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Gase of Miss Stone, ihe Kidnaped ftmei lean Missionary. Puilippopolis, Bulgaria,Oct. 9. Public interests in the fate of Miss Ellen M. Stone, the kid naped American missionary, in tensifies here. There is wide spread condemnation of the gov ernment for allowing such free dom to the Macedonian commit tee as to enable it to engineer the outrage. Miss Stone resid ed here before she went to Sal onike and she is well known throughout the country. Patriotic Bulgarians are in censed, as they recognize that Miss Stone and her colleagues of American missions in Bulgaria and Macedonia have beeu their best friends through the trouble. There is no lack of indications that Prince Ferdinand is imperil ing his own position by permit ing such license to. the commit tee as to enable it to blackmail prominent ppople in support of the Macedonian cause. Consul-General Dickinson, when here on his way to Sofia from Constantinople, thought it probable that if the brigands un derstood from headquarters that the ransom would not be paid they would release Miss Stone, as tlfe Macedonian caus would not be helped by the murder of the woman. Pauis, Oct. 9. A letter re ceived by the Havas agency from Salocica, dated Oct. 4, savs: 4 'The American consul here has jnst recieved orders to make the arrangements with the vali (gov ernor) for the payment of the ransom of Miss Stone. The United States will advance the money, afterward settling with Turkey. ' 'The Turkish authorities have meide numerous arrests among the Bulgarian population, with out distinction of religion, and nearly all have been put to tor ture in the hope of abstracting information. A prisoner named Dimitri said .an understanding existed between the protestants and the Macedonian committee and that Miss Stone was even acting in concert with them with the view of obtaining funds for a political-religious propaganda. 'These declarations wrung from Dimitri under torture, are valueless. What is certain is that the captain of the band desig nated for the payment of the ran som a place in proximity to the Roumanian frontier, which proves that he hopes to escape the Turkish police and that the Bulgarian police do not cause him anxiety. This condition ofaffairs is shown by the fact that five or six bands of brigands, of twelve or fifteen men each, have been so bold be tween Sisumitza and Kuprill that the officials of the Oriental railroad have requested the Tur kish military authorities tore-en-force the troops guarding the track and bridges. Washington, D. C.Oct 9 Not since the successful attempt to save the life of John Hays Ham mond, the American engineer implicated in the. Jameson raid, has the state department put forth such energies to save a human life as it is now exerting in behalf of Miss Stone, the American missionary who was captured -by Bulgarian bandits, A sum of money has been for warded by cable to Spencer Eddy, the United States secre tary of legation at Constan tinople, who has shown remark able energy and ability m un earthing the ramifications of the plot which resulted in the kid naping of Miss Stone. State department officials de precate most earnestly news paper discussion of the measures it is taking on Miss Stone's be half, maintaining that it is being greatly embarrassed in its efforts by such publications. Indianapolis Returns. Indianapolis, Oct. 9 In 192 prec incts out of 195 in the city Bookwal ter, republican candidate for mayor, receWed 20,342 votes as against 18,688 for his opponent, the plurality being 1,654. iJlott, for clerk, has a plura lity of 1,630 and Stubbs, for police judge, 1,171. The republicans have elected all the ccuncilmen at large an (J seven of the ward council men, making a majority. CRISIS APPROACHING France Becoming Alarmed at Germany's Maritime Enterprise and Fears a Obis. Paris, Oct. 9. The crisis which is approaching in French industries, according to Charles Roux, a former deputy and vice president of the Suez canal coun cil of administration, is largely if not principally due to the gradual decay of the once famous French merchant marine, so that the profit accruing from the handling of French manufactur es and other products throngh out the world goes almost entire ly to foreign ship owners, mainly Germans. M. Roux said yesterday; "The matter is so important that if modern France possessed the prodigious energy of the Ameri cans its people would work out a new merchant marine within a year's time. The United States has recently furnished proof of how necessary a merchant fleet becomes in the development of an industrial nation. Once this was discovered, the Americans went to work buying, making and borrowing ships so that shortly American manufactures and coal miners will no longer be hampered by only the impedi ment now preventing them from tloding Europe with their goods. "The extension of the German merchant fleet,'' continued M. Roux, "is particularly perilous to the French. I have just come from Germany, where I investi gated the facts. Germany fairly hum swith naval activity of all kinds, which is destined to make it a maritime power of the first rank. Thirty years ago that country had only six shipyards; now it has forty, employ iny near ly 50,000 men and selling ships all over the world. Another sig nificant proof of the trend of af fairs relating to the merchant marine is furnished by the Suez canal, through which in 1871 German ships of only 2,100 ton nage passed, whereas last year the German tonnage passed through it amounted to 1,4GG,000. During the same period the French tonnage increased only 500,000. The great work of De Lesseps has thus become of far more use to the king of Prussia than to France. "Unless something is done by the other nations to equal the activity of Germany in maritime affairs the latter will soon be able to direct terms to European ex porters." LOWER FARES 10 BUFFALO. Special ParvAm. Expo. Excursions via Pennsylvania Lines. An opportunity to visit the Pan American Exposition at unusual low fare is offered by the special coach ex cursions to Buffalo over the Pennsyl vania Lines Tuesdays Thursdays and Saturdays of each week during Oct. Tickets on sale those days are based on a rate of one-half the regular one way fare, the cheapest rate offered during the Pan-American Exposition season. Particulars about fares and time of trains mav be obtained bv consulting Passenger and Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines, J. E. Hanes, Plymouth, Ind. Mrs. Edwin May Dead. Indianapolis, Oct. 9 Mrs. Edwin May died in Chicago Monday and a figure familiar to Indiana legislatures has been removed. Mrs. May's hus band was the architect of the state house, but died , while the building was being erected. His widow was allowed claims for his services on the state house. Soon after that allow ance Mrs. May presented a claim for $5,000, said by her to be for royalties due her husband for the use of certain patents in the construction of the state's prison at Michigan City. This claim has been up before every legisla sure for many years. It was present ed wheji men prominent in state af- fairs were members of the legislature and was still pending when their sons become members. Mrs. May was al ways at the sessions and became noted for her persistency. Lower Kate to 11 u Halo. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday?, beginning Oct 5th the Nickel Plate Road will sell round trip tickets at one half of the one way first class limited fare. Return limit 5 days after day of sale. Inquire of nearest agent of the Nickel Plate Road or C. A. Aeterlm, T. P. Ä, Ft. Wayne. Ind. 178t6 46tl For something good, try Mra.lAustin's Famous Pan-Cake Flour, ready in a jiffy. Your grocer has it on hand. A BACKWOODS BREAK How Humpty Dumpty Was Cut Off In the Very Flower of His Usefulness. Tuesday night at Humpty Dumpty, when the curtain was dropped at the close of the first scene in the third act, the entire andience arose and surged tumultuorsly out. "Why they did so is past comprehension, for every per son in th? audience was given a pro gram stating plainly that there were two more scenes and the plot itself was very obviously not yetworked out to its final climax. But thev did it and thereby deprived themselves of a con siderable part of the entertainment. The company's mechanic and local carpenters worked all afternoon Tues day altering the stage fittings so as to accommodate the beautiful settings of the enchanted forest, where Humpty Dumpty and old One Two meet some surprising and highly di verting adventures, and the scenery was being rapidly placed while the audience rushed out. Even the or chestral interlude did not suggest to the crowd ihe error of its wavand the musicians finally stopped to laugh. A few people kept their seats and tried to head oil the exodus, but the mob thought the show was over and had but one thought, the insane no tion that every fellow must get down stairs first. The opera house man agement should arrange to drop a flag hereafter when the play is done, so as to give all an equal chance in that customary race for the street. Humpty Dumpty Tuesday Niht. It must be' remembered thatTuesday night's was the second performance of Humpty Dumpty by the Cornell company, and the first in which the scenery and equipment had to be removed from the cars. It must also be remembered, unfortunately for Plymouth, that our opera house was wholly inadequate to the production, both by its size and construction. In spite of these facts and of the long waits thereby made necessary the per formance was completely satisfactory to an audience that filled cverv chair. From the first curtain it was recog nized that a high-class metropolitan show was on the hoards and that in character it has never been surpassed in Plymouth. One who has seen all the leading Humpty" Dumpty or ganizations of the past thirty years need have no hesitancv in saving that the Cornells have created the greatest or all. Fox was the great American stage clown, by whose standard all must be measured; Eddie McDonald is his suc cessor and equal. TausLe Pretre por trays Pantaloon with all the tradi tional unction belonging to the part. Blanche Fravne is a daintv and vivacious little Columbine, but A. C, Cornell does not put into the role of Harlequin all that belongs to it. The company supporting this great quar tette is all that could be desired to fill out an evening of mirthful entertain ment. Eight splendid specialty turns in the second act, each one the best of its class almost without except ion, pro vide a wealth of variety, and the whole prcduction is embelished with elaborate scenery, handsome wardrobes and a superior orchestra. Quite a number of the auditors after the performance expressed an intention of seeing the company dur ing its month's engagement at Mc Vickcrs in March. CLOSES OCT. 31ST. Chance to See Pan-Am. Expo, at Small Cost. The Pan-American Exposition is nearhig a close. Onlv a few davs 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 daT over tLe Pennsylvania Lines, but those sold Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays are especially Important to persons wishing to make the trip at t he lowest fare. Fi nd out abou t them by applying to local agents of the Pennsylvania Lines. Plymouth, Ind. Ticket Agent, J. E. nanes. Indianapolis Excursion. On Sunday Oct. 13th. 1901. the Lake Erie & Western railroad company will run a popular cheap excursion to Indi anapolis only 11.00 for the round, trip. Special train will leave at 5;50 a. m. Go to the Capital Citj for a day of pleasure or entertainment. Hundreds of amuse ments and an opportunity to "visit your friendsbefore the Icng winter. For further information call on ticket agent L. E. fc W. F.. K. POET AND PRIZEFIGHTER. Dan Dawson died less than. a decade ago at the early age of thirty-eight; he was a modern Ad mirable Crichton, a poet " of great achievement and of still greater promise; yet except by those who knew him personally, how little is he known I His was one of the most remark ably composite natures. In the business world he was known as a successful iron founder and con tractor; he was one of the finest all round athletes in the country; an erudite student of literature in gen eral, with a wonderfully extended acquaintance with the poets. The following diary of one day of his life shows alike his marvelous power of accomplishment and his equally marvelous versatility: In the morning he went to New York to give instructions for carry ing out a contract for building a creosote factory in Harlem; ii the afternoon the Authors' club gave him a reception, at which he read his latest poem as a topic for dis cussion; then he went to Sheeps head Bay to see his famous steeple chaser, Kushbrook, in the race. In the evening he lectured before a select literary audience on "Norse Mythology," afterwhich, before the New York Athletic club, he whip- Sed their champion amateur mid leweight pugilist. Literary Era. Pittsburg's Aristocratic "H.n A Boston woman has made her self very unpopular with her Pitts burg friends because, when address ing envelopes, she insists upon spell ing rittsburg without the "h." Since the development of the pa triotic movement which has result ed in the formation of so many pa triotic societies Pittsburgers have come to take great pride in the his toric importance of their city and to urge the universal use of the final h" in spelling the name of the city. In the old days of American history this final "h" meant a forti fied town, and it formed a part of the name Pittsburg because of the existence at that point of the fa mous Fort Pitt, which, by the way, is unique among ancient fortifica tions in the fact that it was built of Flemish brick. The national government in offi cial papers seems as yet to have no sympathy with Pittsburg's desire to be spelled with a final "h," but strong influence is being brought to bear upon Washington. As to the Tittsburgers themselves, it may be said that no one who fails to use the "" can hope for social success. Boston Herald. Our Biggest Gun. Some spectacular particulars are given of the United States gun which will preserve America's in alienable rirjht to possess the "big gest thing on earth." It will weigh 126 tons, will have a length of 49 feet 3 inches and a diameter fine by degrees and beautifully less varying from GO inches to 28 inches. It will be able to fire its 5 foot 4 inch projectile an extreme distance of nearly twenty one miles 20.978 miles is the exact figure and a projectile fired at the elevation required for this distance will attain a height of 30,51G feet, ''higher," says the pic turesque recorder, "than the com bined elevations of Pike's peak and Mont Blanc." Thus the record distance fired by a Krupp, 9.2 inch gun on April 28, 1892, when twelve and a half miles were cevcred and a height of 21,45G feet was attain ed, will be completely surpassed. London Post. The Yellowstone Geysers. Edwin Hinckley Barbour, pro fessor of geology in the University of Nebraska, thinks the geysers in Yellowstone park are disappearing. ''The rapid decline of the geyser phenomena in the Yellowstone Na tional park," ho says, "seems to be but little understood, but to those who will visit the spot frequently the changes seem startling and to the geologist alarmingly rapid. If one may judge from impressions, it eeems safe to assume that if the de cline in geyser activity noted during the last four years should continue for the coming eight or ten years the features which most impress the geologist will have disappeared. As a -warning, -every geologist who intends visiting the park should not postpone the trip a year, but should visit it at once." Limitations of Liquid Air. Liquid air cannot be profitably used to preserve meat, as it is in no way an antiseptic and will not kill microbes. Moreover, it is now five times dearer than ice. Jt can not be used for motor carriages" or submarine boats, because when heat ed it is such a powerful explosive that no metal yet known could re sist its shock. The public needs to be warned against schemes for pre eerving meat or propelling motors by liquid air. TOaated, 1O0O Ladles. 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. Thia medicine is considered by those that have used it to be the most pleasant to the taste, and more effective than any other cough- remedy in the market. One single bottle often curing the most severe cases of so called consumption that were really nothing more than a neglected couzh.with pains in the throat and lungs. Sold by 0. Reynolds.- A TCtog 03 fftf PQSL The town crier is a thing of the past, but medical methods as old and as obso lete as the town crier are still practiced in many a country town. Women suf fering from womanly diseases shrink from the offensive examinations, i n -delicate question ings, and obnoxious local treatments, still in vogue with some local practi tioners. Any sick woman is invited to consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, free, and so avoid methods which are offensive to her modesty. All correspondence is held as strictly pri vate and sacredly confidential. Ad dress Dr. R. V. Pierce.Buffalo.N.Y. Dr. Pierce's Fa vorite Prescription is peculiarly and particularly a med icine for the cure of womanly dis eases. It estab lishes repularitv. dries weakening drains, heab inflamma tion and ulceration, and cures female weakness. " You have my heart-felt thanks for the kind advice you sent me." writes Mrs. Florence Archer, of Eason. Macon Co., Tenn. "Words fail to express what I endured for about eight years with female trouble. The awful pain that I had to endure each month, no tongue can express. These bearing-down pains, backache, headache, distress in ray sto nach and sores in my breast, cramp in limbs they have all left me and health has tiken the place of these dis tressing troubles. What caused them to leave? It was the best medicine on eaifh Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. In one week's time I began to feel better. After taking six bottles of the Favorite Prescription ' and using the local treatment you advised I felt like a new woman. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets should always be used with " Favorite Prescrip tion' whenever a laxative is required. If yon haven't a reenlar, healthy movement of the bowels every day, you're ill or uill be. Kcei- your bowels open. anl be well. Force, In the eliojeof vio lent physie or pill poison. Is dangerous. Tbe smooth est, easiest, ji.obt perfect way of keeping the bowels clear and clean is to take CANDY CATHARTIC EAT 5EM LIKE CANDY rieasant. Palatable, Potent. Ta?te Oood. PoOood, Never Sicken, Weaken, or Orip?, 10, 25. and 60 renta per box. Write tor free sample, and booklet on health. Address 433 STEBLIXO KEMF.DT C01PAXT, CHICAGO or SEIT YOCK. KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEAI1 THE MARKETS." Plymouth Wheat - C5 Corn 50 Oats. Rye. a: Clover Seed- ?1 50 rotatoes ew .wio to Lard .. 10-11 Hens. .6 Spring Chickens .. 7 Roosters J3 Gobbler? .4-5 Geese .. 4 Ducks.. 6 Turkey Hens 6 Fggs .. .. 16 Butter .. 12-16 Chicago Wheat .. C8V, mm . vorn....... .............................ao 7 Oats m. .34i Rye m. Clover... C 50-8 70 Potatoes co-70 Cattle 4.50 to C 20 Hogs 5.25 to 7.C0 Sheep 150 to3.f,0 Old People Have Their Trouble. Mr. Francis Little ot Benton Harbor, Mich., is over eighty years of age. Since 1865 he has been troubled more or less with indigestion aud constipation and has tried almost everything in use for those ailments. Last August be began using Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets and was eoön feeling much bet ter. In a recent letter he says. "I have used three boxes of the Tablets and now think I am well." These Tablets im prove the appetite and invigorate the stomach, liver and bowels. For sale by J.W. Hess. Handy Boy. Hr. Xuritch Yes, sir, that boy of mine is a regular mechanical genius. Mr. Xaylor You don't say? Mr. Xuritch Yes, sir. The oth er day he took our silver punch bowl and, with an old bucket han dle, he turned it into a very fair coal scuttle. Philadelphia Press. As Usual. "Well, captain, how's the sea thia morning ?" "Salt!" Good Boy! "Willie, I am glad to hear you say you would like to be an angeL What would you do if you" were 0116?" . ' V v "IM fly up to the top of that big cottonwood tree in our yard and take my kite out of ifChicago Tribunes iff HIST FOR THE B0ÜELS fab m m m m. i k w One Thing is Forever Good That Thing is Success. DR. MAN-O-WAUGH, The Successful Indian Doctor, will be at the Hotel Kellison Tuesday, Oct. 22, for one day only, and every four weeks thereafter for one year, prepared to heal the sick. Free Examinations. Free and Confidential Ccneultatione, Free Treatment o all who call upon DR. MAN-O-W A UGH at the Hotel Kelli6on tin Tuesday, October 22od. 1901. DR. MAN-O-WAUGEI is not an Indian. DR. MAN-O-WAUGU is a regu larly licensed physician who treats diseases as the Great Spirit intended that they should be treated, viz: with roots, barks, herbs, gurae, plants and leaves. "And the leaves of the trees are for the be&ling of the nations." Rev. xxn. 2. In order to become more rapidly acquainted with tbe people of Plymouth tnd Marshall County DR. MAN-O-WAUGU will give his services Free (medicines excepted) to all who apply to him for treatment on Tuesday. Oct. 22. DU MAN-O-WAUGH is not a cure-all. He does cure 00 per cent of cases sjiven up by the family physician as being incurable. How does he do this? The Hcewer is simple: be gives Datural remedies, the only remedies that tbe Creator intended that his children should use. Nature ha9 provided an antidote in some 'eat orplant for all of the diseases mankind is heir to, eo come and be healed: ONLY CURABLE CASES TAKEN. ' DR. MAN-O-W A UGH cures all Chronic Diseases of the Head, Throat. Nose. Ears. Lungs. Chest, Liver, Stomach. Bowels. Iiectum, Heart. Bladder. Kidneys, Blood. Skin and ihe Generative Orjrans of either sex; Eczema, a sure cure; Goiter, a cure insured; Rheuma tism, no failure; Epilepsy (or fits) cured in asbort time; Cancer cured without the knife: Piles cured without detention from work: Lost Manhood, a cure guaranteed; Catarrh, a positive cure; Dyspepsia cured quickly; Deafness soon relieved; Constipation without fail; Headache cured permanently; Varicocele a specialty; Private Diseases by new methods: special attention given to diseases peculiar to women. REMEMBER That Dr. MAN-O-WAUGH can locate your dlseise and describe your aches and pains without a word or hint from you to aid him. What oiher physician can do this? If he can do this is it not reasonable to suppose that he can benefit or cure you? Ccrne early and avoid the crowd. America's BEST Editorially Fearless Consistently Republican-Always News from all parts of the -world. Well written original stories. Answers to queries on all sub jects. Articles on Health, the Home, New Books aud on work about the Farm and Garden. M WEEKLY INTER OCEAN The Inter Ocean is a member of the Associated Press and also is the only Western newspaper re ceiving the combined telegraphic and cable news matter of both the New York Sun and the New York World respectively, besides daily reports from over 2,000 special correspondents throughout the country. No pen can tell more fully WHY it is the BEST on earth. 52 12PagePapers-52 UHt YEAR Brim full of everywhere fect feast of With Plymouth Tribune 2.00 a yr. VeaK Men Tilade Vigorous 2T vstss? $ntx7 tirjcr rrrif What PEFFER'S NERVIGOR Did! It acts powerrally and pjickly Cures wneo all Otaers fall. Younjj men regain lost tuaiibood: oM menrecoveryo'-itbrul vigor. Absolutely Guar anteed to Cart NerrooRne, Iai vitality. 1 in potency. Niffhtly Kniisslca, Lost Power, Ither sex, Fal!ng Memory, Wasting Dis eases, ar.d all ff ecu r-f elf-nbne or exet t nwd indiscrrtiot. Ward off lusMiity aud consumiitton. DoDtlet drncrifist impose a worthless substitute on you because it yields a greater profit. Insist on bar ing PEFFER'S K.KYlfiOK, or fiend for It Can be carried in vwt ihm ket. Prepaid, i.laln wrapper. 91 per Dox, or for . wirn a written i.uar antee toCoreor Itefunrt Mne7. 1' my biet free riurjitu 3iiuivau A&s a. cmctigo. III. For Sale byL. TANNER THE COOK oSPOT LESS TOWN The Cook of SpotJess Town ytu see Who takes the cake as you'll agree. She holds it in her fingers now. It isn't light but anyhow 'Twill lighten her domestic wos A cake of plain SAPOUO. Where there is good cooldns: the dresser will always be full of well kept tins aadcooking utensils. Every thing from muffin rings' to the heavy baking pans can be scoured with till they look like new, and half the drudgery of cooking will be saved if there is never any accumulation of grease to fight. Low ((ate to Buffalo via L EL & 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. Iron and.Copper and Where They Are Found. Fully and intsrestinglyCdoecribed in tbe illustrated booalet containing large in dexed map, plainly indicating the region in which this valuable ore is foun d, now ready for distribution by the Chicago & North-Western R'y. Copy will be mailed to any address upon receipt of two-cent stamp by'W. B. Kniskern, 22 Fifth are., Chicago. The Annual Oh o xcurslon. Q ViaS.Vandalia Pennsylvania Lines wiifleare Lake villa Ind. Oct. 3rd 1901, For rates and particulars, call on or ad dress W. F. Schallhorn Agent Vandalia Line Lakeville. Ind. or C. M. Wheeler T. P, A. TerreHaute, Ind. W 1 x .11 APL0 Republican Paper.... ONE DOLLAR YEAR news from and per specialmatter I ii ji VOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION. No. 156T.. State of Indiana. Marshall County, ss: m Notice is hereby jrlven that the under slzned has been appointed Administrator with the will ar nexed of the Estate of Hiram Mickey, late of Marshall County. Indiana, deceased. Said estate Is supposed to he sol vent. DAVID II. STD KEY, October 4. Exeeutor. XTOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT OF IN ESTATE. In the Marshall Circuit CourtOctober Term 1WI. In the matter of the estate of George Robblns, deceased. Notice is hereby jrlven that the undersign ed, as Administratrix of the estate of George Kobblns, deceased, has presented and filed hr account and vouchers In final settlement of said estate and thatthe same will rome up ffr the examination and action of said Cir cuit Court on the 1st day of November,19fl,at which time all persons Interested In paid es tate are required to appear In said Court and (how cause, If any there be, why said ac count and vouchers should not be aporoved. Anl the heirs of said estate, and all others interested therein, are also hereby required, at the time and place aforesaid, to ap pear and make proof of their heirship or claim to any part of said estate. MAE SHDNK. Done Oct. 0. 1901. Administratrix. Witness tie Clerk and Seal of said Marshall Circuit Court, at Plvtn LSEAL mouth. Indiana, this Dtli'dav of October, 1901, K. F. Brooke. Clerk. Shunk & Bos?. Attys. it VTOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT OF i ESTATE. In the Marshall Circuit Court, October term. 1901. In the matter of the estate of Mary D. Lam bert, deceased. " Notice 1 hereby eiven that the under sijrned.as Executor of the estate of Mary D. Lambert, deceased, has presented and filed his account and vouchers in final settle ment of said estate and that the same will come up for the examination and action cf said Circuit Court on the 1st day of Noyeniber, 1001, at which time all persons interested in said estate are requlrea to ap pear in said Court and shov cause. If auv there be, why said account and vouchers should not be approved. And the heirs of said estate, and all others interested therein, are also hereby required, at the time and place aforesaid, to appear and make proof of their heirship or claim to any part of said WILLIAM LAMBERT, Executor, Done October 8. 1901. Witness, the Clerk and Seal of said seal Court, atPlymoutn.Ind.. this tn day or October. 1001. K.F.BBOOKE. Clei Cleric. w. u. Hess, Atty. for Executor. It2 i Going South? If SO, you secure many a Jvantages ty go ing via Gnclnnatl, the Queen & Crescent Route and Southern Ry. Its fast trains pen etrate every part of the Central South. 34 hour schedule Cincinnati to Jacksonville and New Orleans. 9 hours to Chattanooga. s3 hours to Shrevepori. 36 hours ii Port Tampa. Observation, parlor and cafe cars free re clining chairs Through Pullmans to all Im portant Southern cities. es. 1 U tirantam we cPt vrrr "1 at 1st U.a atWinc Vi.1-ot 1 N, Q. P. A.,CINCINN... li Our booklet tH toq lh oincr routes, ana i wrtit us about ii 7 w. e. kinoikon Every üonon m.boafc Lht worvlprfnl MASYaYhIrCsgSpfcy ThenewTafhaJBrriaa. jnjee. t Most Convenient. Uk raw arVfet Ur It. It be cannot supply the U A It V 11.. lAwntnn Other, but send stamp for fl- tllatralAfl w T iHma raJuabl to ladies. KlARVlvL. CO., .V.VXN. m W m Bk.