ex
istence. The nightwatch on the steam
shovel locLted at that place is said to
be terrified by the apparitions that
disturb his lonely vigils and threatens
to abandon his job, while the day crews
hasten their work in great anxiety to
get away from the feaasome spot be
fore the darkness of night settles
down.
Bold young men living in the neigh
borhood, so the story goes, have sought
to investigate the mysterious shade
and have hidden in the bushes along
the railway for that purpose, but
when the awful thing came solemnly
down the track their blood ran cold,
the marrow froze in their bones and
they incontinently lied.
The imagination of the persons who
report the mysterious visitations doe3
not seem to be very strong, for they
do not include the usual details of
gory locks, or baleful gleaming eyes,
or sulphurous flames, or shining
winding sheets. 2s o one can be found
to admit that he has witnessed the
walking goblin but there are many to
assert that others have been "distill 'd
almost to jelly by the act of fear" as
it has crossed their midnight paths.
The more superstitious of the railroad
men are impressed with the feeling
that some victim of the wreck has
burst his cerements to give ghostly
warning of a repetition of that dread
disaster and they go about their work
in constant apprehension.
One man tells a very different and
less startling tale. lie says that one
evening about quitting time a strange
man was observed loitering on the
high bank by the railway and that
his mysterious actions in the gather
ing gloom caused nmment among the
workmen. One of the party started
toward him and hailed him to dis
cover what he wanted, whereat the
stranger disappeared in the brush and
was seen no more. This circumstance
being reported among the men in the
different construction gangs, the story
grew into a mystery and the unknown
man was transformed into a superna
tural spook. Probably a tramp pros
pecting for a chance to rob a half-emptied
dinner bucket is the only hob
goblin that has haunted Summit
switch.
Bremen's Oil Well.
Drilling for oil continues at the fair
ground. Well No. 4 is down to a
depth: of three hundred feet. There
has not been so much trouble exper
ienced with water in the present well
as in the others drilled. Mr. Baney,
who has charge of the drilling, says
that they expect to strike the rock
about Monday night, in which gas was
found several weeks ago, when drill
ing the other well. It is the inten
tion to shoot the well shortly after
striking the rock. Bremen Enquirer.
Interesting Memento.
In the course of business today
there fell into our cash drawer an in
teresting reminder of war times in the
shape of a copper token such as were
commonly issued by merchants in
those days and used for pennies. This
one bears on one side the date 1864
under an Indian's head surrounded by
thirteen stars and on the other side
appears the following inscription: "D.
S. Gould, Dry Goods & Groceries, Opp.
Court House Sqr., Rochester, Ind."
The coin is not money but it is valu
able as a memento of early times.
Umzawee Hop.
The Umzawee dance at the opera
houseFriday night was a complete suc
cess and was one of the handsomest
social events of recent years in Plym
outh. About fifty cpuples participa
ted. The music was furnished by an
orchestra from South Bend and was
greatly enjoyed by a gallery full of
non-dancers in addition to the guests
on the floor. The favors were chrys
anthemums entwined with ribbons in
the club colors old gold and purple.
LinXenhelt Elevator.
The new Linkenholt elevator is now
occupied and the entire business is
transferred to the new quarters near
the L. E. and W. station. The struc
ture is one of the best of Its kind and
is completely equipped in the most
modern style for the handling of grain.
The institution stands among the no
table improvements Plymouth has
made during the current year.
Death ofZach, rtagenbush.
Zachariah H├Ągen bush, formerly of
this city, died of paralysis Thursday
at his late home near Hibbard. The
funeral was held at the Reformed
churchSaturday afternoon. Interment
was at the Stringer cemetery.
IT IS FINISHED
The Bonus is Raised and the Piano
People Are Notified to Come.
Thursday the last necessary dol
lar was assured to the Business
Men's association for the purchase of
the old Xovelty plant and notice was
sent to the owners to come on and
complete the transaction. The piano
factory people were also notified to
appear and execute their contract.
If no hitch occurs these transactions
will be finished within a short time
and . the preliminary steps toward
equipping the plant for its new occu
pants will be taken.
The agreement is that they are to
expend $25,000 on the buildings and
machinery, that they are to employ at
least 50 men regularly within the first
year, 75 in the second and 100 in the
third, and that they are to keep 100
men employed for the remainder of
the first five years, for the faithful
performance of which they are to give
a bond equal in amount to the sum
raised by the subscription, $3,000.
The leading muri of the enterprise,
C. F. Thompson, is rated high by the
mercantile agencies and has had large
experience in the manufacture of
pianos. His concern is now making
ten instruments every week and it is
the intention to do a much larger
business here. Mr. Thompson ex
presses an intention to do more than
is required of him by the contract.
Eight residences will be required at
once for the men who will come here,
bringing their families, to inaugurate
the work. Information left at this
office concerning available houses will
be conveyed to the parties interested
without charge to owners.
It is sincerely to be hoped that
nothing will occur to obstruct the
rapid consummation of the plans now
on foot to establish in Plymouth an
enterprise that promises to add so
much to the prosperity of the hand
somest city of its size in the state.
Whatever is left to be done should be
done promptly and cheerfully and
with a spirit of enthusiasm.
WORK STOPPED
Freight Blockade Compels Cessation of
Railway Improvement.
The freight yards of the Pennsyl
vania lines have become so congested
that drastic measures are made nec
essary to clear the blockade. All the
men that can be secured are being
employed and every available locomo
tive is pressed into the freight service.
Passenger trains are delayed in order
that the freight trains may be hur
ried though and the company has or
dered new rolling stock to the amount
of $25,000,000 for the earliest possible
delivery.
All construction work is suspended
wherever this can be done and the en
gines in that service are engaged in
hauling freight. Five locomotives were
taken off the improvements in this
county, thus relieving five gangs of
men from further construction work
until traffic conditions will admit cf
a resumption.
The situation is not peculiar to the
Pennsylvania company but is the ex
perience of all railways at this time.
Xo such condition has ever before
been known. It is now realized that
in prosperous times the railway
mileage of the country is insufficient
to handle the business, even when
fully equipped, and the factories mak
ing rolling stock, equipment and sup:
plies are not equal to the demands
made upon them. The growth of the
country's business in all lines has no
more amazing proof than that fact.
Patient Endurance.
There is no greater strength ever
manifested on earth than that of
quiet endurance. I have known, and
so have you, those on whom for years
there has not risen a single unclouded
day; those, too, who knew all the
gladness of life, but for whom the sun
was darkened long before it had climb
ed to its meridian heights; whose be
reavements have involved the loss cf
everything that seemed to make life
precious; those who have been render,
ed permanently helplessly by chronic
disease, and can never hope for a pain
less waking hour, or a night of restful
sleep; those whose penury has been ab
solute and entire, with no prospect of
relief. Among these have been the
bravest, strongest souls that I have
ever known; and it has seemed to me
that no emergency of outward action,
not even the foremost of the sacra
mental host In waging the great con
flicts in behalf of the tnith and the
right has equalled theirs, which could
endure without murmuring, and could
render constant thanks to God for the
heavenly manna which has fed them,
for the living waters of which they
have drunk deep draughts, for the
hope, full of immortality, which has
never for a moment forsaken them.
The Restitution.
Wrords of praise and thankfulness
come from people using Rocky Moun
tain Tea. A great spring blessing to
the family. Makes you well, keeps
you well. 35c, J. W. Hess.
NEW SUBDIVISION
Council Does Little Business Paving
Matter Goes Over.
When Burgomaster Jones smote the
table last Wednesday night for the coun
eil tobe in order La wyerLogan stepped
to the front with the first item of public
business, which was the platting into
a subdivision of the Dawes lot recent
ly acquired by Arthur O'Keefe at the
corner of Center and Garro streets.
The matter was duly acted upon and
the O'Keefe subdivision is now an ac
complished fact.
Then appeared D. Frank Redd,
secretary of the Business Men's as
sociation, and represented" to the city
fathers that the valuation of the old
Novelty works property for purposes
of taxation stands on the city's books
just as it was several years ago when
in the heyday of its prosperity, not
withstanding the fact that all the
machinery is gone, the buildings are
dismantled and the value is now less
by many thousands of dollars. Upon
this state of facts it is prayed that
the assessment be corrected so as to
correspond with the conditions on
April 1, and that a corresponding re
reduction be made in the tax now
charged against the property. The
matter was referred to the city at
torney to be reported on at the next
meeting. The thing is of importance
just now because in the purchase of
the property for the piano factory it
is necessary that the tax he paid by
the Business Men's association and
the amount charged is grossly out of
proportion to the real value.
Immediately prior to the commence
ment of the meeting the city com
missioners tiled with the clerk their
report of property affected by the
North Michigan street paving, with
the benefits and damages thereto.
The council desired to act on the re
port at once, but it was found that
the statute stood in the way and the
report had to go over to the next
meeting.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
TO N0V.2 3 1901
AS FURNISHED BT
CRESSNER & CO.,
Owners of the only abstract books in the
county. Abstracts of title to all real estate
In Marshall county compiled promptly and
accurately.
Heirs of Lewis Ilurford, dee'd war
ranty deed to Catherine Ilurford, und
7-12 of W Jof NE JorS2l, T33, R
4. Consideration Love and Affection.
Clarissa J Graham, warranty deed
to Susie A Shadley, lots 15 & 16 Lee
and Dickinson's Con Add Inwood.
Consideration $175
Levi Unger and wife, warranty
deed to James II Matchett, lot 8, Blk
1, Davis Add Bourbon. Consideration
$500
Daisy D Erwin, warranty deed to
James II Matchett und of lot 15, J
F Park's add Bourbon. Considera
tion $125
Pierson R Mitchell, etal warranty
deed to James II Matchete, N W J,
W of N E of S 29, T 34, R 4. S
of S W J. S W J of S E s 20 T 34,
R 4. Consideration $10000.
Heirs of Louis A Gerber, dee'd,
warranty deed to Mary Genninazzi,
und 4-9 of lots 7 & 7 Foltz Add Bre
men. Consideration $400
Ernest and Leah Gerber, by G'd'n
to Mary Genninazzi, und 1-9 of lots 7
& 8 Foltz Add Bremen. Considera
tion $300
Wei E Hand, jr., and wife, warran
ty deed to Emily J Whisman, lot 8
Railsback's Add Argos. Considera
tion $."oo
George P Rothenberger, 1 A in E
of S W of S 23, T 35, R 1, & lot N
of Lemcrt's Add Teegarden. Con
sideration $2500
John Davis and wife, warranty
ded to Guylford and Sarah C Truex, W
of S W of S W of S 22, T 34, R
3. Consideration $700
Jerome Stroup and wife, warranty
deed to Guylford and Sarah C Truex,
E of S W I of S W J of S 22, T 34,
R 3. Consideration $625
Augustin Carabin and wife warran
ty deed to Novelty Mfg. Co. N 6 A of
S13 Aof N JofS WJof Sec. 12 M
R L Ex R R, consideration $1200.
Samuel B. Tea and wife warranty
deed to Minor S. VIning and wife, S
J of S E of S 35, T 32, R 3, con
sideration $3840.
, John P. Ladd and wife warranty
deed to Basil R. Ladd and wife W J of
S E J of S 27, T 33, R 2, consideration
$3200.
Heirs of Ilenry Burger deceased
warranty deed to Noah Burger N W
of S E J of S 22, T 35 R 3, considera
tion $2000.
neirs of Henry Burger warranty
deed to Christian Burger E of S f
of S 22, T 35, R 3. N W of S 27
T 35, R 2, consideration $4325.
Charles D. Wiedmand warranty
deed to Lucy A. Gerrad 2 A in S E
Cor of S i of S W of S 10, T 33, R 3,
consideration $275.
Trustees of West township Q C D
to Peter D. and Samuel J. Burgener
lot in Donelson in N W Cor Nxf R R
in N W i of S 32, E34, R 1, considera
tion $30. ' .-
Mighty revival of that youthful,
joyous feeling pervades your ; whole
system if you take Rocky Mountain
Tea thU month. 35c. J. W. ness.
mummt m rr tmc moctm am tu oo. cimcimuti
AS TO CLOTHING.
HERE is an epitaph in a Vermont church
yard: 44 1 expected this but not so soon9
Such is the epitaph on clothing worn out
in the wash-tub. Underclothing may be
fragile, yet it ought not to wear out in ten weeks.
But this isn't wear; it is decay. You buy 5 cents
worth of cheap soap and you lose the equivalent of
50 cents in the wash-tub. Ivory Soap will not harm
the most. delicate fabric Is it wise not to use it?
IVORY SOAP IS 99rSo PER CENT. PURE.
One of the Old Favorites.
A coming dramatic attraction at
the opera house is '-Old Si Stebbins,"
a truly rural New England character
ization that ranks with "Shore Acres"
and "The Old Homestead." Its great
success is due to the very simplicity
of the plot which, nevertheless, plays
up m the heartstrings while it bubbles
with humor and is electrically charged
with wit. Many Plymouth people
hava seen the play and they will want
to see it again. ,
Modern Surgery Surpassed.
'While EufferiDg from piles," fays G.
F. Carter. Atlanta, Ga. 'I got DeWitt'e
Witch Hazel Salve and was entirely
cured," Cuts, bump, bruises quickly
cured. Beware of counterfeits. J. W.
Uesa. Druggist.
Increased Interest
In Oat Great
T
linen
is
HANK
And why should it not he? The
great bargains in Table Damasks, Nap
kins, Towels, White Goods, Stamped
Linens and Handkerchief Linens make
it positively an event worthy of due
consideration.
The stocks are very replete, and
you have yet a .good opportunity to
make an excellent selection. Remem
ber this sale will positively close the
last day of November.
F S. Have Your Coupon
Redeemed by Dec. 31st.
6)
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BALL &
Q)
U. K. JUEONAKD,
Furniture and UndertoianQ
Largest Stock Lowest Prices.
Store removed to new quarters in Wheeler Block,
corner Michigan and Laporte Streets. Thanking the people
for past favors we invite you to come in and see our new
store. -:- -:- -:- -:- :- -:-
g'
l Ofti90.
dxruLnuxooriru umruiruxruvrus lnjixuuxnnnnixrinjmiimririnnjxnjvi 1
Prosperity at Bremen.
About twenty new residences in
Bremen are nearing completion and
the parties expect to occupy them in
side of a mcnth. This should relieve
the demand for houses to some extent,
but we doubt if it will. The number
of new dwellings built in Bremen this
season was forty one. This does not
include business houses. Bremen En
quirer. n. T. Mclntyre, St. Paul, Minn.,
who has been troubled with a disorder
ed stomach, says, "Chamberlains 's
Stomach and Liver Tablets do me
more good than anything I have ever
taken." For sale by J. W. Hess,
Druggist.
o
MIES
Daily Grouping
CO
R::id:nc3 & Utshirton Sts.
GIVING
MPAHT
1 9
it (p
o)

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