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HERE'S. ft HOT ONE FROM CHICAGO
R seven's "Gou-si-T Se ls a Rich Fanner the Masonic Temple, Col lects $400 ii Mvanie and Skip. Leaving $1,600 o! Easy Aoneu Chicago, Sept 20 After rd- Dutch. He represented himst lf ug ur and down levators in as a relative of the president, be thc million-dollar Masonio Tom- cause he said his name was pie on an "inspeetVm trip Ru- 'Martin Roosevolt.' That seai dolph von'Hagersteia was favor- ed their friendship, ably impressed with the build 4 H- seemed to have something ing and paid his escort 400 for a t do with the temple," said Von supposed opton on the office Hagerstein in describim.' their structure. -- visit to the slcy craper. 'for he Be was tive minutes late y s- bossed the t levator men .-.round terday afternoon in mooting his and told them where to let us off newly found friend at the Grand and made some of them stop Pacific hotel, where he was to while they were on their way up have paid over $11. GO J, the bl- or down. He -said he was Lara ance of the purchase moiv y. up for read v eah and wanted to Von Hagerstein was angry and get-rid of the building, anyway, went to Captain Mahoney at the for he had to go to Washington Harrison street station because and help lis cousin now, and so his friend had not kept his en- would let the place go at a sacri-o-ao-ement. ce. seemed to be a good pay- Von Hagerstein is a wealthy ing proposition, so I barga ned farmer from the potato district for the $400 option, although he in central Wisconsin. He had wanted $1.000 He seemed to be closed contracts with dealers in so accommodating by not wanting the product here and had inteud- to take all that I had that I did ed to return home last week, but t hesitate to take the receipt he remained over for the memor which he had offered, and he ial exercises in the Co iseum last wrofe it in Dutch, too. I want Sunday night. While there he my $400 back or else I want that met the stranger who received man to make good on the option' his $400. His companion after A description of the stranger learning that Von Hagersteiii was taken and warrants will be was a wealthy Hollander carried taken out if Von Hagerstem will on an animated conversatoin in prosecute. MGKlNbEY'S-WILL Main Thougnt is For Wife-Document Drawn in 1897 bu . Hs Own Hand. FLOODS BAR BOTHA. CZOLGOSZ SULLEN BEFOREHIS FAMILY Buffalo, N. Y.. Sept. 26 when 1 hat official carries away Another unsueo-s-sul attempt to the empty tray after his lunch, break through the impenetrable j" '-It can be stated most post reserve of Czolgo-z w s made tively that Leon Czolgosz told yesterday when his father, sister his family nothing that he had and brother were admitted to the not already told the police." said jail for a conference with the District Attorney Penny after he i prisoner. conferred with his assistant and Throughout a conference last-. listened to the stenographic re ing thirty minutes the convicted 'port of the interview. "Nothing assassin maintained the same is known by the authorities m re cool indifference he has shown than came out during the trial in all his publio appearances. ( "re have absolutely no evidence Father and sister broke down Gf a plot. If Czolgo-z had ac when they met the disgraced son complices we have no cle ws to and brother, giving way to tears 'their identity." to relieve their pent up feeling-. The assJlssm be brought The convict, whiless demon- mto court at o o'clock this after strative, was visibly affected at n0Qn tQ receive the death sen the meeting, but f ice to acejt31K.e He intends now to mako with his family, upon whom he'a speech m court when asked :f has brought, disgrace, which . he hag anything to say before means ruin to their hopes and sentenco is pr0nounced. As prospects in life, the cold-blood- goon Qg lhe scene in CQurt js Qver ed assassin expressed no regret; sherlff Caldwell will rush him to for hi crime and confessed noth-1 Auburn He wauts to get the ing i.ot already known by the ; pi.-lsoner out of his mmU as authorities. early as possible: He will try to The family after their fruitless j conceal the time of departure but intends to get the first train available after the assassin is sen tenced. Under the law of this state fixing a period between Canton O., Sept. 23 Secre tary Cortelyou came here yester day to assist Mrs. McKinley in arranging matters connected with te late president's estate. Following is the text of Presi dent McKinley s wi-1: "Executive Mansion, Wash ington. D. C, I publish the fol lowing as my latest will and test ament, hereby revoking all for mer wUls: 'To iny beloved wife. Ida S McKinley, I bequeith all of my real estate, wherever situated, and the income of any personal pcoperty of which I may be pos sessed at death, during her nat ural life. I make the following charge upon all of my property. both real and personal. To pay my mother, during her life, $1,- 000 a year, aud at her de.ith said sum be paid to my sister, Helen McKinley. If the income from property be insufficient to keep my. wife in great' comfort. and pay the annuity above provided, then I direct that such of my property be sold so as to make a sum adequate for both purposes Whatever propetry remains at the death of my wife eriva to mv brother and sisters, share and share alike. My chief concern is that my wife, from mv estate, shall have all she requires for her comfort and pleasure, and that my mother shall be provided with whatever money she requires to make her old age comfortable and happy. "Witness my hand and seal, this 22d day of October. 1897, to my last will and testament, made at the city of Washington, Dis trict of Columbia. "(Signed) William McKinley." It is given out on authority that the McKinley estate will total from 22a,000 to $230,000, including life insurance of $07, 000. Aside from 07. 000 men tioned, the estate consists of real estate hero, and con iguous to Canton, and of deposits in Wash ington banks. interview said good bye to thej prisoner, probably for the last time, and departed more deject ed and downcast than when they came. Unmoved, the assassin sat in his cell and watched them depart much as he does his guard sentence and execution, Czol- gosz cannot be taken to the elec tric chair before Oct. 28. Czolgosz Hears His Doom From the Trial Judge Cxecutltn to Take Place the Week of October 25 at Auburn Signs ot Distress Exhibited bij the Prisoner rails to Talk. Buffalo. Sept. 27 L.-on F. Czolgosz, the assassin of Presi dent McKinley, was yesterday afternoon sent "ed tobe elec trocuted m Auburn state prison during the week beginning Oct. 58, 1901. Before sentence was passed the assassin evinced a desire to speak, but he could not get his voice above a whisper and his words were repeated to the court by his counsel. "There was no cne else but me," the prisoner said in a whis per. "No one else told me to do it and no one paid me to do it. 1 was not told anything about the crime and I never thought anything about that until a couple of days befoue I commit ted the crime." Czolgosz sat down. He was quite calm, but it was evident that his mind was flooded with distress.' His cheeks were a trifle palo and his outstretched hand trembled: The guards put ho handcuffs on his wrists. He looked at one of the officers. There was an expression of the profoundest fear aud helpless ness in h s eyes. He glanced about at the people who crowded the room in fforts to get a look at him. The prisoner's eyelids rose and fell tremulously and then he fixed his gaze on the floor in front of him. At this point Judge Titus came over to the prisoner aud bade him good-by. Czolgosz re plied very faintly, letting his eye rest upon the man who had been his counsel. "Goqd-by," he said weakly. Czolgosz was then hurried downstairs and through the 'tunnel of sobs" to the jail, where he remained until he was taken to the train and started for Auburn, the place of execution. MISTRESS ARRIVES Too Late for His Gontcmplated Invasion of Natal. London, Sept. 26 A dispatch to the Times from xvewcstle, Natal, says: The moment for a serious invasion of Natal, if such an idea has been in Commandant- General Botha.- mind, has pass ed. Both the Buflalo aud Tug- ela rivers are in flood, while Gen. LyUleton's troops are sufficient to deal with the enemy should he elect to cross the border. The correspondent of the Times at Cape Town says the chamber of commerce there has discussed the placing the entire cape parlia mtnt under martial law. The members decided that they were ready to submit to the . incon venience which such a step would entail if it were necessary to the successful ending of the war. They took no definite act ion, however. Kecent British reverses in South Africa have afforded to the French journalists an oppor tunity wbich they have hastened to seize, to point out the folly of Lord Kitchener's assumption a. that the war is over, says the Paris correspondent of the Times. The Temps says that after the sacrifice of so many thousand lives, the 'oss of so many milli ards of f ranees, the painful bank ruptcy of the liberalism of a great country and the eclipse of its international conscience, Great Britain is as far now as it was on the first day of the war from the realiz vtion of its object the conquest of the two Boer republics. Executive Mansion now Occu pied by Family. Thlrhj Days of .'Aou nina to be Ob served at White House and All So cicil Pmcriois to be Suspended Until January I. Washington, D. C. Sept. 2G Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, the wife of the . president, took "up her permanent residence in advisability of Washington last night, when, a- !-.. . . mistress or the white house, she occupied apartments there for the first tme. She reached the city about 9:30 o'clock, bringing with her two of the Roosevelt children, a governess, and a housekeeper. Colonel Bingham, the superintendent of public buildings and grounds, met the party at the station at the re quest of the president, and es corted them to the white house President Roosevelt met Mrs Roosevelt and the children at the porte cochere of the white house. Apartments in the south. western part of the building have been specially fitted up for the presidential family. New carpets and furniture have been bought, and some painting and varnishing done. President Roosevelt enteitain- ed a parly of gentlemen at din ner befo e Mrs. Roosevelt arriv ed. They included M. G. Seck endorf of the New York Tribune, Hernie' Luce of Boston, forii er Lieutenant Colonel Brcdie of the ; rough riders, and John Barrett. former minister to Siam. They had left the huse before Mrs. Roosevelt arrived. For two Jersey Republican Resolutions. Trenton, N. J.. Sept. 27 Franklin Murphy was nominated for governor by the state repub lican convention. The conven tion was called to order shortly after noon by Senator E. C. Stokes of Cumber'and county. There were 830 del-gtte-. A l of the party leaders were here except United S ates Senator Newell, who, on account of ill ness, missed his first convention in twenty -six years The plat form says in part: "The blow which ended the life of our beloved President wa cruel, inhuman, ano lawless. It was aimed, not at the gentle and lovable McKinley, but at the re public and the majesty of law, which guarantee liberty of per son and safety of property. Any doctrine which justifies or en courages assassination is utterly hostile to civil station and the welfare of mankin d and mut be no longer tolerated in this coun try, and we demand and insist that laws, state and national, be enacted for the effective suppres sion of such teachings. "The pledge of President Roosevelt that he will continue unbroken the policy of Presideni McKinley has our unqualified ap proval, and entitles him to o r loyal support." SAMPSON NOT HEARD SEIZED BY. BRIGANDS Story of Capture of American Woman Missionar)'. Request For Permission to Appear is Denied. Washington. D. C, Sept. 28 The Schley court of inquiry yesterday received a letter from Admiral Sampson, asking to bt allowed to be represented in the court by counsel. The court re fused to grant the request on the ground that "the court does not at this time regard you as a Dyspepsia Cure Dinests what VOU cat. Tf art ifiH ail v digests the food and aids Nature in strengthening and recon structing the exhausted digestive or cans. It tsthe latest discoTtireddigestr ant and tonic No other preparation can approach It in efficiency. It in stantly relieves and permanently cures Dyspepsia, indigestion, xieuriuuiu, phtnionro Knur Stomach. Nausea, Sick Headache, Gastralgia.Cramps and all other results or impeneci aige uou. Prfee 50c and tL Large ixe conttlfii 2V4 time! SaUBUe !BkallabSutdTspepsiamaüedIre Prepared by E. C. DeWITT ACO, CO'-caso-Fjt Sale by J. W. Hess. PROFESSIONAL, CARDS A. C. HOLTZ EN DORFF C. F. HOLTZ EN DORFF, Physicians and Surgeons, Ooirer MicLlfan tva Jefferson Street Night calls answered. DR. I. BOWER, Physician and Surgeon 315 N. Michigan St., PLYMOUTH, IND. Dr. F. M. BURKET, DENTIST Office over Plymouth Slate Bank, Michigan St Plyrrjouth, Indiana. MONEY AT FIVE TODAY. 5!o - It costs nothing to 5!e Cull or Write. JOHN G. GflPRON. Packard Blk JOHN W. PARKS Attorney and Counselor at Law Office First Floor Parks' Law Butting. PLYMOUTH, iXli. Practices in all courts and in all branches of the profession. Notary and stenographer in office. Children in the White House. Washington, D. C. Sept. 27 The Roosevelt . children, Ker- mit and Ethel, who arrived in Washington with their mother, thoroughly enjoyed their first day in the hite House. They were out of bed a long time be fore the family was ready for breakfast, ana immediately be gan an inspection of their new home, visiting all the apartments and admiring the view from the windows, which overlook the White lot and the site of the Washington monument. After breakfast they went out with Pickney, Mr. Roosevelt's colored man servant, and under Iiis su pervision purchased two bicycles at a store on Fourteenth street. They rode the bicycles back to the White House and showed them to their father and mother. Yesterday afternoon they took a long ride on their wheels going down Pennsylvania avenue, over into the Smithsonian grounds and through the extensive mall between the national museum and the capitol. Pickney' rode on his own bicycle to take care of them. hours in the late afternoon the si party to thecase." Beautifying Unter den Linden.; Berlin, Sept. 27 Emperor William is having plaus made for improvements of Unter den Lin den by removing the mansions close to the celebrated Branden berg gate and erecting a monu ment to the late Empress Fred erick in that vicinity. He has expressed the hope that in time he will be able to make Berlin the handsomest city in the world $23.00 Colorado and Ketnrn. Chicago & North-Western Ry 110.35 St. Paul. Minneapolis and return, $14 35 Duluth, Superior and return, $25,00 Hot Springs, S. D., and return, $40.00 Utah end return from Chisago, August 1-10, C50.00 Chicago to San Francisco, Loa Angeles and return, September 19 27. Quickest time. Service unequalled. Applj to jour nearest ticket agent for tickets and fall information or ad drees A. II. Waznener. 22 Fifth avenue Chicago, 111. Tb "North Coast Limited. Train of the Northern Pacific which created such a furor during its first sea- aon. in 1900. ta agatn shooting back and 'orth across the continent in all the glory of its former days. This Crack Train of the Northwest, almost entirely dbw for 1901, :8 the epitome of modern paseeoger train construction. The Dining car with its a la carte breakfast aid lunch. and table d'hote dinner for $1.00; the unequaled Tourist Sleeping car of 16 sections, roomy lavatories and electric lights, the fir t class Drawing Room Pullman with two electric lights In each section, and the palatial Observation car with two smoking rooms, buffet, barber shop, bath, library of 110 volumes, cur rent magazines, ladies' parlor, and ob eervation platform, all together form a train of unusual comfort, excellence, and rtven luxuriousness even in this day of luxuries. " Of course.broad vestibules, "team beat and et9el platformsjare there, and there are nearly 300 electric.ligbts on the train the baggage car and day coaches being tbua lighted also. ' The train runs from St. Paul to Port land, Oregon, passing through Minneap olis, Fargo, Bozeman, Butte, Missoula, Spokane, Seattle and Tacoma. Connections from Duluth and Super ior and for Helena are mada en route. Send to Chaa. S. Fee, General Pas escer Agent. St. Paul, aix' centa for Wonderland 1901. a royal book having chapter on this royal train. Boston, S,t. 2G Details of the recent capture of Miss Stone, the American missionary, and one of her helpers by brigands in Turkey are gien in a letter just received here by the Ameri can board -of commissioners for foreign missions. The facts be came known to one of the mis sionaries of the board of Saniao koo. European Turkey, with whom members of the party with whom Miss Stone and her assistant, Mrs. Tsilka, were traveling when the capture was made, and who fled on being re leased - by the outlaws. Tiu y could give no information as to where Miss Stone and her com panion were taken, as the two women disappeared iu the night and the rest of the party were detained under guard for a time. Finally the robbers relieved these captives of watches and other valuables and departed. The missionaries made their way at once to Samaokoo. According to the story told by these victims the capture was made at 3 o'clock in the after noon of - Sept. 3, while Miss Stone and Mrs. Tsilka, the wife of an Albanian preacher, were traveling with friends from Ban sko to Djutnao. There were flf een to eighteen in the party. The bandits confronted them in a narrow valley, surrounded them and compelled them -to wade a river and ascend wooded mountain side for about an hour. There appeared to be about forty brigands dressed like Turks, but speaking good Bulgarian. At .length a stopping place was reached. The next morn- ing Miss btone ana Mrs. Tsilka were missed, and it was apparent that the main body of the outlaws had departed, leav ing only a guard. Later this guard compelled the captives to give up their watches, money and jewelry, after which they disappeared up the mountain, leaving the missionaries free. The authorities did not learn of the capture until nearly tweni ty-four hours after it had takei place, and it is thought this gave the brigands all the chance they needed to reach a secure hiding place. v It is thought that they might have entered Bulgaria, and the army has been given special instructions to guard the border closely and follow up any trace of the marauders which they may find. president enjoved a horseback ride, accompanied by Colonel Sanger, the assistant secretary of war. Secretary Cortetyou announced that President Roosevelt would not hold any official functions at the white house until the public reception uu New Year's day. After that date they will take place as formerly Formal calls of organizations and officials in a body will be deferred until after thirty days from the date of the late president's death. Mourn ing paper will be used by the heads of the depaitments for a period of thirty days. HEARING SHORTENED Schley Court Adjourned to Attend Judge Wilson's Funeral. Washington, Sept. 27 The Schley court of inquiry. was in session for onty an hour and three-quarters yesterday, ad journing at 12:45 in order to per mit its members and others en gaged there to attend the funeral of Judge Wilson, late chief coun sei for Admiral Schley. Capt. Wie concluded his testimony. Admiral Cotton made a brief statement on recall and Lieut. Spencer S. Wood, who commaud ed the dispatch boat Du pout during the Spanish war, began his testimony. Machinist Gray, who was in charge of the star board engines on the day of the bittle off Santiago, also testified briefly. He said that on the day ot the battle the starboard engines were stopped and the machinery reversed. Capt. Wise -was questioned at considerable length as to what he had done before the arrival of the flying squadron off Santiago toward locating Cervera's fleet in the harbor. He said that while he had satisfied himself of the presence of the Spanish fleet, he had been content to communicate his knowledge to Admiral Schley through Capt. Sigsbee, not considering it nec essary to make direct communi cation -with the commander-in chief. - Lieutenant John Hood, who commanded the dispatch-boat. The Hawk during ihe Spanish war, and Captain Bowman H. McCalla, who was in command of the Marblehead, were the principal witnesses. Their test imony dealt with the delivery of dispatches from Sampson to Schley, and both related conver sations with Schily. Captain McCalla expressed th opinion that coaling was feasible off Santiago at the time Schley began his retrograde movement. Captain Lemly said that lie thought he would be able to end the presentation of the govern ment side of the case by the close of next week. He said he would call about fifteen or twenty more witnesses. MONEY TO LOAN AT 5 PER CENT. C B. TIBBETTS PLYMOUTH, IND. Office in Kuhn Building. Brick and Tile Mill with 30 horse power en g ne, only six years old. Cost $2, 800, includes kilm?. Will take 500 cash. J. A. MOLTER, Plymouth Indiana. Thesa crispy moroioga Mrs. Austin's Pan Cake Flour tastes deliicous. Ready in a moment. Duy from your grocer, 42U $50.00 Rouud Trip to Californ a. Chicago &, North-Western Ry. from Coicaeo. SeDtember 19 to 27. The Overland Limited, the luxurious every day train, leaves Chicago 6:30 p. m. Ooly three days enroute. Unrivaled scenery. Variable routes, All meals in Dining Cars. Buffet Library ; Cars (with barber). Two other fast trains 10:00 A. M. and 11:30 P. M. daily. The best of everything. Daily and person ally conducted tourist car excursions to California, Oregon and Washington, i Apply at your nearest ticket agent or address A, U. Waggener, 22 Fifth aven ue, Chicago, III. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS TO SEPT. 128, 1901 AS rCRSISHBD BY CRESSNER & CO., Owners of the only abstract bo.k In the county. Abstracts or title to all reaiestitie t. Muohall county compiled promptly and accurately. Matthias Fitch and wife, warranty deed to Charles II. Neu, S h of X W 1 exceot E 20 A of Sec 35, Tp. 34, R 3. Consideration $2700. George AV. Tharp and wife, warran ty deed to Samuel Miller, E 15 A of X W 1 of X W 1 of Sec 31, Tp 31, R Consideration $700. Andrew Metheny and wife, war ranty deed to Edgar Metheny, lot 12 Railsbacks Add Argos. Considera tion $500. John C. Guy and wife, warranty deed to Daniel Lemler, X E of X AV 1 of Sec 28, Tp 35, R 4, 11 J A S of ditch in S E 1 of S AV of Sec 21, Tp 34, R 4. Consideration $2000. John AV; Seymour and wife, w arran ty deed to George AV. Seymour, Und i of S I of X E J of X. E of Sec 33, Tp 34, R 3, also X J of E of X E of Sec 33, Tp 34, R 3, except 2 A In X W corner. Consideration $1400. Ilarry I. Rrosious and wife, warran ty" deed to Benjamin Ihosius, S E of S E of Sec 5, Tp 32,' R 4. Consider ation $1000. Benjamin Brosius and wife, war ranty deed to Ilarry I. and Margaret F. Brosius, S E i of S E of Sec 5, Tp 32, R 4. Consideration $1G00. James L. McCoy and wife, warranty deed to AVallace AV. Tate, part of lot 1, AVilliams Add Argos. Considera tion $1000. Edwin S. Hogarth . and wife, war ranty deed to Elisha F. Short, lot 29, 30, 31 Cleavelands Add Plymouth. Consideration $1000. William Huff,' Sr. warranty deed to to Christian Abbielil.-l 1-16 A. X E of ditch in X E of X E of Sec 35 Tp 35, R 3. Consideration $82.00 Real Estate Mortsasres filed, to amount of $4140.00 Fall Festival at Cincinnati Sept. 10 to 24th Inclusive. For the above occasion the Vandalia Lido will eell round trip excursion tick ets to Cincinnati and return from Ply mouth for 16.60. Tickets good going Sept 23rd and 24th. Good returning to and including seven days from date of stile. Going South? If SO, 3ou secure many advantages ty go ing via Ondnnatl. the Queen & Oescent Route and Southern Ry. Its fist trains pen etrate every part of the Central South, a hour schedule Gncinnatl to Jacksonville and New Orleans. 9 hours to Chattanooga. a8 hours to Shreveport. 36 hours v Port Tampa. Observation, parlor and cafe cars free re clining chairs Through Pullmans to all Im portant Southern cities. Onr booklet! tT! yon 1he adruitmce w offT ott other rout-, an4 are eui fur ti. T"'lf, V h not wriie us s Joui i. ? q ELEfifllRAPH .U OPERATORS flare Pleaaant Work every month of the rear and fret good wagea. We teach It quickly and place our graduates in railway and telegraph service. Ex penseslow. Operators In great demand. School 29 years old. M'rite for Illustrated catalogue. VALENTINE'S TELEGRAPH SCHOOL. Janesville.Wit. ft jTE Sell. Rent, Repair AJ ixnd Exchange Typewriters We sell Tabulating Attachments. We sell Typewriter Supplies. We sell Typewriter Furniture. We furnish Stenographers and Operators . Can We Sere you ? Vyckoff. Seamans & Benedict 327 Brovdwvy. New York - INDIANAPOLIS HOUSE 12 E Market Street PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM, Crtmri :td benUtje the hall. Pruroot-i a t riant frrwth. Ker Fail "Jeetore Gray Hair to its oathfal Color. Prevent In1nifr and hairi&UlBg I. Td 1 at Irmmrt. ."JontBe Fooled! vÄtNv Take the Kenrin,trlg-lnal ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA Made only by Madison Medi cine Co.. Jtutisoa, Jt keep yoa wU. Our trad mark cut 00 each pecka;. Price, 23 cent. Never aol4 la bull. Accept no aabetl hom tieiMi uu. Asz your drassia.