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Title: Plymouth Tribune, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 3,915 items from Plymouth Tribune, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 25 August 1904

TTST7 tt rr trn t 7 r n " Tf YPTHTT TT RIBUNE Recorder'e Oöice feb03 f VOLUME III PLYMOUTH INDIANA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 25, 1904. NO. 47 n . u i w yy iv j 11 I 1-7 IL' 1 V Ii W .i-L -Li JH 'i l i V i DRUNKEN MAN IS BADLY HURT August Pieniuskey, generally known as '-Dutch. Gust" fell from the back stairway of Wol ford's saloon Sunday forenoon, and sustained in juries that may prove fatal. How he fell no one seems to know, but he was evidently coming out of the rooms above the saloon or the hallway. He was drunk and seems to have fallen from near the top of the stairway, his head striking the stone .that forms the base for a small cellar wav into which he rolled, His head was badly cut, his tongue bitten almost off, and he was badly bruised and unconscious when he was found. Efforts to get a physician at any of the offices on the streets failed and Dr. Martin was called from the Methodist church. lie had the wounded man taken to the barn east of the Windsor house, where he was made as co...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 25 August 1904

THE PLYPÜIH TRIBUNE. PLYMOUTH, IND. HENDRICKS Q. CO., - - Publishers. 1904 AUGUST. 1904 bu Mo Tu We Til Fr Si eT"2 T 45 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 Q Q O Q Q Q ATI Q. N. M. E P. Q.F. M 4th. 11th. J 17th. yg '25th. PANORAMA OF THE WORLD ABOUT THAT WHICH HAS BEEN AND IS TO BE. 11 I2ea and Conditions of Thing are Shown. Nothing Overlooked to make it Complete. Paraguay Revolutionists Defeat Gov: eminent. A dispatch from Buenos Ayres says: An artillery engagement has been fought between the San Jocomino battery of the Paraguayan army and a body of revolu tionists, in which the latter succeeded in dislodging the guns of the government forces. The losses on either side are not stated. There has been no bombardment of Asuncion, the capital of Paraguay, since last reports. The insurgents have established a provisional government with the capital at Villa Del Pilar, 112 miles from Asuncion, and have nominated Gen eral Ferrerira. their leader, for ...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 25 August 1904

oüßd by a . Spell CHAPTER I. Before commencing the narration of that strange, extraordinary series of events which be gran in my fourteenth year, I must glance back at the earlier years of my childhood, and at those who influenced it. My earliest recollections are of Tab ernacle House; previous to those, 'all is dim and shadowy. Tabernacle Ilouse was an establishment kept by the Rev. Obadiah Porter, for the reception of some half dozen boys. The reverend pedagogue was a man whose satyr-like face jrreatly belied his professions of profound piety. I could not understand, child us 1 was, how it ver came into his head to set up as a tutor, or how parents or friends could be induced to confide the education of chil dren to the care of a man-deficient in the commonest rudiments of learning. His criminal occupation was that of a shoemaker, and his hands still retained a coarse, grimed look. His bullet-shaped head was covered with a thi k mass of hair, which had a shaggy, ragged ap pearance...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 25 August 1904

TEbe tribune. EstaUished October 10, 1901. Only Republican Newspaper In th Couaty. HENDRICKS & CO., Publishers. OFrlCE Bisseil ßulldimr. Comer LaPorte and Center Streets. Telephone No. 27. SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year. In ad auce, 11.50; Six Month". 75 cents; Three jfonthMO cents, delivered at any postofiice 1DVEKT1SINO RATES made known on ap plication. Entered at the potofflce at Plymouth, Indi ana, as second-class mall matter. Plymouth. Ind., Aucust 25, 1904 Republican National Ticket For President, THEOÜüKE KOUSKV ELT, uf New Ycrk. For Vee Prldent. CnAULEW FA1UANKS, uf Indinna. Republican State Ticket. For Governor, J. FRANK 11 AN LEY. Fer Lieutenant Governor, HUGH TH. MiLLEU. For Seeretnrv ft State, DANIEL E. "STORMS. For Auditor uf State. DAVID E. oHEKRICIy. For Treasurer of State, AT U, HILL. For Attorney General, CHARLES VV. MILLER. For Reporter Supreme Court, GEOKQE W. SELF. Superinterdentof Pub'lt? Instruction, F. A. COTTON. Chief of Bureau of Statistic?, JOSEPH H. STUBB...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 25 August 1904

WIRE FENCING " American" " Elwood " " Kokomo Diamond Mesh" " Pittsbugh Perfect Electric Weld " Buck's Cash Hardware LEADER IN LOW PRICES. 3E 2Z TLbc TCribune. HENDRICKS & CO., Publishers. Advertisements to appear In THE TKIB OJE mut be in be.'oreTuesday noon to ln lure tneir appearance In the issue of that week. Plymouth, Ind., August 25, 1904 : ä LOCAL NEWS & i Mrs. W, II. McCMntock ot Defiance, Ohio, is the guest uf Mrs. Dr. Liu dquist. Sylvanus Cripe, of Goshen, got in the way of a kicking cow and one rib was broken. Melvin Huff, who was struck by a freight train during the carnival, has fullv recovered. Mrs. .lamesGreen has gone to South Bend for a visit of a week with her son, John R. Green. Mr. and Mrs. John Morlock and Mr. Morlock's mother are spending a week at the world's fair. Mr. Kepler of the cigar store is moving to the Clarence Slayter farm five miles south west of this city. Mrs. An Da Krakel is home from Chicago for a few days visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 25 August 1904

lrm täte-. I Political u - rn4-4w-Mrn A Dead Party. A political party is supposed to to an organization of men formed and maintained for the purpose of uphold ing certain political principles and the aeomplishment of political purposes in acordance with those principles. Those connected with it are supposed to be In accord as to its principles and pur poses. Every political party when it first conies Into existence answers to this description. Every party begins by adopting and publishing a political creed and stating what it wishes to accomplish and inviting the political people to accept its creed and join in fiTorts to obtain its ends. If a new pry triumphs and accom plishes its original purposes it may move forward upon new ground, but to deserve the support of those who have contributed to its success it must and usually will adhere to its original principles, ard its new purposes must and usually will be in harmony with tli em. So long as a party pursues this course It will pr...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 25 August 1904

ZEBRA AS A SADDLE HORSE. King Ed vr aril lias Broken One of the Animals and Will Use It. Zebras as carriage hori s and for , ridin purposes may soon be a com mon siht, for a recent experiment at the London Zoo has demonstrated that these beautifully striped animals can be easily tamed, and that they are even more docile and easily man aged, when broken in, than the gen tlest of ordinary horses, says Clack and White. After spending four hours in break ing in a zebra Captain Horace Hayes Is able to ride it handily. His first pupil was -Ti-nnie, a nine y oar-old zebra, presented to King Ed ward by the Emperor Menelik, of Abyssinia. When first led itto the paddock she was fidgety and nervous. In order to soothe her, Captain Hayes stroked her gently with a long rod. She stood quite still during this pro ceeding, seeming not to resent it in the least. ISut when a ran a approached her with a halter she plunged and reared, racing madly around and around the paddock. Presently she quieted do...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 25 August 1904

EXALTED SERVICE Has Been Rendere J to the Country by Republican Leadership. GOLDEN AGE OF THE REFUBLI? Has Been the Period Covered by the Party's Period cf Supremacy in Na tional Affairs We Stand at the Morning of a New Century That Is Bright With the Glow of Premise Senator Fairbanks Delivers a Ncta- : ble Address on an Historic Occa- . cion. At the celebration of the semi-centennial of the Republican party, held at Jackson, Mich., on July Cth, Sena tor Charles W. Fairbanks, candidate for vice president on the Republican national ticket, was one of the dis tinguished speakers. The able and eloquent address delivered by Indi ana's senior senator on this occasion created great enthusiasm among his thousands of hearers. Senator Fair banks said: "We are met to commemorate no ordinary event, fo here, a half cen tury ago, American patriots solemnly pledged themselves to vindicate" the first principles of republican govern ment, to challenge the aggressions of the slave power. Here was is...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 1 September 1904

,W.OBicc li"'. OHM n PLYMOU ßlBUNE volume ni PLYMOUTH INDIANA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER l; 1904 NO. 48 OLD FASHIONED CAMP MEETING A good old fashioned camp meeting is scheduled for Winona Lake- It will begin Thursday September 1st. and will continue for a period of ten days. The gates will be open and every one can enter free cf charge. An unusually strong force of speak ers and singers hava-been en gaged and it is expected that thousands will attend, coming from all parts of the country. The Rev. Jaseph Smith of Red lands, Cal., will have charge of the meeting. He is among the , most prominent evangelists of this country having a world wide Teputation. He had charge of the great Pentecostal meeting held in connection with the Methodist conference in Ixs An geles last May. Rev. H. C. Morrison of Louis Tille, editor of the Pentecostal Herald, will be present during the entire meeting and will speak several times each day. Another prominent evangelist who will speak every day is Bue Robins...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 1 September 1904

EAILROADS LN AFRICA RECUMBENT STATUES OF QUEEN VICTORIA AND PRINCE ALBERT IN MAUSOLEUM AT FRGGMQRE. y,r..,H,.H..H.rij ifoMMEMT'I TOOT OF THE LOCOMOTIVE IS HEAF'D IN THE JUNGLE. OLITICAL . Iron Horse 'ow Goe Where a Few Years Ago Frightful Unman Sacri fices Were Practice-Civilization Be ins Extended in the Dark Continent. One of the greatest works which civ ilisation to-day Is accomplishing is the opening up of blackest Africa by the railroad. Fire years ago there v.ere less than 9,000 miles of complete! rail road In that continent. To-dp.y there are over 13,000 miles. Very rttle of this railroad development in the past few years has been In the civilized Sands like Algeria and Egypt, Gape Colony, and Natal, which are fairly well supplied, but the tracks hare been extended through the jun gles, forests and deserts of the tropical colonies. In 1800 the length of these colonial railroads was only 1,226; to day there are 4,475 miles of colonial railroads In operation, and thousands of n...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 1 September 1904

CnCLIÜGUE AHD DIZZINESS. Most of the Ailments Peculiar to the Female Sex are Due to Catarrh of PelTic Organs. r 9 Eleventh Street, I Milwaukee, Wis. J "A short time ago I found my con dition very serious, I had headaches, pains la the back, and frequent dizzy spells which grew worse every month, i tried two remedies before Peruz., and was discouraged when I took the first dose, but my courage soon returned. In less than two months my health was restored ".Mrs. AL Brickner. The reason of so many failures to enre ense similar to the above is the fact that diseases EM A E TROUBLE V I Hi COGNIZED AS CATARRH peculiar to the female sex are not eooimonly reeo;rnizel as beinjr caused by catarrh. Catarrh of one organ is exactly the ame as catarrh of any other organ. What will cure catarrh of the head vill also cure catarrh of the pelvic organs. Peruna cures these cases simply because it cures the catarrh. If you have catarrh write at once to Dr. Hartman, piving a full statement of your ca, a...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 1 September 1904

TEbe tribune. Established October 10. 1901. Oolj Republican Newsptpor in the Coumty. HENDRICKS & CO., Publishebs. OFFICE Bisseil Building, Corner LaPorte and Center Streets. Telephone No. 27. SUBSCRIPTION BATES One Year. In ad vance. 11.30; Six Months. 75 cents; Three Months, 40 cents, dellrered at any poatofflce ADVERTISING BATES made known on application. Entered at the postofflce at Plymouth, Indi ana, as second-class mall matter. Plymouth, Ind. Septembtr 1, 1904. Gen. Grant's letter or acceptance, in 1863, contained but twenty-five lines. That of IS72 but twenty seven lines. Lincoln's 'first letter of accept ance contained but fourteen lines, and his second but fourteen lines. It is a fact worthy of note that, counting from tbe year 1852, no presl dent has been elected without receiv ing tbe electoral vote ol Indiana. As goes Ipdiana so goes tbe United States" has been true for more than fifty years. . - Dun's report on the failures for July, 1904, shows an aggregate of li a...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 1 September 1904

WJ-RE FENCING - American" " Elwood " " Kokomo Diamond Mesh" " Pittsbugh Perfect Electric Weld " M Buck's Gash Hardware LEADER IN LOW PRICES. HENDRICKS & CO., Publishers. Adrertlsements to appear in THE TKIB UIE mint be in beforeTuesday noon toln lure tnelr appearance in the issue of that eek. Plymouth, Ind., September 1 1904. I LOCAL NEWS My studio will be closed during the month of September. Mrs. Bruce Artz, Mrs. Amanda Denny and daughter, Mrs. John Lanby spent last Thursday at Bourbon. Dr. Smith extracts teeth without pain. Hess house Sept. 6th and 7th. Hundreds or. Plymouth testimonial? i Charles Burt, who is working for the Pennsylvania Hallway Co.t at Chi cago, came home last Thursday for a visit of a few days. Miss Arab Brooke has returned to home at Kewanna after a visit of two months at the home 0 her grand father, Dr. J. E.Brooke, in this city. Rev. Peter Winebrenner, who was pastor of the Christian church at Argos several years ago, died August 14, at bis home in Hunt...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 1 September 1904

THE PLYMOUTH TRIBUNE .PLYMOUTH, IND HENDRICKS CI CO.. - Publishers. 1904 SEPTEA1BER. 1904 Su Mo Tu WelTh Fr Si o o o 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 o e o o (TU Q. rs N. M. "T P. Q.F. M Vi 4th. vr -ruth. ) 17 th. y 25th. PAST AND PEESENT AO IT COMES TO US FROM ALL CORNERS OF THE EARTH. Telecrephlc Iniormatlon Oatliered by tK- Tew for the Call afctn men f tts Many. Hatchet Brigade Smashes Saloons. Four illicit saloons were wrecked by Tomen at Cuba, Kas., and much liquor destroyed. Mrs. . O. Fites and Mrs. William McDonald, wires of prominent business men, armed with hatchets, first entered, without warning, the place run by Den Hult. Without ceremony they began smashing everything in sight, and s on they had demolished bar and fixtures and broken every bottle and opened every keg to be found. Later they were joined by twenty-five other women and the party raided the other three places in Cuba. The stocks and fixtures at each place were...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 1 September 1904

oüftd by a Spell cnArTER in. Four years hare passed away since that October night- I am now eighteen. I am the last one left of Mr. Porter's old papils; they hare all been "bagged" by some grim custodian, and carried off I kne w not whither. Others have taken their places, but I am still left I am melancholy, moody and dreamy. My reading is limited to a few semi-religious books. How ardently I long for a copy of Shakspeare, but not one penny of pocket money has .rrer been given me; neither would the Itev. Mr. Porter hear of such a book being brought into his bouse. Every image of that one break in i-iy monotonous existence ia indelibly fixed upon my memory; and I can never disassociate that mysterious child that I met nnder the old Norman gateway with the Juliet of the play. What a strange memory she has left upon my brain; she is ever with me In my dreams. Shall I ever see her again? I am ever asking myself. Yes; I feel assured I ßhall. I feel that she is in some way interwoven wit...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 1 September 1904

ADDITIONAL LOCAL Schools cf Center township open Sept. 19. J. W. Ileddy of North township has gone torKokomo for a visit of two weeks. Mrs. Jeff Florian is improving rapid ly after a serious illness of two months, Miss Kdith Ryan has returned to Coesss arter a visit with relatives in this city. Latest reports iadicate a very short wheat crop and the price of wheat and flour is advancing. The old furnace has been torn out of Thayer's Novelty factory and work men are putting in a new one this week. The butchers of Chicago admit that their cause is lost and are making the best terms possible to get back to work. The Laporte couoty fair was a suc cess financially. The association will have enough money to pay all claims in full. William Kress has returned to his home at Phedford, Canada, after visit of a few days with his nephew in this city. A, J. Ball, of the firm of Ball & Co has returned from a visit of two weeks in Ohio and reports crops better there than here. Mrs. Mary Lauby ...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 8 September 1904

. 1 6 lb VOLUME III PLYMOUTH INDIANA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1904. NO. 49 OP TUT PLYMOUTH BUNEo 0 i - i V? 1 4 FOR STATE SENATOR. Republicans Name John W. Parks, a Tried and True Repre- sentative of The People. The second name on the Re publican county ticket will be that of John W. Parks for state senator. He is so famiharly and so favorable known at home and throughout Kosciusko county that but little, need be said of mm as a citizen, ae nas a rec ord commendatory of hi ti as a public servant of which he should tf: UXL."Z J. "x?" bon, and during the past 25 years has resided at Plymouth and en gaged actively in the practice of Jaw. oenator Parks received his education from the common TlZzr,-?; , tue c"mmo :x:uuui-s ui iviarsnau county, ana waa rauuaiea irom me law ue- partmeaVof the State University of Michigan. In 1900 Mr. Parks received the unanimous nomina tion and was elected senator for Kosciusko and Marshall Coun "e:-a Ln.s ? re-nominated. During the last two sessions he ser...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 8 September 1904

THE PLYMOUIllTRIBUNE. PLYMOUTH, IND. HENDRICKS a CO.. - - Publisher. 1804 SEPTEMBER. 1904 Su Mo Tu I We Th Fr 3i e 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 G O G O rt'U Q. N. M. "t F. Q.F. M VS 4th. Zlllth. y 17th. v 25th. PANORAMA OF THE WORLD ACOUT THAT WHICH HAS DEEM AND IS TO BE. 11 fildea and Condition of Thing art Shown. Nothing Overlooked to Btka It Complete. Long Report on Canal. Special Commissioner Bright, who was appointed several years ago to take testi mony and make an investigation of the dispute between the states of Missouri and Illinois over the Chic 'go drainage canal, has completed his report and it is ready to be filed with the Supreme Court of the United States. 1 he contents of the report are secret, but the length of the document has been made known and it Is one of the longest. If cot the longest, pa per ever filed with any branch of the government. The report contains 8,000 printed pages, containing anvcrageof 385 word...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 8 September 1904

it! glitte I gpdfid by a Spell im CIIAPTER V. I did not meet my reverend master until the next morning at prayers. After prajers. be went through the process of examining the boys. What a vile mass of hypocrisy all this seemed to me by the new lights that had broken upon me. Judith was not present. I felt that my manner was embarrassed, and I couM not endure to meet his eye. lie re marked upon my pallid looks; I had not slept awink all niht. lie asked rather sharply. "What ailed me?" "I hare a headache; I had a bad night's rest last ni.?ht." I stammered. "Oh! we will soon set that ai?. right; yon snail breakfast with me this morn ing. A cup of strong grren tea will scon kill the headache." , At the table I was treated mort like a gnest than even a member of the fam ily. He himself handed to me the tfxxl things, pressing me to eat and drink of alL Martha, who was waiting, could scarcely contain her wonderment.. "You have taken my place well dur ing ray absence," he said, in a fawning...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Plymouth tribune. — 8 September 1904

Zbe TEtttmne, EitblUhed October 10, 1901. Only Republican Newspaper In tb Cooaty. HENDRICKS & CO., Publishers. OF ICE Bissell Building. Corner LPorte md Center Streets. Telephone No. 27. BDB3CKIPTION BATES One Year. In ad vance. 11.50; Sli Months, 75 cents; Three Months, 40 cents, dellrered at any postofflce ADVERTISING BATES made known on ap plication. Entered at the postofflce at Plymouth, Indi ana, as second-class mall matter. Plymouth, Ind. September 8. 1904 RUSSO-JAPANESE WAR. St. Petersburg fears that Kouropat kin has been brought to bay and that disaster has overtaken the forces of the czar. No word has been received from the Russian commander since Monday, although the telegraph wires from Mukden are working. Yentai, which commands the onlv coal mines in northern Manchuria, is evacuated by the fleeing army, and General Ku roki has taken possession. A battle is progressing within fourteen miles of Mukden, General assault on Port Arthur by land and sea is expected to day, ...

Publication Title: Plymouth Tribune, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Indiana, United States
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