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The Plymouth tribune. (Plymouth, Ind.) 1901-1911, October 17, 1901, WEEKLY EDITION, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87056244/1901-10-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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R ÜÜCKY
By John p.
i
1 wl I ttvttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttt
"Thomas " called the citv editor
angrily, as I passed the door of his
sanctum, or more properly it might
be termed den, as being the habitat
of a human bear.
"See here. The Morning Times has a
beastly scoop on us. That murderer
has escaped from the jail."
"What!" I cried," Smith escaped
after all the fuss they made catching
him! I bet the Times put a man on
to get him out and nake a story.
They never had a scoop and wanted
to experience the novelty."
"If you ever again let a snap like
that go begging," said the still en
raged editor, "vou mav hand in vour
resignation and trv the -novelty of a
new situation."
I overlooked my chief's impolite
ness, realizing the provocation. In
fact I felt sore myself and sat down
with my feet on the oflice stove to
think it over.
Smith, a wily villan and profound
rascal, had, after a large expenditure
of good cash and the shooting of an
excellent officer, been captured and
placed in supposedly safe custody over
night, en route to our state prison,
in the jail of a certain large city of
"Wisconsin. I had just experienced
the mortification of first learning of
his escape from the editor when I, be
ing '"the man about town" or city re
porter tor "The Daily Herald," should
have furnished the sensation for a
morning extra. Smich was n ordi
nary criminal. He was wanted in
Michigan, 'Illinois and our own state
for crimes innumerable. Thus he
might be either hun in Illinois or
imprisoned for life according to the
penal codes of each. It was to le re
gretted he could not sutler both.
It was useless to cry over spilled
milk or escaped murderers. There was
no likelihood of this one allowing the
authorities to catch him napping a
second time.
Still pondering the circumstance, I
returned to the street and strode
rapidly citywards. I was to report
the demonstration likely to be made
by the people when a noted personage
boarded the morning train on
his way to the meeting of the nation's
pilots at Washington. As usual I
carried a camera of the best make and
loaded with t lie most sensitive plates
manufactured.
A good article and its illustration
were developed with the same negative.
The camera vas a tip top reporter.
It only required a lightning-like
glance, to make exhaustive observa
tion and never forgot details. It dif
fered from myself in another respect:
it never lied.
A slight detour included the jail,
where I hoped to pick up stray bits of
interesting matter sufficient for an
afternoon story. Here two officers
were taking notes on the manner of
Smith's sudden leavetaking. I failed
to see how this would aid in the cap
ture. But I supposed the' knew their
own business best.
"Got a picture of him?'! I asked
in my privileged capactity as public
questioner for tile people. In answer
a cabinet sized photograph was hand
ed me. I immediately leaned it upon
the office table facing the "ight and
before anyone was aware of my object,
had snapped the impression on my
swiftly exposed plate. The reproduced
picture would be-a fine heading for
the article I had to build, and balm to
the wounded feelings of my chief.
No you don't, young man," said one
of the officers, pocketing the paste
board, "that's the property of the
law."
I apologized and departed, but the
guardians of the law had ben a sec
ond too slow. Twice in twenty-four
hours they had been losers. The
noted personage drew an unusual
crush. The train was actually mov
ing out before I had the opportunity
for a clear view and good shot. I
fought my way forward an3 by the
merest good fortune obtained a face
view. This brought the rear cars ' in
focus making a somewnat unaesiraoie
background. - .
Well satisfied,however,I called a cab,
gave directions to my hctel, and wrote
copy rapidly on a block of paper held
on my knee a time-saving custom.
At my room I made use of an fimpro
vised dark room to develop my morn
ing's collection of negatives that they
might be printed & - at th-3 earliest
possibility. At three o'clock I was
able to call at my hotel to note prog
ress, and finding the plates dry, I
made sun-prints of each. They were
excellent. The copied photograph
came out as true to its subject a? the
original and neither seemed to flatter
the sitter.
The important personage and train
scene stamped upon the paper as fine
a sun-prtnt as I had ever produced.
Even faces at the nearer car windows
were recognizable. One held my at
tention by its seeming familiarity. I
placed the print under a sterogrp.pho
scope of powerful magnifying qualities
and gazed again. With a shout of
amazement I placed Brown's copied
SNAPSHOT.
Xaaogtnbaugb.
photo under the glass. The faces
were the same. Disguised doubtless
by hair dye and change of raiment,
but surely the same. All objects are
one color to the camera. Shape and
expression are characterized only. A
disguise that would mislead the vision
might be neutralized by the camera.
Brown with, if possible, purple mus
tache, green hair and carmine com
plexion, to the casual observer, would
become the normal citizen of quiet
toned color when printed from the
negative. To bring a well known in
stance to bear.rcd hair is well known to
be exempt from reproduction inphoto
gjaphs. Colored photography may,
however, work a revolution. What
use to make of mv discovery regard
ing Brown now became the problem.
My ideas were not accustomed to
hang fire or" myself to stand on cere
mony. I saw in this the chance for a
mighty scoop, providing I could effect
a capture. This was a large proviso,
but a newspaper sensation is dear to a
reporter's heart. To notify the police,
I felt was synonymoäsjwi th the safety
of Brown, but I could approach with
out rousing suspicion. In twenty
minutes I had sent a copy and prints,
with notification, I was off for a self
granted vacation, to the office of The
Daily Herald; had thrown somethings
into a valise and started to catch the
southbound afternoon train. I con
fess the valise was intended to inpart
an air of respectability, which I dare
say was lacking, rather than for con
veyance. Once abroad and enthusiasm
slightly cooled, I was forced to admit
the chase promised to become the his
torical one of the wild goose. The
clue was slim and the criminal desper
ate. I had not one chance in a score
of selecting the same destination
I literally tried to put myself in his
place and decided the course I'd pur-
sue. The man had evidently been
supplied with means. In this easel
concluded I would have done one of
two things, either merged in the
whirlpool of crime and criminals of
New York, or pose as a lobbyist in
Washington. Xew York failed to
appeal successfully to my imagination.
This criminal resort was too common.
I took direct tickets for the capital.
I was now in for it, clue or no clue,
sense or no sense. If I caught mv
man our paper had a sensation worth
thousands of direct and indirect dollars,
but if the contrary he and my situa
tion went together.
In the city of magnificent distances I
did the usual sightseeing and registered
at a house frequented by office seekers.
"Not a glimpse did I obtain of anyone
resembling Brown in race, color and I
was about to add previous condition
of servitude, but the last might be re
served. There was a goodly sprink
ling of as villainously appearing men
as ever were restricted bv the govern
ment they sought io serve. I made
one acquaintance, that of a Califor
nian, who wanted the post office of his
native town. He was typically west
ern in his dress, manner and speech.
I enjoyed his company so much it
unconsciously influenced meto accom
pany him and seek Brown on west
bound trains. If unsuccessful, as in
all probability. I would be, I determin
ed to give my clue to the authorities
and seek a new situation in some
western office. I was iiuDellcd bv love
of novelty to purchase a pair of hand
cuffs for my visionary captive at Chi
cago while transferring to a western
line. My Californian friend eyed my
singular acquisition in amazement
and naturally inquired my reason for
indulging in such jewelry. Throwing
discretion to the wind if I ever pos
sessed such an attribute, I told him
the whole story.
"And now," said I, "as an older man
than myself and experienced by in
evitable contact with a brutal class
of people which Infest the west, what
do you consider the most probable
move of so desperate an outlaw?"
The Californian friend after a mom
ent's deliberation said:
"That feller, like äs not, let you
take his picter to put you on the off
tract en walked back to the same
round-up from the next stop." -
I groaned in self-contempt. "Of
course," I cried, "any one but a driv
elling idiot would know that. I al
ways hid close to the goal when I
played 'I spy,'." .'
I now virtually gave up the chase,
ie rAii mnr cor Lit Ii iorc nn t Via rmmo"
and gave myself to self denunciation
as being several kind of a fool.
"Going back?" asked the Califorian,
"Never," I replied angrily. "Help me
g.t a job shoveling with a competent
oerseer to explain the process. I'm
not sure vou couldn't get me in an
asylum for feeble-minded. I'm hard
ly fit to be at large."
Bitterly reflecting upon my mistake
and the unprovided future, I became
so introspective In thought that a
heavy hand on my shoulder caused me
to start sharply. A pistol, nay two of
them were held at my head and the
holder of one said in low staccato:
"Jack Brown, I arrest you by the
authority of the governor of Wiscon
sin." At this moment of amazed
consternation I involuntarily glanced
at my traveling companion. His gray
eves, almost the color of mv own,
were luminous with emotions that
changed for the instant the usual ex
pression and chief in evidence was
wicked amusement.
Lightning is not an exaggerated sim
ile to express the movement I made
in my rage as I dashed forward and
snapped the handcuffs, drawn from
my pocket, on the man before me.
Two shots zipped past my head but
my second movement or series of
movements plucked off a wig, a
grizzled beard and some ingenious
preparations that caused my Califor
nian 's natural slim proboscis to assume
proportions suited to a member of
Napoleon's guard.
"Gentlemen," I said coolly, "this is
the man named in your warrant and
whom I have followed from the local
ity of his escape." I also produced
copies of the photographs to prove the
authenticity of my statement.
To my astonishment Brown put up
no fight, and, while he was detained in
custody forf urther examination, I was,
as origiually intended, placed under
arrest.
In vain I'argued, implored, threat
ened and later explained the necessity
of controlling a wire long enough to
send in my dearly bought story. They
reluctantly permitted a telegram of
the ordinary ten word limit, a mere
hint of a matter wortli two columns.
Thanking the officers for the inade
quate courtesy, I condensed as follows:
. Union' Pacific Ii. R., Oct. 4, 5 p.
m. Brown handcuffed, via Washing
ton, California. Identified, Wiscon
sin. Suspicioned. Send reporter.
Thomas Bates.
City Reporter Daily Herald.
A reportor from our office met us
at the next change and sent in the
stuffing for my skeleton. At our des
tination, newsboys were shrilly cry
ing, MTlie Extra of the Daily Her
old: All about the capture of Jack
Brown." Xot until then did mv fel-
an
low prisoner address me.
"How did you recognize me?" he
asked, not a trace of western vernac
ular in his voice. "Bv your amuse
ment at seeing me acting as proxy for
you," I explained, "But why did you
make no resistance."
"There was no possible chance of
escape," he said with contempt for
my obtuseness, "and I could profit
ably begin a good conduct record."
The officers in charge were shortly
able to transfer responsibilty and ob
tain my formal release.
My first use of my liberty was to
visit the office. Here everything was
in active operation. The paper had
never experienced such a boom. Sot
an employe slept that night. Thous
ands of extras were being run off the
presses as if a municipal election was
in progress.
The citv editor met me withextend-
ed hand.
"What possessed you to attempt
such a foolhardy chase" he cried.
"If the Times put a man on to let
him. out for a scoop I thought we
could afford to run him in," I suggest
ed. Jack Brown never revealed his
method of escape, possibly hoping to
repeat the maneuver.
CONCLUDED.
Opportunities for Youn Men.
Denver, Col.,. Oct. 11 Ly
man J. Gage, secretary of the
treasury, was the principal
speaker at a meeting of Denver
banking employers at the Brown
Palace hotel to institute a branch
of the American Institution of
Bank Clerks. Mr. Gage declared
that the demand for good bank
officials is greater thin the sup
ply. He said:
"If I knew that you were cap
able I could take twenty young
men out of your midst and place
you in positions in various parts
of the country which would, pay
you 25,000 per year. ,
"Fifty years from now the
country will have a population
of 190,000,000 people and the
banking business will increase
proportionately."
Want to Be Warden.
" Indianapolis, Oct. 12 Gov
ernor Durbin is each day visited
by candidates for the wardenship
of the state prison and their sup
porters. This contest is grow
ing more heated each day, as the
board is expected to elect a war
den in a short time.
Among the known candidates
for the wardenship are, Jonce
Monyhan of Orleans, Jasper
Gaunnt of Marion, Harmon L.
Hutson and George Powell of
Indianapolis. A South Bend
politician, whose name is not
made public, is also working for
the place.
The beauty thief has come to stay,
Unless you drive the pimples and
blackheads away;
Do this; don't look like a fright;
Take Rocky Mountain Tea tonight.
J. W. Hess.
BRITIAN FEARFUL CP
LOSING CAPE COLONY
Proclamation ot Martial Law Imtis
Disturbed District Stirs Ud
the EnrjIIsti People.
London, Oct. 11. Cape Town
under martial law is tjie all-absorbing
topic here. Spokesmen
for the government say the proc
lamation means merely that Lord
Kitchener intends to stop the im
portation of arms and ammuni
tion destined for the Boers. The
less excitable liberals regard the
expedient as fraught with gravity
but not necessarily indicating the
existence of conditions warrant
ing great alarm. The extremely
radical opponents of the war,
however, pronounce the develop
ment as thoroughly sensational
and disheartening. They declare
that the one further step in that
direction is the loss of South
Africa.
All parties and classes concede
that the necessity for such a
course is deplorable, but the war
element heartily indorses it,
favoring any policy whatever
that commends itself to the mili
tary authorities on the spot. The
South Africa conciliation com
mittee stands midway between
the war party and the advanced
pro-Boer element.
Secretary Swinny of that com
mittee said yesterday:
"Declaration of martial law in
the ports of Cape Colony has a
double object? First, to dam the
channels of uncensored commu
nication between South Africa
and the rest of the world, espec
ially Europe, and, second, to
gratify the clamorous demand in
Great Britain for the adoption of
more drastic measures.
'The authorities henceforth
will suppre&s all information of
Boer activity except when
actions take place which demand
chronicling. This will prevent
the Boers from hearing of the
dissatisfaction of the people with
the Salisbury government. Im
portations into South Africa of
antiwar literature will be stopped.
"We do not think that either
Lord Kitchener or Sir J. Gordon
Sprigg, premier of Cape Colony,
fears a wholesale rebellion at the
Cape. They know that all avail
able arms are ready in the hands
of rebellious Dutchmen, and it
would be folly for men to. rise
without arms. However, now
that martial law has been
brought home to the English
colonists we are putting a severe
strain on the patriotism of our
own loyalists. The whole situa
tion is of the most complicated
description and no man can fore
tell the issue."
The wholly unsatisfactory sit
uation in South Africa continues
to call out the most severe criti
cism. Lord Kitchener wires that
Gen. Botha has crossed the
Pivaau river twenty miles north
of Vryheid, which means that he
has again escaped the -British
cordon.
Gen. Buller in a speech this
afternoon complained of the gen
eral criticism, especially tin the
newspapers, of himself. He ad
mitted he had advised Gen.
White that it would possibly be
necessary to surrender Lady-
smith, but, bearing in mind all
the circumstances of the case, he
was quite prepared to let the
public judge of the justice of the
newspaper attacks.
Improved Dairy Methods.
Indianapolis, Oct. 12 The
Tcpp hygienic milk company is
erecting a group of large build
ings for dairy business on the
Belt railroad adjoining Brook
side park. The plans for the
buildings have been prepared by
John G. Thurtle. The structures
will be of concrete and stone,
and. as far as it is possible to
make them, will be absolutely
fireproof. The barn will accom
modate 40Ö cows, and there will
be added a dairy house with a
capacity for handling.daily 2,000
gallans of milk. The dairy will
be accessible by two . lines of
street cars the Brightwood and
E. Tenth- street lines.
Low Rate to Buffalo via L E & W.
The L. E. & W., Lake Shore
Lines will sell tickets to Buffalo and
return on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays of each week during Octo
ber, 1901, at the low rate of $5.95. All
tickets limited for return six days.
" J. M. Daubenspeck, Agt.
J ft PUNGTUR&D lDYLbg
"That is the window of my
own especial den," said a pretty
girl to a young man who was
walking home with her from
church, and she pointed to the
third story of her father's house
on the other side of the avenue
which they were about to cross.
It was an attractive little bit of
color, for there was a stone win
dow box outside gay with spring
flowers that contrasted prettily
with the dainty muslin and lace
curtains draped acruss the open
ed sash. As the rest of the
handsome brownstone house was
conventionally and uninterest
ingly severe in iis aspect, the
girl's window seemed typical of
of its "attractive owner, and the
voung man looked admiringly at
his pretty companion.
"How beautiful your flowers
are!" ho said, wishing "that his
tongue could utter the thoughts
that arose" in his mind about
her. "It is the prettiest window
box on the avenue. You must
take alot of care of your flowers."
"Oh, flowers invariably know
who love them," she replied,
sentimentally, "and they always
bloom when I coax them." The
youth said to himself that he did
not wonder. He was trying to
put the nvoluntary thought into
appropriate words when they
reached the house and his oppor
tunity was over.
"Some day, perhaps, I will
show 3'ou my den," she said,
with a bewitching little smile at
parting, "but I must know you
better first. I ask only my most
intimate friends up there."
Her escort left her, thinking
that it would not be his fault if
he were not soon a good friend
of the charming chatelaine.
Yes, he was evidently badly
hit, forv the next morning going
downtown he went half a block
out of his way to pass her house,
and was rewarded by seeing Miss
R. at her window in a fetching
blue teagown watering her flow4
ers with a Dresden china teapot
as pretty a mental picture as a
man could wish to have to carry
around with him in the dry-as-dust
atmosphere of downtown
life.
"I like a girl like that," he
said to himself more than once
during the day. "A real girly
girl who loves flowers and pretty
things that make home bright.
Not an up-to date sport or an in
tellectual being that knows more
than is good for her." And the
next morning he went out of his
way again to pass her house. A
fresh wind was blowing and this
time there was no girl with a
Dresden china watering pot at
the window, but the flowers
smiled radiantly m the spring
sunshine. And just as he was
passing the golden globe of a
daffodil which had been presum
ably broken off by the wind float
ed down to the pavement. With
an irresistible impulse he crossed
the street (he was certainly fall
ing in love) and picked up the
flower which had fallen from her
window.
"1 cannot tell you," he said,
describing the incident later to
a sympathetic woman friend,
"what a queer sort of shock it
gave me. It was artificial. The
window box was filled only for
show, and, like her pretty
speeches about her love for her
flowers, was pure sham. I think
it was about as quick a cure as
ever a man had."
Bad Wreck at Ft Wayne.
Ft. Wayne, Ind., Oct. 12
One of the most damaging wrecks
of the year occurred yesterday
afternoon on the Pennsylvania,
at the western limits of the city.
A truck on a-freight train broke
down, throwing several cars off
the track at the same moment
that another freight came by at
high speed, The accident oc
curred on a bridge over the St.
Mary's and the derailedxjars, five
in number, were thrown over
the bulwark into the river. They
were all loaded with valuable
merchandise, and the monetary
loss will be very heavy. No one
was injured, but several of the
crew had miraculous escapes. ,
The excitement incident to travelios
and change of food and water often
brings on diarrhoea and for Jthis reason
no one should leave home without a
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. For eale by J.
V.Hec3.
AN UNAPPRECIATED INSECT.
It is a pity that such interesting
and useful creatures as spiders
should be so universally disliked,
writes N." Hudson Moore in The
Chautauquan. The chief prejudice
against them arises from the poi
sonous nature of their sting or bite,
but if one can put all this mass of
testimony out of mind and believe
that a spider's bite is no more
harmful than a needle's prick one
can endure their proximity and
study their habits at leisure.
Who that kills a spider is pre
pared to do its work to mankind?
Under the head of beneficent insects
should be written large the name
arachnida. Their missfon is to
keep down the hordes of insects
whose increase would threaten the
life of mankind. Some scientist
has advanced the theory that if
dragon flies were raised in sufficient
numbers they would keep down the
hordes of mosquitoes that ravage
our coasts, as well as our inland
retreats, but Mr. Henry McCook,
our most famous arachnologist,
thinks that if spiders were protected
and suffered to increase the mos
quito plague would be lessened.
Mam' people are prejudiced enough
to consider the remedy worse than
the disease.
Danker and Bottie Washer.
R. B. Xorrish, president of the
Bank of Ortonville, Minn., has en
tered into a written contract with
one of the proprietors of the Orton
ville Bottling -works to wash bottles
for thirty days at $5 a day ; to begin
work regularly at 7 o'clock each
morning and work ten hours. Mr.
Norrish agrees to work thirty days
or forfeit $150. This contract grew
out of some disparaging remarks
made by the bottler as to Mr. Xor
rish's ability and desire to work.
A Productive Tree.
Souvenir collectors will be inter
ested to learn that 100 large tables,
G dozen chairs, 12 dozen workboxes,
11 desks, 24 dozen knife handles,
24 dozen cigar cases, 100 dozen um
brella handles and over 10,000 pen
holders have so far been made out
of the only original surrender tree
of Santiago, and the tree is nearly
alLthere still. The apple tree at
Appomattox did less than this for
the faddists of a great country.
A Glue Family.
During a recent thunderstorm at
Paterson, X. J., a Mrs. William
Donohue jumped out of bed and,
getting what she supposed was a
bottle of holy water, sprinkled the
sleeping members of her family,
lien they awoke in the morning
and saw themselves in a mirror,
they were startled by their streaked
faces. The woman in the dark had
picked up by mistake a bottle of
oluing.
De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve should be
promptly applied to cute, buros and
ecalds. It soothes and quickly heals the
injured part. There are worthless
counterfeits, be sure to get DeWitt's.
J. W. Hess.
Through Sleeper To Marquette, Mich.
Chieago & North-Western R'y. 8:00 p.
m. daily. Marquette for breakfast.
Temperature delightful. Low rate tou
rist tickets with favorable limits. For
full particulars regarding rates, time of
trams and descriptive pamphlets apply
to your nearest agent or address W. B.
Kniekern, 22 Fifth Ave.. Chicago, 111;
t
Cheap Round Trip Dome Seeker's Ratet
Via Nor. Pe, Ryt
On the first and third Tuesdays oi
each month, up to and including Sep
tember the Northern Pacific Railway Co,
will eell, to points on its line west of
Litte Falls. Minn., round trip tickets
at the rate ot one'fare plus 2.00,
For full particulars, address J. E.
Turner D. P. A. N. P, R. Jackson Place
Irdianapolis Ind Cüas, S. Fee,
G. P. & T. A.. St. Paul, Minn
CLOSES OCT. 31ST.
The Pan-American Exposition is
nearing a close. Only a few days re
main in which to enjoy it. After
October 31st it will be a thing of the
past. Go now and profit in pleasure
and knowledge of the wonderful
achievements of the Americas and
their possibilities. The trip may be
made at very low rates via Pennsyl
vania Lines. The lowest fares yet
offered are in effect over those lines
each Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Coach excursion tickets sold on those
dates are good returning six days in
cluding day of sale, ample time for
getting acquainted with the Pan
American Exposition and inspecting
the grandeur of Niagara Falls. Ex
cursion tickets may be obtained any
day over the Pennsylvania Lines, but
those sold Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays are especially important to
persons wishing to make the trip at
the lowest fare. Find out about them
by applying to local agents, of the
Pennsylvania Lines. Plymouth, Ind.
Ticket Agent, J. E. Ilanes.
Waated, 1O0O fädlet.
To call on their druggist, C. Rey
nolds, and ask for Dr. Marshall's
Lung Syrup, the best medicine to take
for Coughs, Colds and Consumption.
Guaranteed to cure or money refunded.
This medicine is considered by those
that have used it to be the most pleasant
to the ta'ste, and more effective than any
other cough remedy in the market. One
single bottle often curing the most
severe cases of bo called consumption
that were really nothing more than a
neglected cough.with pains in the throat
and lungs. Sold by C. Reynolds.
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
It artificially d igests the food ana aids
Nature in strengthening and recon
structing the exhausted digestive or
trän, lt. ist he latest discovereddieest-
ant and tonic, Ko other preparation
can approacn it in emciency. ib iu
stantly relievesand permanently cures
Tircnpnsia. Indieestion. Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Kausea,
Sick Headache, uastraigia urampsana
all other results of imperfect digestion.
PrlceWa and fl. Large sUecocta'ns 2H times
small site. Book all about d yspepsiamailedlree
Prepared by E- C DcWITT A CO CQieaso.
For Sale by J. W. Hess.
PROFESSIONAL, CARDS
A. C. HOLTZEN DORFF
C. F. HOLTZEN DORFF,
Physicians and Surgeons,
Ootner Michigan and Jefferson Street
Night calls answered.
DR. I. BOWER,
Physician and Surgeon
315 N. Michigan St., PLYMOUTH, IND.
Dr. F. M. BURKET,
fcDEMTIST
'Office over Plymouth State Bank, Michigan St
Plymouth, Indiarja.
WIOWEY AT FIVE
TODAY.
5lo It costs nothing to 50
Caller Write.
JOHN G. GflPRON, Packard BIk
JOHN W. PARKS.
Attorney and Counselor at Law
Office First Floor Parks' Law Builing,
PLYMOUTH, 1X1).
Practices in all courts and in all
branches of the profession. Notary
and stenographer in office.
MONEY TO LOAN
ATS PER CENT.
PLYMOUTH, I N D,
OSic In Xuhn Building.
Brick and
Tile Mill
with 30 horse power en
gine, only six years old.
Cost 82, 800, includes kilms.
Will take S500 cash.
J. A. MOLTER,
Plymouth Indiana.
"TPEILEtSKAIPIKI
U OPERATORS
flare Pleasant Work every month of the year
and Ret good wages. We teach it quickly and place
our graduates In railway and telegraph Eervice. Ex
penses low. Operator in great demand. School 29
years old. Write for illustrated catalogne.
VALENTINE'S TELEGRAPH SCHOOL. Janesviile.Wi.
The fare to IhiiTalo for the Pai.
Amcrican Exposition has touched the
lowest point. Coach Excursions tick
ets sold Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat
urdays via Pennsylvania Lines cost
only one-half of the one way regular
fare, and are good returning six day.
See Ticket Agent J. E. Ilanes, Ply
mouth, Ind. about it.
Persons who have not visited the
Pan-American Exposition are olTered
special inducement in low Coach Ex
cursion fares via Pennsylvania Line
on each Tuesday, Thursday and Satin -
' at
day during October. The Exposition
closes this month, and this is the last
and best chance for seeing it. Get
details about rates and trains from
Plymouth, Ind. Ticket Agent J. E.
Ilanes.
THE GREAT
Pan-American
EXPOSITION
BUFFALO, N. Y.
MAY TO NOVEMBER, 1901.
Makearri ;emeujs now for your sum
mer va ation, and join one of the
special low-rate personally conducted
excursions
VIA THE
Lake Erie & Western
The Pioneer Niagara Falls Ex
cursion Route.
Both shows this year for one admis
sion. For full particulars, call on
agents Lake Erie & Western E. R or
address
O. F. DALY.
General Passenger Agent,
INDIANAPOLIS INDIANA
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