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title: 'The Hickman courier. (Hickman, Ky.) 1859-current, October 22, 1908, Image 2',
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THE HICKMAN COURIER
Coyars WstUrn Kentucky Uks tht Dsw'J
W. C. SPEER and 3. C. 8EXT0W,
Edltori and Proprietors.
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR
CASH IX ADVANCK.
Entered at tho nickman, Kentucky,
postoIBce a second-class tnatl matter,
DEMOCRATIC FUND $248,567
Treoaurer Herman Bidder dives Out
Now York. The Democratic National
Committee, through Kormnu K. Mark
chairman,, and Unman Jtiddcr, treasurer,
made public Thursday the names of all
who have contributed $100 or over to
the campaign fund.
The list IncWlcs subscription up to
and Including Octolicr 9. .y lists of
contributions of $100 and over will be
made public until election.
Up to October 9 tho comittoe had re
ceived $249,507.52 and had expended
$225,S62.SS. There 'was n balance en
hand at that time of $22,604.07. To
"carry the campaign to a successful con'
elusion," In the language of Chairman
Mack and Treasurer Kidder, $100,000 in
addition to the amount on hand "ill be
The amount contributed by subxerib-
era of $100 and over totaled $90,712.03,
Contributors of amounts under $100
gave $115,535.22. Of this nlsiut itOOf
000 was' collected bv Democratic news-
The total number of contributors war
about 50,000 on October 9. The fund
received $42,500 left over from the $100,,
000 paid by Denver for the national con
The largest Individual contributor up
to October 9 was Charles .1. Hughes, oi
Colorado, who gave $5,000. Mr. llryan's
newspaper, the "Commoner, contributed
KEGRO MOB HANGS NEGRO
Take Prisoner From White Office:
and Lynch Him.
Memphis, Tenn. Caught in the act of
stealing cotton near Days, Miss., fired
upon, pursued by bloodhounds, finally
captured and hanged to a tree by hli
own countrymen, was tho fate of W,
J. Jackson, a negro, whose unusual
death occurred Thursday, five miles west
of Hernando, Miss. Jackson's body wai
left hanging to the tree until morning.
Jackson was pursued by two mobs
one white and one black, for two days
back and forth between Hernando, Miss.,
and Xew South Memphis, Tenn., a dis
tance of twenty miles. He was captured
by the white mob, sent to Hernando In
charge of a white deputy, and then
taken from the deputy by the black
mob and lynched.
DIED FOR LOVE OF TWO.
Ends Life Because Ha Could Not
Decide Between Two Oirls.
Charlottesville, Va. The case of John
Armstrong Chanloner, or Chanter, former
husband of Amelie Hives, authoress,
against Thomas T. Shannon, of New
York, is being heard before Commis
"Jt will be the most sensational thing
of my life," said Chanler, referring to
the nature of the testimony he expects
to give. The object of the suit is to
jegauy estauisn tlie sanity of Chan
loner and recover his fortune, alleged to
have been confiscated by Xew York
courts. Chanloner charge his brother,
Lewis Stuyvesant Chanloner, candidate
for governor of Xew York on the Demo
cratic ticket, with fraud and practically
alleges that his brother made a false
certificate in a petition to commit him
to a madhouse.
ESTABLISHING OWN SANITY
Brother of Lewis Stuy vesant Chanler
Charges Him With Conspiracy.
Savannah, Ga. In love with two pret
ty girls and unable to make choio-i Ix
tween them, Frank Cox, a young busi
ness man, committed suicide by cutting
his throat with a razor. Cox left a note
stating the dilemma into which his love
affairs had brought him and stating that
his only way out was death. One of
the girls ho referred to in the note as
"Mamie," und the note stated that she
lives at Ellabelle, ('., where Cox for
merly resided. The other girl he re
ferred to as "Irene," and lie said that
she lives in Savannah. "I love both Ma
mie and Irene devotedly," said Cox's
note, "and I am utterly unable to decide
which to marry. As I am unable to
choose between them, and can't 'marry
them both, I have decided to kill my
, self." -
Fourteen Feet to Memphis.
St. Louis. A board of engineers met
here Thursday to discuss the engineering
problems of the hikes-to-the-gulf deep
waterways scheme, i'lun for a fourteen
foot channel from St. I-ouU to Memphis
were considered. Other meetings will be
held und the board ulso will make uti
inspection trip down the Mississippi
river. Two plans are being considered j
jne for a canal' and the other for deep,
wing the river channel. A report will
be.submiUed to the authorities ut Wash.
Uitfton in November.
SOLDIERS ON GUARD AT JAIL
Fear Whito Man May Bo Lynched
tirconburg, Kan. State troops nre
guarding in the county Jail here Sam
Hitler, charged with murdering Mrs. John
lloscnlierger, m-ar Hehlderc, thl county
hist spring. Fear of a lynching i re
sponsible for soldiers by Sheriff Stephen
Mrs. Itosenbergrr was the wife of a
wealthy ranchman lUIng eight miles
south of town. One day she drove to
Hclvlderc, fifteen miles snnthrnst of here.
When she did not return her husband
became alarmed. He notified his ndgli
bors by the rural telephone, and they
all turned out. In a path off the main
highway her lody was found. To the
left of thf liody the tracks of a horse
were found. One shoo of the horse wnl
off. A shoe may lie Hitler's undoing,
The trail led to Hitler's house.
COL. W. F. TUCKER ARRESTED
Daughter of Mrs. John A. Logan
Swesrs Out Warrant.
Chicago. Lieutenant-Colonel W. F.
Tucker, paymaster of the department of
the lakes, was served Tuesday with war
rants charging Mm with wife abandon
ment. Mrs. Tucker Is the daughter of
former Senator John A. Logan.
The warrant was read to Col, Tucker
while on a train at Decatur, 111., by
Scrgt. O'Hrien, of the Chicago police de
partment, but no effort was made to
place the army official under arrest
Chief fihlppy declared later that he had
learned that Col. Tucker was on hit
way to a Hot Springs sanitarium, under
a general order issued by the command'
er of the department of the lakes, npd
that his subordinates had been instructed
not to interfere with the journey.
Army officials informed Chief Shlppy
today that Col. Tucker was seriously 111
and that a return to Chicago at thit
time might be fatal to him.
TAMMANY GIVES $10,000.
Will Also Pay Expenses of Madison
Xew York. Tammanv Hall will con
tribute $10,000 to the Democratic na
tional committee, according to an an
nouncement made today by Charles F.
Murphy, the Tammany leader, "in addi
tion, the local organization will pay all
the expenses of the big mass meeting in
Madison Square Garden on Oct. 2C, at
which Mr. Ilryan is to speak. This will
probably amount to $5,000 more.
According to a telegram received this
morning by Vice-Chairman Hudspeth of
the Democratic national committee from
Chairman Mack in Chicago, Mr. Itryan
will speak only one day in Xew Jersey
and one day in Connecticut.
DR. GILMAN PASSES AWAY
President Emeritus of Johns Hop
kins Was 78 Tears Old.
Baltimore, Md. Dr, Daniel Colt Gill-
man, president emeritus of the Johns
Hopkins University, died today at Nor-
wich, Conn., at the home of his sister,
where he had gone after his return from
Europe last week.
ur. unman was 7s years of age and
resigned tho presidency pf, the Hopkins
University several years ago, having
been succeeded by Dr. Ira W. Item sen.
He was one of the trustees of the Car
negie educational fund, and also of lie
Feabody fund. ' 'Dr. Oilman placed the
Johns Hopkius University on its present
high plane and was one of the most dis
tinguished educators in America.
FATHER AND SON PARTED
Father Goes to Poorhouse, Son to
Memphis, Tenn. rovcrty stricken,
handicapped by the loss of his eyesight
since childhood, and believing that his
days on earth are numbered, J. I). Kel
ler, 40 years old, accompanied by his 11-year-old
son, Tuesday sought admission
to the Shelby county poor house, with
a request that his son Tom be sent to
the Industrial School.
"Well, Captain, I've got to give up
my boy, but I want you to send him to
the Hoys' Industrial School, where he
can stay, learn a trade and be well cared
for. As for me, It doesn't matter much,
as I have consumption and haven't much
onger to stay in this world. I hsve
done the best I could and cared for my
joy as long as I was able to look after
him, but I have no more money, and no
neans of obtaining any.
Hard luck tales have been heard be
bre by the officers, but never before has
uch a pathetic scene been witnessed,
and when the above story was related to
'apt. Ferry, which was followed by the
parting probably forever of father
and son, after fighting the hardships of
the world hand in hand, the scene was
too much', and the crowded room was
Burn Ten Gins.
Idabel, Okla. IteporU received here
from several counties In Southeastern
Oklahoma and Northeastern Texas state
that to date ten cotton gins have been
burned by night riders in these sections
of the two States. The result Is a gen
eral feeling of apprehension among cot
ton fanners, giu oerators and business
men generally. Tho area covered by the
night riders was enlarged Tuesday by
the posting of notices on gins ordeiiug
that no more cotton 1 ginned until the
price of sjK)t cottou has readied 10 cents.
THE JONAH STAGE OF THE CAMPAIGN
MORE MONEY FOR COTTON OUR SHIPS MEET JAP FLEET
Convention of Farmers, Merchants
and Bankers to Be Held.
Memphis, Tenn. With XoV. 10, 11 and
12 as the time, Memhls as the pla.-c, a
higher price for cotton as the purpoe, a
giant convention of Iwinkcrs, cotton grow
ers, ginners and representatives of cery
possible branch of Industry In the cotton
belt, has been called by liarvle Jordan of
Atlanta, president of the Southern Cot
ton Association, as the result of the con
sistent cry of "help" from the farmers
of the South.
Mr. Jordan said the present condition
of the farmer and the low .price far
which cotton is now selling was due to
the fact that the farmers are marketing
the staple too fast. He also stated the
cotton had opened early this season, had
been picked and sold, and most of the
farmers had cleared up their debts.
Mr. Jordan believes that the bankers
of other Southern States would follow in
the footsteps of those of Alabama, who
had offered their assistance to the farm
ers, and aid them in holding their cotton
until something could be done, and the
downward tendency of the market price
of cotton could bo checked.
"While the convention Is not called for
the purpose of suppressing night riding,
which has been going on iu thd South,
said Mr. Jordan, "I lielieve that when
the farmers see the people are coming to
their assistance, and everything oints to
an advance in the price of cotton, U will
result in accomplishing in a. legitimate
way what the night riders -ant. trying
to do by lawlessness." , .
It is estimated that the meetini? will
bring from 8,000 to 10,000 liankcrs,
farmers and representatives of othertbus-
InesH Interests to Memphis to fight, for
the great cause. .
BAN ON BOOKMAKERS.
Death Knell to Oame May Have
Been Sounded. j .
Lexington, Kv. What is regarded by
a majority of racing men as the death
blow to racing in Kentucky, If courts
uphold the racing commission, was struck
hero Wednesday afternoon by the Stat
racing commission, when it passed the
following resolution, refusing to inter
fere with the present system of betting
in force. The resolution is:
"The commission declines to take any
further action in regard to nny change In
the system of betting, to 1m- used upon
tracks under the Jurisdiction of the rac
Thos. C. McDowell, and Hal Woodford,
of this city, and Harney SchreiU-r, of St.
Louis, appeared before the commission
ts a committee from horsemen to ask
that bookmakers be re-established, but
to no avail.
Jos. Itliiii jck, president of the I-atonta
Jockey Club, also appeared In tho same
capacity. He stated after the meeting
that If Latonis, opens Monday Ixwkinak
ers will be used, and that the courts will
have to settle the matter.
Orchard Fire Rigei Two Diyi.
I'aducah, Ky. Fire, which raged from
Sunday night until last evening, de
stroyed a five-year-old orchard of 8,000
apple trees on the farm of Mrs. Mary
Chesterfield, In this county. The orchard
comprised 100 acres. A large strip of
pasture land, belonging to Monroe Face,
was also burned over. The fire is sut
poned to have started from a match care
lessly thrown into the dry grass.
Neighbor worked constuutly for two
days and nights before the fire was
checked. Itail fences were taken down
and hauled out of the track of the Humes,
and It was only by heroic efforts that
barns and residences were saved.
Aid, for Unemployed.
WashlngtouT-Itepresen,tutive J. Davis
Hroudhead, of Pennsylvania, npiiruled to
the president today to enlarge the scope
of private contracts for gnieruiiient con
struction work to aid the unemployed.
He cited the case of the Bethlehem Steel
Works, which now has 5,000 Idle em
ployes, as an Illustration, and arranged
for a committeo representing the-unemployed
of Hethlehem to see t tisi president
next Monduy. The committee will urge
the president to give woik toVprivute
firms and less' to nuvy yards IifJLe fu
ture. - "
Wireless Carries Messages of Greet1
Ing and Thanks.
Toklo. A dramatic ami unexpected
meeting lctween Uncle Sams great
Imttleshlp licet and the Mikado's fight
ing craft took place on? the Island of
Kitishk, in the southeastern part of the
empire. The Japanese fleet was going
through war maneuvers at the time and
was not aware of the rapid ap
proach of the American licet. Admiral
Sperry, commanding the American ships
did not know of the presence of the
Japanese The wireless telegraph was
the means of informing the two big fleets
of their plesence.
Then messages were exchanged io
rapid succession. The air was charged
with welcomes and the American fleet
sent back thanks and greetings.
Then Uncle Sam's big fighting in a
chines hove In sight and Vice-Admiral
Minora Salt" sent the first Imperial
greeting to Admiral Serry. Following
this an Imitation was extended to the
American fleet to watch the Japanese
war mancmers. A cordial acceptance
was Immediately sent back.
After observing the manuevers th
American fleet resumed its progress.
COTTON OIL MEN PROTEST
Fight Is Mads Against Incroase in
Memphis, Tenn. Xews came frotr
Washington Wednesday that the Mem
phis Cottonseed Oil Company and othel
cottonseed oil mills and firms dealing Ir
cottonseed oil have filed a protest with
the interstate commerce commissior
against the Illinois Central railroad and
connecting lines against the Increase In
tariff on cottonseed oil and cottonseed
products to the Ohio river, Chicago and
The petition filed before the interstate
commerce commission states that the old
rate has been In effect for fifteen years
or longer, and that the railroads have
done a profitable business at that rate.
It Is also contended that nothing hai
arisen thai could justify the railroads Ii
making an increase, while the proposed
increase would result In Irreparable dam
age to the cottonseed oil Interests, and
to an Increased freight tax of bet w eel
$10,000 and $12,500 annually.
ROADS SETTLE DIFFERENCES
Frisco to Operate Trains Over Y. &
M. V. Lines.
Heaamont, Tex. It was authoritative
ly stated Wednesday night that the dif
ficulty between the Frisco line and the
Yazoo ami Mississippi Valley had leen
satisfactorily settled, and tliut on Jan.
1 the Frisco would be operating trains
over that line from Baton Itouge to Xew
Although It has not been generally
known, the Frisco has never once stopped
making arrangements for their entrance
Into Xew Orleans, The traffic depart
ment has sent considerable time In fig
uring rates at all points along their line
for shipments bound for that city, and
the various officials have been working
hard to have everything In readiness
when the time came for their roud to
operate their trains from port und sea
direct to Xew Orleans.
Kills One, Wounds Other.
Goldsbcrry, Mo. I), O, Sou in an, a
farmer, went to the district school near
here today, called out his two sons, aged
10 and 12 years, respectively, shot oik
of them dead, mortally wounded the
other and then shot and killed himself.
The cause of the tragedy Is not known.
SEEK A COMPROMISE.
Night Rider Suits May Be Settled Out
I'aducah, Ky. Defendants in the night
rider damage suits filed In the federal
court by I A. linker, Mary Scruggs and
Xat Frizzell, all negroes, for a total of
$100,000, have upproucbed the plaintiffs'
couiiM-1 Indirectly for a compromise. The
plaintiffs are willing to settle out of
court, and it is likely that the suits will
not go to, trial. They hue been dock
eted for the November term. Ther ui
- '.y.two defendants.
Most Important New Gathered From All Pari.
of the State. m
TWO LEGISLATORS OUT.
One fly Resignation, Another Dy
Death Old Capitol Plans.
Frankfort, Ky. Go. Wlllson ro
eclved a letter from A. H. Dennett,
r-crrctary of tho republican atato com
mitteo. notifying; him that Ucproson
tatlvo J. A. Duff, of Ohio county, had
resigned. News also reached horu
Hint lleprcscntntlva 11. H. Hector, of
Cnsoy county. In dead.
The problem of what lo do with the
old italchoine and tho governor's
mansion has been solved by tho His
torical Society If tho general assembly
win only carry out Its plans. It Is
proposed to wreck both the old state
house, which wns built in 1827, nnd
tho mmulon, which has been tro
homo of every governor ot Kentucky,
nnd rebuild them on tho now capllol
Thero Is hut ono thing nbout the old
state building that could not bo snved
nnd replaced that Is tho wonderfully
constructed steps lending from tho
rotunda up to tho legislative halls.
It Is proposed by the Historical So
ciety to sell tho site of tho old capltol
nnd use tho proceeds In purchasing
ground around the now capltol. The
silo of tho old mansion It Is proposed
to turn over to the penitentiary for
ho purpose of erecting; a hospital.
NOTED KENTUCKY rJ
wno served During w., .
-to Rheunwt.c Comp,,
J-oulivlllo. Ky - ulk h
imrt clnntlnr In n. . '
MlSfttSillllll Vnllnl- M. .1. . 'M'
Dr. Turner Andre...- ' V
ono of tho nuut m-m, . H
of that body, dlil lu e ,,, ,?H
III for ll,r. v . ' S-
plications. Ho , M
rmttitv priiitiftiswi i. . 'U
ft nil H mltAffn r i. 1
ftiirirfiti tit, (.is. . .i. f J
Kentucky Infantry d4, . , ,J
.Inr .if ..... JJ
Sues For $21,500, Allege Thrt
miner losi in Olmblinj.
Dreak Jail While Guards Were Walt
Ing For a Mob.
Frankfort, Ky. Ily prying down the
tops of tho tills of tho windows In tho
county jail hero at an early hour Thos.
Ilrandonburg, Thos. King (federal
prisoners) and Kllxa O'Xnn, an al
leged horse thief, escaped from jail.
They tied their bed clothes together,
making a rope with which to slip to
the ground. It was retried that a
mob would assault the jail to take
Charles Kelly, tho murderer of Ir
Phillips, from It and lynch him, hut
those watching for tho lynchers failed
to soc tho prisoners when they escaped.
Village Dullness Section Durned.
Kllxabethtown, Ky. The business
portion of Vina Grove, this county,
was destroyed by fire. The grocery
and meat shop of Ilcrry A Jones, the
Stlth hotel, the Wright grocery store,
tho produce store ot M. I. Allen, the
grocery storo ot Jones &. Shclton, nnd
tho hardware and Implement storo of
tho Cooper Hros. were destroyed. T'lo
loss U 125,000.
Landlord Stung For $78.60.
Frankfort. Ky. Fat O'llrlen, pro
prietor ot tho Frankfort hole), re
reived a telegram that a check for
J7S.G0, given him by A. M. Ijiiip, on
tho Second National bank of Wilkes
bnrre. Fa., is bogus. Ime represents!
himself to be an agent for tho Wtlkrs
barre Heat, Light and Motor Co.
Jury Falls To Acres.
I'aducah, Ky After being out 91
hour tho jury In the crlmtnnt assault
case against Will Ilornsby, n negro,
was. dismissed, reortlng that It could
not agree. 'The negro It nllcgvtl to
linvo assaulted Xltn Powell, a 17-yeir-old
whlto girl. The negro was bUcn
to Loulsvlllo for safo-krcplng.
To Divide Their Votes.
Iiulsvllle, Ky. lllshop Alexander
Walters, of New York, ono of the
fctrongest ecclesiastical lenders of tho
negro race, will como to Kentucky Oc
tober 21, nnd speak at loulsvlllo, Ib
anon, Ilardstown and Springfield. Ho
will ndvlse negroes to dlvldo their
Drought Is Droken.
Lexington, Ky. Jtalns have been
falling over Central and Kastern Ken
tucky, breaking four months' drought
Practlcnlly every small stream In this
district was nearly dry, and tho Ohio,
Cumberland, Licking, Kentucky, Dig
Sandy and Hed rlvcra wero very low.
Dig Registration Shown.
Henderson, Ky. Tho largest regis
tration ever shown In this city was
completed, with the following totals:
Democrats, 1,181; republicans, 7C7;
Independent, 273; scattering, CO; to
tal, 2,513. It shows a gain for the
democrats of f01 over last year.
l-oulavlllc. Ky - Arri ,
under 14 years of age r ,
tho Kentucky gninhln g t
cover 121.000 from i
Frank Orelahnbcr and lu
of St. Malthows. hv
losses of her fnlhe-
She charges that In Hv.
ther lost $9,000. c i
defendants, and the :
her to triple rccovfri'
1 '.' Sia;
J 'i I
J 0 fJtl
Wlllson Receives Thstchtr1!
Frankfort. Ky li i v,
reived tho report of p A
and Kxamlnr Thatch' 'n t
i ... . . ... .
i no uuenni use oi vi f, s
laundry of Stanley M .
ber of tho board of c r
asylum nt Ix?xlngnn u t.
Mr. Mllward has paid l.'T'
steward of tho asylum t ,:
ties, lcj and use of the 'j r'
wero regnrded as cm. s s
asylum. Thatcher sum tt
has wholly discontinue 1 r, '
Ire, vegetables and the uj
Taylor County Lout
Ixiulsvllle. Ky - Tsy. -
lucky, will have to par
sen i unless h, a ii - .i
ney, files an amended a ;s-i
factory to the federal i TV
clslon wat handed dewn
ant. Apperson had it ! ib
iiius to secure the jr f u
money on railroad bcrJ' 'im
never was built, and 'I1
m ti r red through Its flsra ."tai
tng AplMTton The e I
sponsored tbo tssuo c! I . Hil
Settled Out of Court
Islington, Ky- Five i teJ
against W. J. I-oughr if u u
vldual stockholder la '' ' (''I
Southern Mutual Invcs"---settled
out of court by It
C. Itogcrs. of the Aim- 3 Ixtl
servo Co. It Is said that i t 'I
er suits will shortly be c; J i
court and the affairs cf
speedily disposed of
Aucusta. Ky - Fire r T
destroyed tho rcildcn-c ( M
lluwes, a blacksmith tt. . t'-fj
tho latter two being c"J
Fronk, of Covington T ' t :
talncd two horses o. i '
fr.nt-n V.lllieil st S. S
consumed In tho flames U ''
Ing am supposd ts h-- W
cmso of the fire
Negro Dismissed on Murder Charge,
Lexington, Ky. Goorgo Parks, a ne
gro, who shot and killed Oram Dnn-
mis, aiau a negro, in luu luuuy vi ine
Phoenix hotel a week ago, was dis
missed on examining trial buforu Coun
ty Judge llullock on tho ground of
Jury Couldn't Agree.
Lexington, Ky. Trial ot tho erne ot
Chris. J. Ilrouston, churned with carry
lilt; concealed weapons, growing out of
hi altercation with W. It. Mllward,
July C, 1907, was heard In circuit court
und resulted In a hung Jury,
farmer Meets Instant Death,
Fuducah, Ky. Webb Cunningham, a
farmer, ot llallard county, was In
stantly killed when building a who
fenco. The lever of tho wlro stretcher
flow bade and struck him on the buck
ot his head, crushing his skull.
May Be Good CtUK
Pnducah. Ky t'ha'g 1 '
Inn t.n.a.. n,1 IllieV tr " I
III,. V. IIUI.V i- 1 I
firm Floyd Snyder a' F
liiMAn wna nrrr'Mtnl & LT?
Ull W IS f n
Tnnn. and lodscd III J 1 r"
police, bellcvo Snyder r.::r
knnwiedrn of the tnurd T '. -I
man, who wss shot a '"-j
tober 3, last.
His Escape Foiled.
Louisville. Ky Au!; - l
In 1 1 cauahl Tom M"' 1
with rnbbluc the lies' m M
just In time to prevent b
i. i .. i... nr --a f " i
I 1 1 1 1 A W nn.l anM ho U.-.ii "
. . .. . ..... i. ii Im r-r'Jl1!
lrougni imo in" j" "
Yeggmen Dlow Safe- I
. i The I-:'8-!
wns blown open by the r .
secured $200 In cash ai:J
bor of registered parkar w.
tents of which arc m-' "
la no clow to tho rot1
KllledHla Brother ,
Maylleld, Ky t'ha-l J ;
nlleged, shot and kl ' -1
with a anoiguu in i - j
trouble aroso over the
corn crop nnd the kl - ,
their homo Just over
Three Dwelling. BsJ
U1IVO Illli. rtj -. .-JO
........ t .l lliree df-T,
tho stores or u v .
.McClung at an ea'iy
morning. Tho los '
. . . r'.
unrbourivine, ivj M
tain railroad, a brnnrn n t
villi) &, NUBllVlll' ' " ' , ,,.
U extends from vwn . j
....in,ii,i.i 4-oal li'M w