The old fashion kind. The best
yet. A complete new stock at bottom
prices. Call and see at
LOCAL NEWS Ii
Mrs. A. Bash is visiting at Tyner.
C. A. Reeve returned from Detroit
'.' Dr. Grube of Coldwater, Michi
gan, is visiting here.
Noah Hoover made a business trip
to FoJ Wayne Tuesday.
Isaac Becker of Noblesville, is vis
iting his parents in this city.
William Voreis of Green township,
was a Plymouth visitor Tuesday.,
Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Spahr are
visiting relatives at Elkhart this
Mrs. L. W. Quick nad daughter,
Mabel, have returned to their home
at St. Louis.
John C. Bunnell is again able to
be at the furniture store, but la still
Peter Stegman is home again af
ter a visit of three weeks with his
daughters in Detroit.
Benjamin Snyder of North town
ship, had two horse." .killed by light
ning Sunday evering."
Dr. Smith extracts teeth without
pain. Ross Hotel July 31st and Au
gust 1st. Last vis.'t before cold
Mr. and Mrs. Emmons of Warsaw,
visited a few days this week with
Mr. and Mrs. George Craig on South
street ; '
James L. Barden, a former resi
dent of Walkerton, died Sunda
morning at his home in Goshen, aged
R. A. Chase editor of the St.
Charles, Mo., Banner-News, came
home Monday evening for a visit of
a few days.
There will be a lawn social at the
home of P. J. Haag Wednesday ev
ening, July 25th given by the Ger
man church. d2
Mrs. J. D. Thayer has returned
to Warsaw after a visit of a few days
with Mrs. . H. G. Thayer-and other
Mrs. Vanlue of Tippecanoe, spent
Tuesday in this city with her daugh
ter, Mrs. Ed Rodgers and her sister,
Mrs. W. H. Love.
Miss Dollie Smith has returned to
her home at Van-Wert, Ohio, after
a visit of several days with the fam
ily of J. P. Beldo::. -
Now is the time to get on the R.v
publicai band wagon; the Republican
county convention will b) held Sat
urday, September 15.
Miss Cora Boggs is visiting at Lo
gansport thii week and Miss Marie
Morsches has. gone to Columbia City
for a visit of several days.
The storm of Sunday evening did
considerab'e damage in Elkhart, St.
Joseph and Laporte counties. The
storm did not reach Plymouth.
Mrs. G. A. Williams of Fort
J Wayne, Ind., is visiting Mrs. C. M.
'Slayter and looking after her prop
erty interests iust southwest of the
Dr. Smith, the Painless Tooht Ex
tractor, will, return to Plymouth for
two days, Tuesday and Wednesday,
July 31st and August 1st. Ross Ho
Manager Thorwort of the Home
Telephone Company, South Bend,
spent a few hours with C. A. Reeve
in this city Tuesday on his way to
William Fitzgerald the well known
railroad manager . of Grand Rapids,
Mich., spent Sunday and Monday in
this city at the home ot his sister,
Mrs. John Cummings.
ineron noover is visiting at öouui
Mrs. C. T. Allen is visiting at Val
paraiso. The Reprblkwns have the inside
tracK as usual. . .
Mrs. Sni'ih Pomeroy is visting her
daughters in Argos this week.
Solomon Zehner is spending a
week at Indiana Harbor.
Get aboard the Republican trolley
and we'll all take a ride.
Mrs. George Shcaks of Chicago, is
vis-ting Miss Priscilla Sewcll in this
Mrs.: Ernest Pomeroy of Argos,
spent a few days visiting relatives
in Plymouth this week.
Mrs. Hand and Miss Clara Hcim
baugh are attending the Seventh Day
Adventist Campmeeting near South
K.' C. Bennett of Kloepfer's New
York store, has gone to Upper San
dusky, Ohio, to assist in a sale . of
goods in that chy.
An Indiana gir,' shot her father to
prevent his marrying again. Some
parents are more difficult to manage
than their children.
Mrs. Adams has returned to her
home at Shelby, Ohio, after a visit
of two weeks with the family of M.
R. Cline at Culver.
Ralph Nusbaum of Elkhart was
robbed of his pocketbook,' containing
$13 in a Bourbon hotel, where he
slept with a traveling man a strang
er. t Suit's delivery horse ran away on
north Micbgan street this forenoon
and damaged the wagon considerab
ly and scattered groceries on the
street for three or four blocks.
The quarterly meeting of the
Wesleyan Methodist church will be
held in Plymouth Saturday and Sun
day, Julv 2S and 29. Rev. W. J.
Seekins will conduct the meetings.
Mrs. Shultz of Michgan City, is
visiting her brother, J. C. Bunnell
in this city. Miss L. Kendall of St.
Paul, Minn., a cousin of Mr. Bun
rut t . n . t
nell is with Mrs. Schultz.
The 'men's chorus of the Presby
terian church picniced at Pretttv
Lake Tuesday and sang tor the Sun
day school convention 'at Pretty
Lake church Tuesday night.
Dr. Emory Reeves, wife and baby
of Chicago, and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Beattie of South Bend, have re
turned home after a visit of five days
with the family of Stephen E.
Reeves of this city.
Most of the business houses of the
city closed for the great ball game
between Plymouth and Frankfort
Wednesday afternoon and all the
factories shut down giving their em
ployes a chance to see the game.
Russell Sage said it was impos
sible for a good man to have too
much money. Uncle Russell must
have considered himself "the best
ever." He had more actual cash
than any other man in the country.
A supposedly harmless headache
powder Monday killed Fred Scherer,
a street car conductor of Kokomo.
He procured it at a drug stofe and
died in a few minutes after swallow
ing it. Scherer was 24 years old and
a1 son of County Commissioner
Chairman Hendricks, of the Mar
shall County Republican Central
Committee, has issued his call for
the county convention, which is set
for Saturday, Sept. 15th. It is time
for all Republicans of Marshall coun
ty to put their heads through the col
lar and with Mr. Hendricks pull for
the success of the ticket. Rochester
11 111111 vv
1 1 1 1
call the Farmers' attention In thb county to attend thlo Sale
toe GREAT SELLING DAYS, for our profits will be cut
FIME TO LOBE. TIME fl SHORT AND VERY VALUABLE!
K - - ' . ' ; . ' - '
Ycur Savings cn many Items will go far Enough to Buy Double the Goods Come in and see for Yourself and you will hz fully Satisfied,
T REDUCE ALL STOCK AT
for our stocks of S!ew Fall Goods, Which are arriving daily.
Miss Hattie Morris is visiting Miss
Daisy Nussbaum Pfealzer, in Chicago.
Miss Dorothea Keller and her niece
Miss Hortense Keller are visiting at
Mr. and Mrs. 'John W. Palmer, of
hicago, arc spending their vacation in
this city and at Culver.
James Harriman, of Chicago, a for
mer resident of Plymouth, stopped
here on his way to Ohio.
Daniel Deeds has returned to War
saw, after a visit of a week in this
city with his son, Dr. Deeds, the dent
ist. Misses Maggie and Evaline Ness
have returned to Columbia Cty, after
a visit of a week with relatives in Ply
mouth. ial. He will sit, protected by a cha'
over the left cylinders to compare t
action of different forms of steam
If you desire a building lot that you
can sell at a profit secure one on
North Michigan street before they are
all taken. W.K. Corbin, Agent.
Tommy Taggart is a very slick pol
itician, but he isn't slick enough to
make people believe that he tried to
Melvin Fields, who accompanied
the remains of Larkin Pogue to this
city will visit here a few days before
returning to Elkhart.
Mrs. J. D. Thayer, of Warsaw is
visting Mrs. H. G. Thayer, and also
the families of George H. and Ja.nes
W T.hayer in this city.
Mrs. McCormick has been sptnding
several days at Hamlet assisting in
taking care of her mother, Mrs. John
Wolfram., who is seriously ill.
Mrs. Lewis Wolfgang and Miss
Myrtle Snow were united in marriage
Friday afternoon, July 20, by Justice
Molter at his office in this city.
Nelson Seltenright, son of Elmer
Seltenright, of North township, is
carying a broken arm in a sling, as
a result of falling from a swing.
Mrs. Owen Disher and daughter,
Iva, went to Bourbon Thursday to
spend a few days with relatives and
friends there and at Etna Green.
At the age of 17 a Kentucky girl
has been married three times rnd
twice divorced. If she has started
after the record her chances are good.
Mr. and Mrs. J .C. Reslar and son
Floyd, who have been visiting here
are now visiting Mrs. Reslar's parents
Mr. and Mrs. Mose Richards, at Ar
gos. Mrs. Scott Henricks of this city
and her daw liter, Mrs. Sholts, of Ter
re Haute, who has been visiting here,
have gone i Argos for a visit of a
Adam E. Wise and son Lochran,
have returned from a sojourn of a
month at Austin, Texas. Lochran
seems much benefitted by his visit in
The managers of carnival compan
ies are all busy novj , trying to find
some towns foolish' fioifgh' to allow
them to use the streets for their sillv
William S. Gear, who fell from a
cherry tree, over three weeks ago
sustaining serious injuries, is still
alive, but owing to the serious injury
to his spine there is little hope of his
Gibson E. Sisco, a young fon.-man
of locomotives in the Pennsylvania
shops at Fort Wayne, is to make
three perilous trips from Fort Wayne
to Chicago on cylinders of engines of
the Pennsylvania eighteen hour spec
Farmer Kruyer, of the county farm
threshed the county's wheat Tuesday,
and it made an average of over 34
bushels to the acre. As there was
almost thirty acres this yield is pretty
hard to beat.
Miss Ruth Bishop of this city and
her guest, Miss Estella Norton, of In
dianapolis, went. Id Argos, Friday
to visit a few days before Miss Nor
ton returns home.
Dr. Knott performed an operation
on David Sponsler Thursday morning
at the home of his daughter, Mrs. D.
E. Tryan In this city. He is doing
nicely and it is hoped that he will
soon be well again.
Some" very fine ripe cling peaches
were sold to McCoy & Slayter Thurs
day by Clarence White of West
township. Marshall countv can pro
duce as good peaches as Michigan,
with the same care that is given Mich
W. H. Gove went to Winona Friday
morning to attend the national con
vention of Gideons which meets there
tftis year. This is an organization of
Christian traveling men which has a
very large membership and: is mak
ing the world better. ' '
Charles F. Spahr and family, who
have been visiting relatives in North
township for a week went to Elkhart
Tuesday for a visit of a few days be
fore returning to their home in Chi
cago. The extreme heat, combined with
the exertion of speaking, nearly
prostrated Governor Hanly at Elk
hart on Saturday afternoon, so that
he was unable to reveiw the boys
The Ladies' Parish Guild of St.
Thomas Episcopal church will hold
a reception social on Thursday
from 3 to 5 p. m. at the home of
Mrs., Chas. Corbin. All cordially in
vited. 10 cents. d2
Metsker comes to the rescue of
Taggart, the gambler, and threatens
to read Editor Barnhart of the Ro
thester Sentinel out of the Demo-
ratic party lor not standing oy
"nomas. "Birds of a feather."
The Panama bond sale has been
eminently successful. Over 1500
bids were received and the average
sale lacks but a trifle of 104. This
means that money can be had in
abundance at 2 per cent on perfect
security exempt from taxation.
Thei 3rd Indiana regiment will
hold their annual reunion in Valpa
raiso some time in September. H.
J. Upthegrove is president of the as
sociation, lhe date and program tor
i ... .
ihe reunion will be announced later,
R. H. Norton of Chicago, n here
for a few days visiting his niece
Mrs. Olmstead Vanvactor and other
relatives and old friends. He was a
resident of Plymouth once but has
been a citizen of Chicago forty
From sanguine San Francisco
comes word of a common diet of
bacon and eggs. It is the diet that
does things. American wildernesses
have been conquered," cities begun
and mines opened on bacon with or
John W. and James W. Covert f
Oregon, have been visiting Mrs.
Matthews here anc relatives and
friends in Elkhart county. They
went from here to Newton county
and will go to Ohio before returning
to their home in the Willamette val
The Indianapolis Independent says
James P. Goodrich does not even
make a pretense of being chairman
of the entire Republican party in In
diana, but of on e part only. He is
for Goodrich , and all who do not
wear a 'certain ring collar must get
off the political earth.
The Michigan Central Canadian
divison. formerly the Canada bouth
ern, has closed the thirty-first year
of its existence without having a
single accident in which a passenger
was killed. The mileage is more
than 500 miles and the record is one
which officials of the company think
cannot be duplicated throughout the
' Last Sunday evening lightning
partially destroyed the Lutheran
church steeple at Lapaz and the plas
tering of the ceiling was damaged.
The barn on the farm of Henry Y.
Shirk w,as struck by lightning and
burned with all the hay, oats and
wheat that it contained. There was
a high wind and considerable hail for
about three minutes.
One thing must be admitted. Gov
ernor Hanly has suppressed the Tag
gart gaming house at French Lick.
That is true, regardless of the Or
ange county judges ruling against
the state. The main object, in fact
the only purpose is accomplished
the state .is purged of the disjj'ace
brought on it by the notoriety at
tached to the gaming houses.
Coincident with intelligence of the
settlement of Ohio coal miners'
strike comes the intimation that the
price of coal will be fractionally ad
vanced "because of the short supply
on hand." In other words, the min
ers and operators having aujusted
their differences, now purpose to
make the consumer foot the bills.
This is a consumation so common
that it ordinarily excites little com
ment. - The chief musical event of the sum
mer at Winorta Lake will be the 12
cpneerts by the Thomas orchestra, of
Chicago, which open at Winona Lake
on July 30. The full orchestra of 50
men, together with a number of em
inent soloists, will spend a week at
the lake, giving afternoon and even
ing concerts at popular prices.
Justice R. D. Marshall admits that
he is the member of the Wisconsin
Supreme Court, who suggested to a
life insurance company a way in
which he might have the premium on
his policy "shaded." He insists that
he did nthing wrong, but the peo
ple of the state are aroused.
Ladies' and Misses' Suits.
We have 50 Spring and Fall Ladies'
and Misses' Suits for sale at prices
that ought to move them quick. Call
and see them.'. Kloepfer's N. Y. Store.
The government report of crop
propects . at July 1st indicates the
largest wheat crop the country has
ever known and the promise of an
equally bountiful crop of corn, lhe
standard fruits, too, are in great
abundance from the Atlantic to the
The efficiency of a freezing mixture
was proven by an employe in a Phil
ade'phia brewery a day or two ago.
He A'as repairnig a leak in the cooling
tanlc when suddenly a valve opened
and let a quantity of the ammonia
mixture urtn his arms and before he
could extricate himself they were
frozen stiff. It is feared that both
will have to be imputtted.
New Suits Filed.
New suits filed in circuit court are
, John B. Feiser vs Nelson J. Bo
zarth, Mary D. Bozarth and Clarissa
J. .Stephens, suit to quiet title.
Fred Thompson vs Elbert W.
Shirk. For damages.
State of Indiana vs John Vangun
dy, for having fish spear in his pos
session. Samuel Dent vs Mary Dent, com
I plaint for divorce
The State of Indiana on relation
of Francis Edward Gam vs William
G. Hendricks. Information.
James A. Gilmore, Jr.
Our readers have been informed
that Jame3 A. Gilmore, jr has accep
ter a position with the Standard Oil
Company, at Omaha, Neb. When
Mr. Gilmore left Plymouth, July 18,
the directors pf the First National
Bank adopted the following:
Whereas our late Assistant Cash
ier, James A. Gilmore, jr., has resign
ed his position in the Bank to accept
one in a Western City which will be
as he has every reason to believe,
to his betterment, the directors of
this bank desire to" express their ap
preciation of Mr. Gilmore's ability
as a business man, and to spread up
on the records of the bank a recog
nition of his faithful services in the
interests of the bank during the
many y$ars he was employed there
in. And they earnestly hope that in
his new field of employment he may
achieve the highest success, and
their good will and wishes will al
ways follow him
Death of Mary Braman.
Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Braman, wife
of William Braman, died at Epworth
hospital, South Bend, Monday after
noon following an operation for ap
pendicitis and complicated intestinal
adhesions performed Sunday after
noon. She had been ill but a very
short time and th seriousness of her
condition was not anticipated until
the operation was in progress.. She
leaves a husband and one son. Mrs.
Braman was formerly Miss Mary Ole
son, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ole
son, who live near Walkerton, in this
county. She graduated from the Ply
mouth high school and taught in the
district schools of St. Joseph county.
She was married to William H. Bra
man, of South Bend, July 21, 1897,
and ' was an esteemed member and
worker in the Methodist church of
that city. She was 32 years old.
Miss Oleson made her home with
the family of Ed S. Brooke, most of
the time, while attending school in
Plymouth. She visaed in Plymouth a
few weeks ago and had many friends
Elmer Sullivan, of near Walnut,
former school teacher and student at
Rochester college, was struck by the
nuvth bound four o'clock passenger
iain on the Lake Erie railroad, Tues-
j day, and narrowly escaped death
under the wheels.
Sullivan was hauling a wagon load
of grain from his home to the eleva
tor, and in crossing the railroad track
did not see the rapidly approaching
train until too late to avoid being
The wagon was hurled fifty feet,
completely demolishing it, and scat
tering the grain. The horses were
torn loose from the vehicle, running
away and injuring themselves to
Mr. Sullivan was hurled high into
the air, by impact with the train,
alighting on his shoulders, the exact
extent of the injury is not known at
this writing. He was carried to his
home where medical assistance was
immediately summoned by telephone.
LEAST: OW.E-TH I RD
Ill North MlaHin
Bryan Must Yield.
If William Jennings Bryan wants
the support of the solid South for
the presidency in 1903 he must aban
don the idea of advocating Govern
ment ownership of railroads. For
mal notice to this effect will be serv
ed upon him in the next few days
by Representative John Sharp Wil
liams of Mississippi, one of the most
conservative Democrats of the
Willams and Bryan will meet in
Brussels, where both will attend the
interparliamentary Congress as del
egates. Mr. Willams will speak for
the leaders , of the party in his sec
tion of the country, who have given
much thought to the political' men
ace . involved in a government own
ership plank in the .next Democratic
national platform. This is a live is
sue in the South, more so, in fact,
than the people in the other sections
of the country can possibly appre
ciate. It touches the very center of
that great bugaboo, race equality,
an issue that never fails to wipe out
all political lines, so far as the white
voter is concerned.
Southern Democrats have been
alarmed by recent utterances, both
public and private, of Mr. Bryan on
questions affecting the management
of public utilities. It is apparent
that the Nebraskan contemplates a
radical step in regard to the rail
roads. Mr. Roosevelt having stolen
Mr. Bryan's thunder in regard to
rate regulation, the latter is now
preparing to take even av more ad
vanced position. He has publicly ad
vocated state ownership of railroads,
and, unless called off by pultiical
friends will urge absolute federal
ownership. The trend of his mini in
this direction has been indicated in
private letters from him in Wash
ington. Bryan evidently thinks that public
sentiment is fast drifting toward ad
vanced socialism and that ty the
time the next campaign comes
around it will be ripe for this line.
Bryan's followers say that Congrrss,
having authorized federal regulation
of rates, the next logical step is to
take over the railroads, bag and bag
gage. This line of argument will
doubtless be very acceptable to the
grangers of the West, but Southern
politicans say it will not go in their
part of the country.
Government ownership of rail
roads means an end to the "Jim
Crow" cars, the continuance of
which is imperative, in the opinion
of nine-tenths of the people of that
section, irrespective of party. In
fact, so securely is' this idea engraft
ed on them that the political leader
who should advocate its abandon
ment would insure his own political
Leaders of the John Sharp Wil
liams type believe that Bryan is not
aware of the intense feeling of the
Southern people on this point, con
sequently they propose to let him
know just what the advocacy of
Government ownership of railroads
Caused Her Own Death.
The accidental shooting of Mrs.
Paul Scheffler of Mishawaka at
Pleasant lake, near Edwardsburg,
Mich., Sunday afternoon, had a 'pa
thetic feature, in that the victm
was the cause of her own death.
When Mrs. Robert Lavar, formerly
Miss Savidge of Mishawaka, and who
resides at Edwardsburg, took the
gun and prepared to fire at a mark.
Mrs. Scheffler playfully kicked the
boat with her foot, intending there
by to make Mrs. Lavar unsteady and
spoil Tier aim. The lady with the
weapon was either standing on the
boat or against it and being a crip
ple, her position was changed whon
the boat was disturbed and in an
other instant the rifle was discharged
the bullet strikng Mrs. Scheffler in
the forehead over the eye and caus
ing the tragedy Which cast gloom
over the happy crowd. ,
Alcohol From Common Scraps.
After January 1, 1907, you can
save your scraps and have them'con
verted into denaturized alcohol. It
is claimed that the alcohol can be
distilled from any kind of vegetable
matter, including potato peelings
melon rinds, spoiled fruit or garden
truck of any kind. A revenue collec
tor in Ft. Wayne gives it as his opin
ion that the garbage in that city
would produce enough alcohol to
supply every family in the city with
fuel for cooking at an expense far
less than is incurred from the use
of gasoline. He suggests that the
city procure a still and engage in
the manufacture of alcohol from gar
bage. oometlme In the
ohort to Reduce
The Individual Must Decide.
Thomas A. Edison is not on; cf
those who believe that our Govern
ment is going to smash, that great
combinations of capital have throt
tled the people, and that the pour
are trodden under foot by the rich
beyond hope of redemption; and Ed
ison himself has seen the time when
he was compelled to live on one bor
rowed dollar for a week and sleep
on a bench in the park.
"This is the golden age jt men
of brains even a little brains," says
Edison, "and I would rather, much
rather, take my chances now, without
a friend or a dollar in my pocket,
than to go back even twenty years.
The wrorld is growing better and
stronger all the time. The opportuni
ties for a poor boy or a poor man are
greater today than they ever were."
Why did Edison say that? Be
cause the product of his wizard mind
has made him a millionaire, and be
cause, being a millionaire, he is able
to look back with indifference upon
the bitter struggles of his earlj man
hood?. No he has analyzed condi
tions and read the signs of the times,
and he gives a reason for his belief,
and what is this reason? "Great or
ganizing minds have massed capital,
systematized business, eliminated
waste of materials and labor and
concentrated the forces of produc
tion along lines that grow more in
telligent and humane every year."
Therefore he says, "the world iü cry
ing for men of intelligence. The door
of opportunity is open as it never
has been open before, for men who
have minds even a fraction above
what is necessary for a routine mus
cular task. It does not matter wheth
er 'a man be poor or rich, or what
his creed or color or origin, he has
a better chance now than if he had
lived a generation ago if he can
bring intelligence to his work."
. There you are "if." "The world is
growing better," says this man,
whose struggle against poverty was
long and hard. (When he determined
to become a telegraph operator, Ed
ison . worked and studied twenty
hours a day for four months, and he
is still a ceaseless toiler. ''Genius is
only a capacity for hard work," says
a great philosopher.) "Thisis the
golden age for men of brains, who
had nothing on earth but his brains
to start with. "As science is applied
to. industry more and. more, the re
wards of . intelligence grow greater,"
says this man; who has worked won
ders in the scientific world. "Great
organizng minds have created count
less opportunities for the men and
boys of today, and success is theirs
on one condition the same condi
tion which Edison saw and took ad
vantage of "if they can bring in
telligence to their work. ' It is for
the individual to say whether he will
be a success or a failure. Indianap
Home Where the Heart Is.
To have a home is something more
than to have a festing place, a place
where one can eat and sleep and
say he has a right against all the
world, where no invading foot may
tread; where none may venture to
dispute authority with its lord.
Though' all these prerogatives anj
privileges belong to the home, they
do not constitute that place and con
dition of the heart which is meant
by the word home in its high and
proper sense. A poet has said, "'Tis
home where'er the heart if and
there is much significance in this
Where the heart's dear ones ire,
where it loves to linger and repose,
where associations cluster sweet with
beautiful memories, where hopes in a
bright train come tripping and sing
nig of a "good time coming," of hap
py days" and love-lit faces , yet to be
enjoyed, when sweetness breathes as
naturally as fragrance from a wild
flower "There, there is home." It is
true that home is; a place, but every
place is not a home. The world is
full of staying places, but not so full
of homes. There is many a gilded
palace and seat of wealth, many a
house of luxury and ease and place
of worldly comfort, that is a world
wide distance from home. Home is
affection's constant dwelling place.
The interests of that tender spot are
so sacred, the flowers around its
casements are so delicate, that
they are injured even by a breath
that has no right there. . fThe home
loves though powerful in their
strength are strong only in their deli
cacy. They cannot bear the blast of
rudeness or scarring frost of ntsUct
without a wound which s slow to
heal. They live only in the sunshine.
Tha Tribune prr ycir.
lact Three Day
TO MAKE ' KOOM
lj The beverages we serve at
our soda fountain are the kind o
2 that please the taste and d' X
good. They are pure, whole- 2
9 seme and thirst quenching.
X We give our soda fountain O
ajc 3 'uonuaut: jo ooj z S
T not satisfied to serve ordinary x
soda water ours must be bet-
X ter. That is why our drinks A
are distinctive why people pass 0
by other fountains to get our J
delicious, sparkling, beverages, o
You can get about anything
you ever heard of in the soda
water line here all the stand- 9
ard drinks and many new O
I The Peoples' DriiQ Store. 8
I Chas. Reynolds, Prep. &
I PLYMOUTH. ' H
Will return to PIyrr.:ui!i, Tc:
dzy crJ Vcdr.::y, July 3!;:
ar.d Air":t !:t.
This vvill be Dr. S-c C7.j
virii bz'zTz cc!J v.cil!.::.
DirrirJ (!.: lt.f:"; y:::; Dr.
then: :r. J t::l!j Iz? rz::l c I
Fiymcul.) en J v,cr..y iikCUi
A SINGLE FAILURE.
Do Net Feil to Ceo ::i:r
" . IIO CURE, IIO PAY.
Hovr Thz People's Drei f 2 CM
Hyomd, ths Cuircr. : C
The Teople's Druj Zizzz I
unusal offer to make to c.r ..,
one that will be. of thz cr--tt:! '
For some years The Peer!:''
Store has been watennij t-s s. v
from the use of II yorr.ri, c. Uz t
ment for Catarrh thit czrzz ' 7
breathing medicated cir,. tlic!.' ;
without any stomcch dcrir-.
results have been so tinircic:.! t'-'Z-cessful
that they feel yzzC.Z'l b : -ing
a public oLer to tret tl :
case of catarrh in riyrr.cj'.li t.! a t!;;
understand:;'.:: tlzzt u llyc:i crri
not cure, th: trcit:-;r.t y.i'A cct re
solutely nothing- '
People who have cper.t 1-r; : ziz
with catarrh speciill:ts, d:rivir.j L"t
little benefit, or tht ir.zny who Lire
vain hope of curing catarrh, have ex
perienced thr.cst imrnediitc relief,
from the use of Hyomei, vhile the
continued treatment for a sVrt
time, has resulted in a ccrnp'etc end
lasting cure. v
The re jular Hyomei outf.t costs
only oncdollar, and cons:;ts cf a
neat pocket inhaler that can bz car
ried m the purse or vest-pocktt, a
medicine drepper, and a tottl; cf lly
omei. It this is not enough. fcr a
cure; extra bottles of Hymti ctn ts
obtained for 30 cents.
The People's Druj Store cuarar.tet
a cure, if Hyoitei is used in 'iccorl
ance with directions, or they vl re
fund the money.
"Dijly" Club is Forrr.rd.
Cass county officials have organiz
ed the "Early to Bed and Early to
Rise club," consisting of county of
ficials and members of the Cess
county bar, with Prosecutor George.
V. Walters as president, and S:n
uel G. Gifford secretary. The rules
of the club require every member to
meet to meet at the artesian well in
Riverside park every morning at 5:-3
o'clock, participate in the military
m.inuevers, which include a march
around the park and two large,
draughts of artesian well water be
fore breakfast. The retiring hour of
the club is 0:30 o'clock. The organ
ization has a membership of 20.
Y4. w.-(.'ivv,(... ;--t-.--w
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