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Pittsb'gii, FUWajLa & CMeago Dir. ennsylvania Lines. Schedule of PassengerTralns-Centnl T;me. Westward. Flttub'Bh.lv. Alllauce...r. Canton lv. Mass. Hon.... 44 10 38 919 Wooster " hi 1810 031 Mansfield..." 122511 10 Cr-tliiie nr. 12 50 11 40t6 20 liucyrus lv . 12 12i 6 45, PM Lima " Vau Wert... nVnjne j nx' Areola ColumblaCy " Lnntill 44 ricrceton. ... 44 E igl-j Lake. 44 Warsaw Etna Green.4' Bourbon ' Inwood. 44 Plymouth... " lrovertovn 44 Hamlet 44 Davis 44 Hanna " Wantah 44 Valparaiso. ' Wheeler .... 44 Ilobart 44 Liverpool ... Clarke Chicago ...ar. 253 145 920 3ö4 2 2d 10 17 J7. 4 25: 3 20, 11 20 am 55J 7 0S 4 301 3 20.il 40 18 CO ....-1 1157! 815 4 59, 4 0 : 1222 8 32 i'54? S 90 s a O a e 3 c p t)U' 3 1) 6 21 1237 8 4a 124S zm 12 57 9 04 5 31 4 35 1 03 9 Or j3bg - 6 54. ms 7 003 7 07 3 ? 7 1; 's P 1 24 9 261 1 31! 9 33 141 9 42 6 0S1 5i: 1 55! 9 55 21310 15 2 20 10 23 2 31 1031 3 3 241 10 39 19 6 03 2 51 10 W am 7 21 6 201 3 10 1106,1-7 20" 81Sg 3 2711 21 7 35 3 34 11 29 3 331133 7 43 3 3 807 8 21 f 3 5Mlf45 Z. 9 5.3 9 CO 80q 4 55 1 03 9 40, 9 45 AM I'M M I AM I'M I I'M 20 4 I 30I3S c AM Eastward. Chicago ...lv Clarke 44 Liverpool.... 41 Ilobart 44 Wheeler Valparaiso.. 41 Wanatali .... 44 Hanna 44 Davis ,4 Hamlet 44 Orovertown 44 Plymouth... 44 In wo d 44 liourbon 44 Etnaüreen.. 44 Warsaw 44 Eagle Lake.. 44 Plerceton .... 44 Larwlll 44 ColumblaCy44 Areola 44 Ft Way no j AM I'M y.M ! AMI P M r7 30 3 15 11 3041130 154924! 3 cr t3 31 112157, 1 186 43 8 44 .... il 10 1 33f6!5 8 501 115 1 40: 7 C1 .... 8 571 .. 123! 147T7101 9 id 450 135 2 05, 721! 404 9 3-J 2 OJf, I'M o p 74S - 9W 7 57, 81 8 22l 13 f9 59 10 071 10 15 3s. 103a 6 C5 258 8 40i 512 10 4a 855t52l 3x 10 51 3 ZA w H o n o r to e a o. p 9 02' 5 28 So 9 08 f5 33 a 11 04 11 2d 641! 356 1129 f928f552!a 11 30 ..... 4 2 11451 ....... 9 39 6 03, n 9 46 611 9 58 6 221 5 12 01 718 4 45 2'2a .... 10i156 37,s; 10 351 6 53 o Rr.l2 3oi 7 55' 523 12 53 8 05 5 35 U-7 mi aw I van wert... 44 Lima 44 Bucyrus 44 202 900, 633j 3 001 945! 730j 11 xvi AM 8ia 911 C K 3 51411 26 9 32 Trent 1 1 ii ?. ar. Mansfield ...lv. 5 5011 55 10 OeJ P !l 1 52 12 20, 64012 281037 W ooster ... Mass I lion ... 8 01 1 4511 48! 9 01 2 5712 45 JT D (X Canton 44 9 20 3 16. 1 05 Alllnnco nr '10 lift 3 f)i 1 dC 03 Flttsb'gb.ar. 1 i3 6 35i 5 00, S" I AM I AM j I'M I ? JOSEPH WOOD, E. A. FORD, Gäasral Manager. Geasral Passenger Agant, i:-30-HF I1TTSBÜUG1I, r'EN'X'A. For time card3, rales of Tire, thr us:h tickets, baggage check, and further Inrormation re ganlin? tho runnin? of trains, apply to any Agent of the Pennsylvania Linea. VA MIA LI A LIN'i:. Si l Tl! lWTM TK.WNS. No. r.l C :' :t. in. 4 r.;t-H':"n a. in. I.oc:i! freight. " r.-r.:.i . in. ' Ct .'t:m a. in. Tlir.':vh freight. n!:ri! i.t. im n;iN. No. r.j i j:'i; i. in. " .-U ;!o p. in. al 1 reicht. r.l - H:i' I', in. i-. ::. iiAi.i:, .v-u-i.t. I'lynioiith. I nil. i-AKi: 1:1:11: AM) wi-tei:x. M-IITIl l'nlMi 1 KAINS. V2:f'-i p. M. l.ii' rxcej-t Si;?i!:; y. :'.'7 p. " " " sent! MTM' t;:.ins. f:4S a. 111. l;i:iy i-xn-pt Siunlay. l'::i p. in. I .oral. lai;y r.ft Sumhiy. i. 1.1. 1 'ai! exi'i-pl Sun-lav. r. K. Ill (illl.S. A-.renr. r,iiioutii. iiui. CI IL'RI IICS. ST. Ml IIAKIS CA'I lloMC i lll'lU II. IIk.v. L. A. M'-KNrii. l'a-t.-r r.arSy M;Ks. T:a. in ; Huh Mas. Ii a. m.; Catn-hiM-al In struction. ::! p. 111.; Wvpers, 3 p in. .Mas;, every liiorninir. 7: i". C. Ii. L. inc ts tirt an-1 third TliiirMlav of every month. St. llonitaee Society, lirt Atoiniay of every month. ST. THOMAS LTISi OPAL CIll'KCII. Kf.v. W. W. 1:avmom. l'.eetor. Kegular Suii'lay morning serviee. n: a. 111. Keular Sunday evening servire, 7:'H. i:ej;ti!ar Wednes day eveniiu servi-e. 7:on. Sundav school after morning serviee. at noon, lidie 1'arish (inihl meets every Thursday afteriiooii. Altar (iuild meets every Monday evening. Young Church men's (iu'tlif meets every Sunday evening. M. K. C1IUKCH. Kr.v. L. S. Smith. Pastor. Class meeting, 9:30 a. 111. L'egular Sunday morning service. 10:30 a. m. l.egular Sunday evening service, 7;1."J p.m. Sunday 'Intnl. l:(tt m. Kpworth league prayer meeting. Sunday, c-.i." . 111. Prayer meeting, Thursilay evening at 7::). Teachers' meeting. Thursday evening at 8:;. Cottage prayer meet ing. Friday evening at 7:30. Meeting of the oflicial board, lirt Monday evening of each month. .1. W. Wiltfong Superintendent of Snii da.school; Melviu A. CIium'. l'resident Kpvoith League; Mrs. Prof. F. 1), Pedd. Organistt riKST PKESP.YTEKIAX ciiukcti. W.O. Lattimoim:, Pastr. Pegular Sunday morning Kerviee, io::. Pegular Sunday evi-n Ing service. 7:io. Saltltath si:IhmiI. IJmki. .lunior Endeavor Society, .V.00 p. 111. Senior Endeavor Society. f.:fx p. in. Praer meeting every Thurs day reiiiiig at 7:'. Young Ladies' Auxiliary Six iety, Monday evening. Indies' Society.every Frida'." .Iternoiin. Ladies' Missionary Society, first Wednesday in each month. Choir meeting. Saturday evening, .lohn W. Parks. SiiK-rin-teinlent of Sunday scIhmiI; .Mrs. V. 11. Outcalt. Drganisi. i:i:rKMi:i in nen. Pi v. .T. Pornr.M ! i:;i Pastor. Pe-jfu'ar Sunday morning servn e, ii;:: Pegu!ar Sunday evening s rviees. Tin. l'iay r ineeliug an-l '1 tai-liers' meeting eerv i-'ilnesday exenhiir. at 7::.'. Sunday school :i't !::i'i a. in. Ciiri-tian Eiideaer prayer meeling. Sunday at :-. l." . 1.1. V. II. Si t ler. Superintendent of Sun. lay m-!ioo; .I.CIbtwe, Asshtanl Miperiutcnd-nt 01 miii day Schoo!; Mis; Liiiih l!oni rami Mrs. Dil.hie, Organists. P. P. ( HI ECU. Kl".V. . C I.AMtl-4. 1'a-trr. ia s l-iretile: rverv S; n -lay at ' : a. in. l'leae'iing eery Siiiuiny at 1 0 y a. in. Sa!l-:tlli school at l-':uo 111. Y. P V.. eery uii-lay at p. in I'rea- !,- Ing. Siiuday at ;:'tt ji. in " 1'iayer inee'iug Tliui's day at 7:ui'p ni. Teachers' n-eeting Saturday at 7:io p. 1,1. Ladies' Ai I Sk ii ty meets eerj W'i -l-nesil.iy ;it .':oo p in. LOCAL UVLNTS. Miles Xfi vine fn c at 1 Main's. Frog in yonr thnat at lllain's. .i( ILs. siiar for 1 at the When. French ieas for Kalo at the When. Dr. King's cough cure free at !aiu's. 12 cans good corn for 81 at the When. 20 lbs. butter crackers for 81 at the When. Smoking tobacco lfJ cents, at 103 cigar store. The line of perfumeries handled by Bbadel & lteynolds, have no superiors. n i i j v O j 13 I 3ft 3 3. j 7 AM I I'M AM I'M X 7 006 Off 11S 950 830! 4 3u - mos Q ai: (Ox -n J M v ft-Vl M I T f M AIM I I a. m 544 j; 8 3o h 3 ' 9 0 t2 3 F3 ff 2M - 455 ?3! Iii Their stock is large and of every known variety. Knox buckwheat flour for sale at the When. A full ounce of good Terfumery at Blain's for 23 cts. Shaffer and Ives billiard match is off owing to the late fire. Heart disease is becoming quite pro nounced in Plymouth. Fresh crackers every ten days at the La Porte street bakery. The quality of our bread is A 1. La Porte street bakery. Fred Kuhn's meat market is doing business on (Jarro street. A good duelling house for rent. In quire of II. P. Whitlock. Orr's No. 1 condition powder, the or iginal formula, at Plain's. (let a sample bottle of Iloslicke Malted Milk at Plain's, free. Mrs. Alex. Thompson has been quite sick for the past two weeks. Plain have the original formula for all of Dr. Orr's Prescriptions. Canned corn IK) cents per dozen cans at the La Forte street bakery. The Independent turned out some very tine two color work t'iis week. The finest line of canned goods of all kinds at the LaPorte street bakery. A line line of dried fruit just re ceived at the LaPorte street bakery. Pillie Warner and Norman Miller drove over to South Pend this week. A little bit out of tho way but it will pay you to call on J. V. Ast ley & Son. Mrs. M. C. Walls is quite sick at her home on Laporte street with la grippe. Wooden bowls, washboards, wash sticks, wooden pails for sale at the When. Change is not always improvement. It is always best to let well enough alone. A second hand sewing machine for sale cheap at Plain's, in good running order. W. II. Craig has been troubled for several days past with one of Job's com lorters. The Cleveland bond bill was de feated in the house yesterday by a vote of 131 to nil. Miss May Sinister of South Pend, was the guest of friends in Plymouth the first of the week. Ahk Shadel & lteynolds for the ''Im perial Sweeper." It is the finest live cent cigar on the market. The revival services which have been in progress for the past few weeks, closed last Monday night. "Imperial Sweeper" is the latest and finest live cent cigar on the market. Try one at Shadel S: lteynolds. Mr. Henry lerrell, of Tyner City, at tended the Fanner's Institute, Monday and Tuesday of this week. Miss Kittie McDonald left for Chicago to-day where she will spend Sunday With relatives and friends. Joe Anderson will open up Iiis cigar manufacturer in one of the rear rooms over Shoemaker's restaurant. Mr. Christ Smelt z, of Walkerton, was in the city attending the Farmer's In stitute Monday and Tuesday. Quite a beautiful effect was caused by two pronounced "sun dogs' in the east ern horizen Tuesday morning. For line tone, good action and dura bility a Star piano is the best. W. I). Lilly bridge Landles the "Star." A good stove is a necessity. Astley & Son handle the Panner coal oil stove, which are the best on the market. Miss Amelia Krusenstynera, of South Pend, was the guest of Miss Kate Schoner on Thursday of last week. The Culver military academy, atMax enkuckee, caught fire last Monday from the heater and burned to the ground. Some one has very wisely stated that the merchant who does not advertise, will never be bothered with the income tax law. The thermometer this morning regis tered 11 degrees below, and yet the sig nal service tells us to-night will be colder st ill. do to J. V. Astley & Son's for hard ware, tools, implements, paints, oils, stoves and tinware at prices to match the hard times. Some distinguished astronomer tells us that the earth is gradually becoming colder. We have realized that fact for several days past. Mr. A. IS. Zimmerman, proprietor of the Independent, was in Chicago and Lemont, Iii., on business a day or two the First of the week. J. ). I louse, who ha3 been working for the. Model, left last Tuesday for Portland, Indiana, where he expects to make his future home. Mr. at ni Mrs. Louis McDonald enter tained a company of young married people at their homo on North Center street Monday evening. A number of blunders crept into the columns of the Indki'kndknt last week, for which we have been the vic tim of a great many jokes. The third annual session of the Mar shall County Teachers' Institute, will be held in the opera house, Friday and Saturday, Feb. 22d and 23d. Pev. II. (lardner, of Kokomo, Ind., who tilled the pulpit at the Presbyterian church, last Sunday and evening, deliv ered two very interesting and practical sermons, to large congregations. Rev Gardner is a very pleasant gentleman, and made a good impression upon his hearers. Mr. Frank Nicoloy, will immediately open up his barbar shop under Hess' drug store, where his old customers will find him ready to do business. Owing to the breaking out of the fire among the ruins on the corner of Michi gan and LaPorte street, the department was called out this morning at 2:10. Do not carry your money around loosely in in your pocket, but go to the People's drug store and get a pocket book. All the way from ten cents up. They talk about the right to woik; we will venture the assertion there are any amount of men in this country now, who infinitely prefer the right to "loaf." Pert Peerbower, received a message from South Pend, last Meek, offering him a position as clerk at the Oliver house in that city. Pert still remains in Plymouth. J. P. Smalley, formerly of the Pasket Works of this city, accompanied by his wife, returned to Plymouth this week after a visit of several weeks in Michi gan and Indiana. It is correctly reported that the dearth of business at JetTersonville is so pro nounced, that the citizens of that place walk the streets selling raßle tickets on their personal property. A Pensylvania court decides that a woman M ho lends money to her husband cannot legally get it back again. Noth ing new about that. A lot of women found that out long ago. At the People's drug store, you can find in the line of brushes, anything from a tooth brush to the finest hair brush. These are essential articles in a well regulated household. About thirty joung people gave a surprise party at the home of Miss Laura Sponsier, last Friday evening, in her honor. Avery enjoyable time was participated in by all present. The entertainment given at the new U. P. church last Wednesday evening, taking into consideration the extremely cold night, was well attended. Over 200 persons enjoyed the bountiful supper. 'Cleanliness is next to goodliness," Me are told, and when we desire to fol low out this idea, we mttbt determine what to use to give the desired effect. Lamb's Wool Oil Soap is the peer, and is sold by Shadel S: Reynolds. We wonder if there are many of the citizens of Plymouth Mho are lying awake nights trying to devise some new plan of book-keeping winch will show up profits to such proportion that they will have to pay an income tax. The niilleniiim has not come yet, end in fact must be a great way off. There are thousands of professed Christians whose chief religion consists of hating other professed Christians just because they do not belong to their church. We Mould call the attention of the old soldiers to an article on an other page, handed in for publication. It is the farewell address of General T. J. Wood, delivered at Green Lake, Texas, on his leaving tho ommand in lS'lö. Miss Lizzie Hendricks Mho has been employed at the Republican ollice, of this place, for some mouths past, has resigned her position, and went to Marmont Monday of this week to take a possition as book-keeper in the bank at that place. It is said that the authorities at some of the large cities do not interfere with every day tramps, but they are very stringent and particular about any poor tourist who happens to be bow-legged, on the principle that such a fellow is in clined to be crooked. Dave Wiser, who for the past two years worked hard and earnestly to per fect a patent for making some compli cated part of a Mell filter, has finally succeeded in his efforts. We are in formed that the die he has perfected, Mas pronounced an impossibility by ex pert machinists. He surely deserves his good luck. Owing to the fire, at the 103 cigar store, at which place the billiard match of Shaffer and Ives Mas being handled, the match has been indellinately postponed. Parties holding tickets, having paid for them can receive their money back by calling at II. C. Coibin's oiliee in the rear of the Shoemaker building. Mrs. Lewis, of Warsaw, but formerly of Inwood, died in the former citv verv suddenly Monday evening last. She h id been visited during the day by two of her near relatives. They returned home on the evening train, leaving her in apparent good health. Shortly after arriving home they received a telegram informing them of her death. Mr. and Mrs." 1 'ngie, an aged couple living in Germ an township, Mere bound and robbed 0:10 night last week by two masked men. After taking all the val uables they could lind, and securing about 8170 in money, the robbers made their escape. After a hard struggle Mrs. Kngle succeeded in freeing herself but not before they were nearly frozen. No clew has yet been discovered. IL P. Oglesbce.secrctery of the senate, and of our city, surely has received his share of lire. Losing over 83,000 in the late tire, the ashes of which conflagation have not become cold, we see by late telegrams this morning that at the burning of the Denison hotel, at Indian apolis, yesterday, he lost all his clothing. R. M Leeds, secretery of the state re publican committee while sleeping in the roi m occupied by Mr. Oglesbee, in hailed the smoke, and barely escaped with his life. There has been a law passed by the Missouri legislature compelling the Chi cago and Alton railroad, to remove the gates from their trains. If there ever was a disgraceful piece of work ever done by a railroad monopoly, it was this self same act by the Alton road. It now behooves the Illinois legislature to give the people along that line of road a ben efit of the same kind of legislation. The scandal-monger is a pest to so ciety. It has no sex, no soul, sense in iion.-r. It is a human poison plaid of the "garden of humanity, exhalting a I deadly breath, to the destruction of pri vate character and the discomfort of the community in which it lives. It cannot be guarded against. Its very existence is a curse. It is a thing to be simply shunned by all, even to the ex tent of abhorrence. LaPorte Herald. The ground hog saw his shadow last Saturday, and we might just as well consider six more weeks of winter. Last Sunday the Inter Ocean gave quite an account in regard to the prominance of this little animal, giving a tabulated statement covering a period of twenty three years. In this length of time it has been discovered that there has been thirteen clear days. Put upon compiling the matter, the result is against Mr. Ground Hog, but only to a slight ex tent. Mr. P. Spangle, the optician who is located on Michigan street north of the postoflice, has equipped an elegant de partment for the sole purpose of testing tho eyes, Mhen purchasing spectacles. The process used by Mr. Spangle has become very popular in the city where opticians make a study of this important branch of business. Mr. Spangle is pre pared to do this line of work, and guar antees it to be satisfactory, even if changes have to be made a score of times. His jewelry line is up to date, and any thing in his line you desire if not in stock, he will secure for you in sido of three days. The hope instilled into the hearts of thoi-e M ho had loved ones aboard the ill fated steamer Chicora, M as truly inspir ing, Mhen the news flashed over the Mires Sunday, that the steamer had been discovered, off South Chicago, and aU on board safe. Put the reaction must have been terrible. Kven a great deal more than Mhen the first news of the Chicora's loss was received, While it M'as known that this steamer was one of the best and strongest vessels afloat on the lake, doubts have been enter tained of its ever Meathering the storm i that swept Lake Michigan the 22nd and j -id 01 last monui. as soon as me ice begins to break up upon this treacher ous body of water, extra efforts will be made to locate the sunken steamer, and if possible recover the bodies of the un fortunate crew. The Independent lost a subscriber last week. Under ordinary circum stances we would not say anything about such an unusual occurance. Put the circumstances surrounding this in cident is so peculiar, Me cannot refrain from mentioning the fact. It was with no savage mein, this dissatisfied sub ap proached us either; but with a goody, goody smile, that illuminated his classic features in a manner worthy of immita tion. When he made known his errand, it shocked us; and in a faltering voice we desired to know the cause of his an tagonism toward the Independent. "Well, I'll tell you," said he. "I don't like to read so many advertisements. When I pick up the paper it gives me great disappointment, for I read about the 'When,' grocery and then about the People's Drug Store,' and then the When. I don't like that." We found out that was all the particular points of his objection, only he liked to hear once in a while from Tyner City, where he at one time Mas a prominent citizen. And so with a sad heart we took the amount due us from the relics of a dollar and a half we had just gave Mr. P. I. Grube, for a beautiful load of water elm wood, Mhose sizzling Mhen placed in the fur nace can be heard over a block away, and began to muse over the inconsist ency of man. National Pytliinn Home. While a great many schemes has been brought forth to raise funds through the sympathy of others for thealllielcd, and while we have fresh 1:1 our minds th effort made at Kaneville, 1!!., to se euve stamps for a supposed humane purpose, et, in our estimation, p.o more feasible or laudable enterprise was ever launched, tlian that of the Pvthian Knights of Hyperion L-dge, No. 117 K. of P. of this city. While ot.icr se cret societies have their schools, their hospitals and homes, the young and rapidly advancing order of Knights of Pythias, have as vet undertaken no practical efioi t along this line. The enterprise set afloat by Hyperion Lodge is worthy of consideration, and the unanimous support of every Knight in the United States. Therei is not the slightest doubt that Mhen. litis move ment becomes fully known, every Knight, whether he has recceived a letter or not, will be anxious to contribute his little mite toward such a worthy object. A synopsis of this enterprise is this: Thirty letters written and sent out by the keeper of records and seals of the Plymouth lodge to thirty separate indi qiduals, those receiving these letters will be requested to write three letters each, requesting those receiving them to do the same. Fach person receiving a letter, after writing his three, will re turn his letter to Jas. II. Prink, Plv mouth, Ind., enclosing one cent, and the names of the three parties addressed. The particular object of this worthv enterprise is the establishment of a Na- tional Pythian Home, where any dis- abled Knight in good standing can be taken care of at no expense tohim-vlf, the lodge to which he may belong. It will be so arranged that any IMhian lodge in the United States may send to this home any knght who is unable te work and M ho needs medical treatment. Some may at a glance think tins is a preposterous idea. Put if they will calculate the extent of this method, if every knight securing a letter will an- swer promptly, and see that those to whom he may address letters to, com-1 ply with the request made, do the same, it Mill be but a short time before a suf - liclent sum will be received to proceed at once upon this humane effort. Mr. Oliver (5. Soice, cashier of the Plymouth State Pank, and an enthusi- astic knight, has been appointed trustee! of this fund, and at the present time .. a.... ..1 letters are being received daily pertain - ing to the matter. The Silent Reaper. The harvest of death for several days past in Plymouth has been large, and the emblems of mourning have ap peared at more than one home. senoui:. Mr. A. I). Senour, county treasurer, died at his home Tuesday morning after an illness of several months of dropsy of the heart. Although his death had been expected for some time, yet hope, which always clings to the heart, had shed its rays around those who were closely connected with him. Pis death leaves a M ife and two children to mourn their loss. Mr. Senour at his death had past his thirty-lifth birthday, and Mas in the prime of life. Although raised on a farm in an adjoining township his am- bition for a higher plane in life predom- inated. His first appearance in political action was the appointment as dep- uty treasurer by O. G. Soice. He was ; an old claim of one of his near relatives, elected treasuier of Marshall countv in I Parker quit his woik and beat Lis wav lV.i;, and also in ls'.2, which position ho j to Freeport. Finding the man against occupied at the time of his deai h. j whom he had the claim, he ;ked for Mr. Senour was a prominent member ; the 825 and ie;".-ived 25 cents, but he. of the Knights of Maccabees and the was told that he could get wo;k and Knights d Pythias. The funeral ser- steady employment on the Dubuque, vices took place at the M. P. church! Iowa. Telegraph. The young man Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock, a: id ! spent his last cent for a dinner some Mas attended by the above societies in thing before dinne, and anally got ona a bodv. Pev. L. S. Smith officiated at i train headed f r Dubuque. In dee the services, interment taking place at ! course of time the conductor cauu Oak Hiii cemeterv. : ar.un t and 1.- .y t-! l him lie was 1 The community at large extend their i working on the' Dubuque Teh graph, sympathy to the bereaved family and I but had misplaced his "j a -s." Parker relatives. j thought the M'hole train mcuIJ sink be- ki iM.ri: cause of this he- he was a young man , i and inext erienced then-but the train Granuma Klinge, as she Mas so lavor-; ,. , . r. , , , .... , s,- !d:dutsmk. I he conductor cuueklcd m amy Known, tiieci ar ner nomc on ahuii Walnut street, Saturday Feb. 2. lS.t5, at the advanced age of 'J7 years. She was j born in Wythe county, Virginia. She came to Plymouth 111 the year liv ing here since that time. Since the death of her husband some twenty seven years ago, she has resided with her grand-children Calvin and Ida, who have watched over her during her de clining years with faithful solicitude. Grandma Klinger was loved by all those who ever came in contact with her, and especially the children, who al ways found in her a true and loving friend. The funeral services were held at the Reform church, last Monday, conducted by Rev. Rothenberger, and followed to the last resting place at Oak Hill ceme tery by a large concourse of friends. WOUK. Mrs. Work has for some time been very sick, and her summons to the other world was looked for. She was a woman of culture and artistic ability, and her loving and genial manner, surr unded her with scores of friends. She at one time Mas a teacher in our public school, but devoted a greater part of her time to art, for M hii hhcr ideas were closely , . , , interlined. She leaves a husband, m ho ! ... . e , . .. . 1 Mill on account of h:s a!ll;ct:on, missi tho loving companion from his sM The funeral was held from the M. P.. church Tucsb.v lat at 2 o'clock. HANK. Mr. Jo-eph P. Hank, died a! I'.Igin. 111. . IM. 1th, where he had been an in- si. n w as the marri.te of his o:i'y daugh valid for several years. J I is remains ttr, Mis Girlie, to Mr. Milton Cook. were brought to Plymouth Tuesd iv j There w;-;c over 1 v-sts pr.-eut at evening, and taken to the home of his j this h ippy event, Mho joined M;:h hosts sister Mrs. A ml re w Wade. Tic funeral j d fii : o - unable to be : st nt in wish servlces were held at the CatSn-Iic i:'g this popular c-aiplo a h ippy and church Wediu -dav m u ning at o'clock ! Pev. Faüa r Moeneh oni-ia'ing. The j deceased leaves a wife and two son.-, who 1 have the sympathy of the whole com munity. KVAUVM. Mr. Alexander K rider, father of Mrs. Wm. II. Fratg died at his home in V' bar ton Ohio, Thursday evening Jan. 31, "l5, resulting from a second stroke of pa ralysis. Six years ago he had a paraly tic stroke but not so severe and re covered so far as to spend the winter with his daughter, of this city, and son of South Pend, two years ago. With the second stroke he was unable to stand or utter a word to his loved ones and lived but a few days when he was called to that spirit world to meet his companion that had gone before. Pis age Mas 75 years, three months and live days. Work of the Fool-Killer. An eastern editor in a pensive mood frit the following flowing through his thought sieve and caught it for his readers: "Take a walk with us through any j cemeteiy in the country and you will j believe that the foo Is are slowly passing j away. You pass the last resting place j of the man w ho blew into an empty gun ; and the tomb-stone of the man" who j lighted the fire with kerosene. A grass j carpeted mound covers the remains of j the man Mho took the mule by the tail, 1 The monument of the man w ho didn't j know it was loaded overshadows his j who jumped from the train to save a ten-yards walk. Side by side lay the j e sthetic creature who kept her corset j iaC(,ti to the last hole and the intelh-ent idiot who rode a bicycle nine miles in j ten minutes. Here reposes the doctor j who took a dose of his own medicine and the old foo! who married a voimg wife. Ilight over yonder in the south west comer the breezes sigh through the weeping willows that bend over the low bed of the fellow who called his wife's mother a liar. Down there in the ; potter's field with his leet sticking out to the cold blasts of w inter and th blistering rays of the summer's sun are stretched the remains of the misguided regulator Mho tried to whip the editor, while the broken bones of the man who refused to pay for his paper are piled in the corner of the fence. Over by the gate softly rests the boy who went swimming on Sunday, and the old wo man Mho always kept baking powder side by side with strychnine in the cup board. The fool-killer gathers them in one by one, and by and by we M ould ! have a decent world to live in Mere it not for the fact that the race continues to produce the same kind of idiots." How Parker got to Dubuque. Captain William Parker, editor of the Pock Falls, (111.) News, and formerly of the Wenona Index, M-as a printer's devil in an oiliee at Decatur, or somewhere in j that part of the stale. One lovely day 111 the spring he happened to think that a man at Freeport, HI., owed hau 825 on ! ghoulish glee and said: "Working for the Telegraph hey ? Well, we shall see. The editor is on this train." Young Parker was yanked out into the baggage car and confronted by a man Mitha ministerial countenance. Parker thought his time had come. "Does this boy work on the Telegraph r" fiercely asked the conductor. The clercial looking editor quickly raised Iiis eyes, and unhesitat ingly said: "Yes.sirV" Then the youth thought the whole train Mould sink again. The conductor went out and the boy sat down with the editor, and in a moment or two said: "You helped me out of a very bad place, I thank you." "0, that's nothing," said the editor, "I'm a preacher and just borrowed the edi tor's pass." Fx. Will Rebuild. We have been creditably informed that the rebuilding of the Corbin block will be begun immediately. At the present time architects are propairing plans for the new building which will be a modern t hree story structure. Thus in the face of adveisitv and defeat our citizens who believe in practical work, w id soon erect oat of theahes of the business block ot vi's'eru.iv, a leautiful , - . , , ' , , e and appropriate aichclcci'ira! de.-nrn of , 14 1 1 to dav. Twin Lake; Oi Januarv 3Pt. of the m - en-res- joyable gathering took phi;'; ... i . 4 ideiuv of Mr. C. M. Slater. The ocoas- pros er-e.is fiit uro. A ft r the ceremony a bounteous p:i-t wn served. Tiie Jitcrarv so-.--, ; Y is running along . " 'S nicely every F. niay night. The ques tion for next Fiid.iy night is: "Re solved, that man is reponsible for his own prospuity." Come and we Mill show you he is not. There w as a social at the residence of S. Peldon Saturday night last. The proceeds, 8'.75, will be used to buy books for a reading circle at the school. For Sale. One three-year-old mare, weighing about 1,400; one seven-yea.-old gelding, weight about 1,000, and one yearling colt. Fnquire at Fred II. Kuhn's meat market.