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THE HICKMAN COURIER
Crr Wtstsrs Kentucky Llks ths Dw"
W. 6. BPEER and J. 0. BEXTON,
i Editors and Proprietors.
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR
. CASH IX AUVA.tCB.
Entered at the Hickman, Kentucky,
postofflce as pecond-cl&H mull matter,
THOUSANDS CHEEK AND DUNS
SALUTE NATION'S CHIEF.
Pleniureiut Day Passes Without
Hitch in Progrunm Crowd
Throng City1 Strssts.
Memphis, Tenn. For three fleeting
hours filled with patriotic Interest "Will
iam Howard Taft, ' President of tlio
Inlted Stated, wa Wednesday the guest
ot the city of .Memphis and the jieople
of ' the adjacent territory
He was accompanied by Secretary of
Wnr John M. Dickinson, Secretary of
Labor Chorion Xagel, Postmaster-General
Frank IL Hitchcock, Sieakcr Joseph 0.
Cannon of the congress, tlie governors of
thirty-two states, twenty United States
senators and U7 congressmen.
There were with the president aKo
ambassadors from n majority of the Cen
tral and South American republic,
notable army and navy olficers nnd oth
er distinguished citizen froin many
state nnd countries.
The itay in the city wa. limited. The
historic party left Immediately after the
conclusion of a brief programme to con
tinue its pilgrimage down the Mississippi
river and to he present at the national
waterway convention to be held in New
Welcome Typically Southern.
The fcrief morning visit was a notable
one for the people of this city and vicin
ity. The reception extended President
Taft contained all of tho cordial warmth
of a responsive Southern jople. Tho
tribute to him was dual in intent. Ho
was welcomed personally and a the
man; he was welcomed as the chief exec
utive of the greatest government in the
world. There were no disturbing inci
dents. There wcro no unfortunate oc
currences. There wa nothing to. mar
the visit or to create any possiblo un
pleasant after rcOcction. It was another
superb picture to adorn the local gallery
of satisfying achievements.
The programme schedules! wa consid
erably dcliycd'b3 Hie late antral of 'the
Presidential Fleet Late.
Instead of 8 o'clock, it was 10:45
when tho visiting river fleet of fourteen
bodtH anchored" bCfOrel the federal Jroi Id
Ing. It was justrlUS when the "vanisli
ing curls of smoke from the stacks of
the fourteen departing lioats left a
lingering reminder of the passing
' Ifut. history had been made during the
brief tarrying arid recollection had been
left behind. .
Climate condition vcr perfect The
day was oft, throaty and Southern. Oc
tober had stolen the weather oj. May
The streets nnd river front were filled
with mild, windy sunshine. Creation
subtle scheme was worked out in the
glinting autumn foliage -along the ter
raced fronts- of Confederate and Chicka
saw parks. The sky was the color of
'bailed. starch. It was n day of days.
Crowd Throng BluiJj.. . I
Even at tho early hour of 7 o'clock,
when sliadW. jstill Jurkcd along "the
river front as the sunri'e faded, jwoplo
began to select and station themselves in
places ofu vantage,. anticipating the ar-rlial-cfjjjtjiejjircslileullal
party at tho
hour annou'ncedTJ They" bo'gan a long,
painful, patient and" iatriotic wait which
illd not- terminate until-the tower clock
of the federal building had tjckod.past
eleven, They were tired, but none the
less enthusiastic, and later followed the
parade nnd visited the Young Men'
Christian Association building and even
the Auditorium to hear thi mim of
many wake' jil brief address-to, the
people of thl community. : .
Throughout the. morning the .air, was
filled with tho palpitant and tho expect
ant. Party lines were forgotten In the
throngs on the street and the Republican
tariff wa bur-Wl in the cosmopolitan
vastnesH of humanity. Time stood on
tiptoe while tho rcstfes crowd waited,
black' nnd whit touching elbows in
the democracy of the moment.
At lOiStf curl of smoke over the top
of the gaunt and starved willows of
Hen and Chickens island announced the
couilpg pftlie;fleet. -, , I 2
Cheer Gret Oleander. !
Tlie watching cro-A'd waited for a min
ute and then lgnaed tho event .with a
cheer that trembled over the "muddy
waters. It was the psychological mo
ment, and the ent-up enthusiasm found
vent In other cheers.
Taft on the Deck.
Aa the president's hot advanced, and
the other beats of the lleet came into
view around the point, the cheers of the
multitude swelled, reaching a grand cli
max when Mr, Tnft's portly figure could
be teen standing on the texus deck of hi
flsfphlp. It was a noisy, though a dis
tinctly hearty and cordial welcome from
a people through whoso veins surged the
blood of jwtrlotUm, and In whose heart
arose a spontaneous desire to extend the
hospitality of Memphis, of Tennessee,
and of the South to the chief executive
of the republic.
l'aft Smile Perpetual.
It was in this way that tho president
and hi party were met and welcomed
and the vituscoplc ovents which fol
lowed tWe were nutwsw but W)fi Th
weue outsida, and uUwtf the routs of th
jaraito elude verba) KHrMHiet.
PRINCE ITO MURDERED
WHOLE WORLD HEQKKT8 HIS
Death of Oreat Statesman "Will Not
Affect tha Policy He Had
Toklo Iliorbunll Ito,.; prince of Ja
pan, but the greatest commoner In tho
smpire, and for two yean the uncrowned
ruler ot Korea, who, hoping to rebuild
tho country, stood between Korcn nnd
the degradation of immediate atinexn
tion, was assassinated by Koreans ut
Harbin, Manchuria, to which he went
In his capacity as president of the privy
council, on a mission of peace.
l'rior to his iletuirluro Princo Ito said
to the Associated -Press: "I am coinjr
in my own initiative, with the at-iirovsl
of my emperor, with tho hojio of secur
ing a better understanding with Chlnu
and of assuring the world that Japan's
intentions in .Manchuria are amicable to
China and friendly to the commerce of
all nations. When I return I hope to
give positive evidence of tills."
Undoubtedly Prince Ito Intended to
inaugurate and enforco a distinct policy
In .Manchuria, Imt the exact nature of
this was not disclosed. Marnui Katsura,
tho premier and minister of finance, aft
er the assassination, said In an Inter-viewi
"The death of Prince Ito will not
change the policies of Japan. The pacific
motives of Wince Ito will ever be main
tained, nnd the traditions left by him
will always bo followed."
The entire nation is in mourning, the
flags of tho foreign embassies have been
placed at halfmast, while all public and
many private functions have been aban
doned. The Japanese and foreign news
papers appear with black borders. Only
the death of the emperor could arouse
similar demonstrations of sympathy. Per
haps Prince Ito' death causes more uni
versal sincerity and grief because he was
Idolized by the masses as the great
counsellor of the elder statesmen, tho
creator of the cabinet and the friend of
the emperor himself.
PHENOMENON AT SEA.
Bhaft of Fire Plunged From Hearena
Oalvcstnn, Tex. The steamship Disa,
just In from Frontcra, Mexico, reports
having witnessed an awe-inapiring and
terrifying phenomenon when about 150
miles north of the Mexican coast In tha
gulf of Mexico on Oct. 21. Whether it
was a shaft of fire or light from heaven
or from the gulf, those who experienced
it could not tell. About 3 o'clock in
the afternoon storm clouds made the
day dark a night. A half mile ahead
appeared the wide band of Are or light,
xtending from sky to water nnd nhout
x quarter of a mile wide. In tho heuv
ens the light reflected the mountain of
surging black clouds, while the sea
The crew begged the captain to turn
back, and all stood paralyzed with fright
as the vessel entered the brilliantly il
luminated area. It was light enough to
read a paper on deck, and the sea was a
dead calm, while the water was boiling
hot. The fire pond was marked as clear
a n veil, and immediately after passing
beyond it the vessel entered a raging
tea, running mountainous waves and tha
STEEL DIVIDEND GROWING
Shows an Increase of a Quarter
New York. The directors of tho Unit-
ed States "Steel CorjKiratlon declared a
Quarterly dividend of 1 per cent on the
common stock. This is an increase of a
quarter per cent over the previous quar
terly dividend. The usual dividend ot
174 per cent was declared on the pre
For the quarter ending Sept. 20, tntul
earnings of the tfnltcd State Steel Cor-
oration were $38,210,907.
The directors report unfilled order on
hand Sept. 30, at 4,700,833 tons.
Ihe net earnings of the steel corpora
tion for the quarter ending Sept. 30 were
MONEY AFTER AMENDMENTS.
Washington. Senator Hernando D.
Money, of Mississippi, declares that at
the coming session of congress he intends
to make an effort to have tho uttornv-
general take the question of the consti
tutionality of the fourteenth and fif
teenth amendments to the supreme court
for a decision. Senator Money contend
that the two amendments were not le
Troops Guard Tobacco.
Lexington, Ky. Seventy thousand
pound of tobu,cc belonging to S. A
Simpson of (IfuiiCTcounty, 'who was aid
ed In its shipment11 by Ktafo militia, ar
rived hero Tuesday. Simpson is not u
member of UietLurley pool. Having
been threatened and fearing' interference
It he attempted to"fhlp his tobacco, he
appealed to (!ov. Willson for aid. The
governor detailed .a detachment of Siute
troops from Cynthiutia to go 'to (irniit
county and assist In tho shipment of the
CAN'T ENFORCE STATE-WIDE.
Enforcement Officer Tender Hi Kti'-i-
i nation, ) i
Oklahoma City, Okla. The Nov. li. J,
Waugh, Stato enforcement officer undir
the prohibition law, ha filed hit resigna
tion with Our. Haskell. He deehres
that the pay is too meager and the wurk
InI luluirtmia unjl (In tururin. fur lit,, m
continue. He declare that he believes
that the prohibition law in Oklahoma
City can never be enforced, beeniuo a
majority of the people are agiliut en-
CLEANING A GREAT CITY
Chicago' Chief of Police Start a Ca mpalgn Agslntt Vice.
COST OF DEEP WATER
UEDUCTION FHOM FOH9CER CALCULATIONS.
Little Saving in 0-Foot Depth Em
bankments Cost Same ltsftrd
lsa of Channel Depth.
Washington. Congrrss will he In
formed In December of the amount that
can be deducted from the estimate of
$30,000,000 for the division from tin
es go to St, Louit of the 'lakrs-to-the-gulf
The general Iward, of which Gen. Ilix-
by is chairman, found that 930,000,000
and $310,000 for annual maintenance
was the leait estimate for a fourteen-
foot waterway from Chicago to St. 1-oius.
The report lias made, as ordered, a
r.ew estimate for a nine-foot waterway
from Chicago to St. Louis, and thnt
the figures are substantially ;23,000,QOO.
Engineers here to whom the nine-foot
estimates will eventually be jubmitted
before sending them to congress nra of
the opinion tin t It Is impossible to re
duce very muc'i the estimates-for the
schema from Ctlro to the gulf.
The reason for this Is thnt most of
the money for that longdiiion Is neces
sary for "embankment work," and this
work must be the same whether or not
the whole route shall b fourteen feet
or nine feet. This point has never been
brought out before, and is of extreme
importance, because it shows that little
Is to be expected In the war of reduction
from the original estimate frOm St.
Louis to the gulf.
In other words, congress will, as it
stands now, la furnishes! with a rhrme
of $143,000,000 for a nine-fout channel,
as against $130,000,000 for a fourteen
SALE OF PUBLIC LANDS
SALE TO HEQIN IN OKLAHOMA
ON DECEMBER FIRST.
Lands Were Olvsn State for School
and Public Buildings by the
U. S. Government.
Guthrie, Okla. The biggest land ssl
ever pulled ell in the Southwestern
states, eicept possibly in the old day
whsn Tetas traded half a doren rountiet
for a slstr capitol building, etc., will
bVln In Oklahoma Dec. 1, when the state
puts 330,000 acres of cultivated lands
jstid 1,030.000 acres of raw .Northwest
I prairie on the market in ICO-acre tracts.
These land were glen the state by
the t'nlted States government cither for
school or fer public buildings.
The raw prairie land i often capable
of cultivation with excellent remits, be
ing similar to Southwestern Kansas and
the Tvxss Panhandle, and may ba pur
chased in tracts ranging from IftO-arrrs
up to 1,!$0. Its average appraised value
is sl-out $2.10 per acre. The J3O.000
acres of leased land may he Wight in
tracts not larger than 100 acres, sad
ha an airrage appraised value of about
$13 per acre.
GIN FIGURES 5,525,591 BALES
Last Year's Figures Wer 0,300,100
at Same Date.
Wadilrgton. Tlie census bureau lion-
day issued n report showing that 3.323,-
391 bales, counting round a half bales,
had been ginned from the growth of
1009 to Oct. IS, as co in pa nil with 0,-
200,100 for 10OS, 4,420,283 for 1907 and
4,931.021 for 1000.
The report showed that 313,3.13 hales
had Ix-en ginned in Alalmnm, as com
pared with C94,I0t in 190S, 327,013 In
Arkansas, as compared with ,147,408;
34,90.1 in Florida, as compared with 34,
027) 1,112,700 in Oecrgia, as compared
with 1,110,229; 144,073 in Louisiana, a
compared with 207,092) 391,414 in Miv
sissippl, as compared with 021,399 ) 213,
ZIS In North Carolina, as comareI with
70,222) 329,703 in Oklahoma, us com
pared with 132,330) C22.370 in South
Carolina, as compared with C0O.078; 101,-
190 in Tennessee, as compared with 131,-
073) 1,072,812 in Texas, as compared
with 2,qt7,79S, and 19,799 in all other
states, s compared with 23,023.
HER ASHES GO TO RICHMOND
Daughtsr of Confederacy to Lie Be-
aide .Her Father. .
Colorado Springs, Colo. Tho ashes of
the late Mrs. J. Addison Hayes, the late
Daughter of the Confederacy," ore en
route to Richmond, Ya., for final inter
ment bcsldti tho body of Jelferson Davis,
president of tho Confederate States, and
Ids wife father and mother of Mr.
Tho urn containing the ashes was ac
companied by Mr. Hayes, Jelferson
Hayes Davis, their son, whose surname
wu changed by authority of the legisla
ture to x'rMtuute the Davis name, and
tho other children.
Mrs. Hayc died July 18, and tho body
wa cremated In Denver, tcmKrary In
terment being mado here, with the In
tention of later removiiig tho ashes to
the old Confederate capital.
Wide is Trade in White Slaves.
Omulm, Neb. A stirring adilrcs by
Dr. O. Edward Januey, of Ilaltiinore,
chairman of tho national vigilance com
mittee for the suppression of tho white
slave traffic, wu tho must notutlo event
of the session of the convention of the
National Woman' Christian Temper
Dr. Janiuy declared that the traffic
In girl l. become an evil mora wide
spread trau tho public Imagines, teach
ing cut .ito every part of this country
and oven arross the ccean for victims.
MRS. CLEVELAND CONSOLES
Writes Lengthy Letter to the Widow
. of Oov. Johnson.
Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. John A.
Johnson, widow of tLc late governor,
has received a letter of condolence from
Mrs. tireu-r Cleveland. The letter I a
long one, In which the widow ut Prince
ton unfolds her htsrt to the widow st
Mrs. Johnson has received many let
ter of condolence since the death of her
htisliand, but none w III be prizes! so high
ly as that from the widow of the former
Democratic prvsideut of the United
State. The content of the letter have
not been made public, but It was re
ported by what is uposed to bo an
authoritative source, that Mr. Cleveland
admitted the former president, while on
his deathbed, predicted the election of
Gor. Jchuooii, In tnn he were nomi
nated by the Democrats a year ago.
JUSTICE PECKHAM IS DEAD
Heart Trouble nnd Urlght'a Disease
A I tuny, X, Y. Itufus W. Pcckhsm,
asseciate justice of the United State
supreme court, died at 8:13 o'clock Sun
day night at Coolmurr, his summer
borne, st -Mtamont, Albany eounty.
Death was duo to a complication cf heart
trouble, Ilright'a disease and hardening
of tho arteries.
Justice Prrkham had l-een in Ill
health for some time, but hi condition
was not considered serious until re
cently. Following adjournment of the Hay
term of the United State supreme court
he came with Mrs. I'eckham to eiid
th summer at Attumoiit. A few day
ago hi condition U-came inch that hi
physician said ho was likely to die at
any time, or might linger for several
months, Until last week Justice l'k
ham exhibited considerable strength and
wa able to be about the house.
Neck Broken Still Live.
Macon, liu. Lying In the Macon hos
pital with his neck broken by a fall
from his room window, Karl Holies
nephew of Judgn Hubert Hodges, of thll
city, I fully conscious and physician
cntertuln hojw of saving his life. In
attempting to fasten a window shutter
tho young man lost hi halancu and fell
twenty feet to a brick pavement. 'Hie
surgeons found complete jwralysls of the
entire body except the muscles of Uiq
head. The youth, regained. conscioutn
and later talked coherently,
SPINNERS WILL BE IDLE.
Greenville, 8. C The, cotton mills in
Greenville, Anderson and Greenwood
counties, finding It Impossibtn with the
present price of raw cotton to sell their
product at a profit, decided to eurtall
production by closing down one duy In
ech week, eifecthe immediately. 0no
million spindle and twvnty-ouo thou
unj loom are represented !n tho mill
Included in tho agrec'iiicnt. These mill
consume annually 300,000 bales of cot
News of General Interest in a
BY SPECIAL CORRESPONDENTS,
Judge Arthur Peter Orders the Name
of Three Republicans 8trlcken from
Louisville Registration List All
Iulsvllle, Ky. The nninc of thrtsj
reptihllonna wmo stricken from Uw
rtRlstmMoii HMs by order of Judge
Arthur 1'Uor ut tho inilgatuti of tho
democrat lo attorney. AH of tho men
who wro deprived of voIIhk nro lie
groo. and one of them. 1). W. Smith.
I cinphijcd rh fireman nt the cstty
hall. It niipoarn thmt SmIUt cntmj
hero from Kaunas City sit month
ago ami Undid a "fat Job" nt Uio
city nxfeno tho day after his ar
rival. CUirioa Simpson lost his power
of casting hi ballot because he la on
ox-convict ami his taper restoring his
citizenship could not be fount!. II. D.
IllnnlmnU imino wm stricken off be
muse ho could not twtahllsh tho fact
tliat ho U a legal resident of 1Oiils
PHYSICIANS ARE PUZZLED
Over Cat of Man Who Can Not De
Aroused from Unconscious
Islington, Ky II It. Arowood. of
Tennessee, who has been employed
In the construction of A railroad at
Corinth, Ky.. was brought hero and
placed In St. Joseph' hotplt.il. HI
condition I one which la puzxtlng the
local physicians. On the night of Oc
tober 19 Mr. Arowood retired from his
work In perfect health, "l(Ut upon his
delay In arising next morning a mes
senger was sent to his room to awnVcn
htm. but after worklnn with him fur
tome time, It was found linposilblo to
arouso him, as he waa In an uncon
scious condition. Physicians were
summoned, but all efforts to awaken
him failed. After narking wih him
for two days ho waa brought here for
medical attention, but all efforts to
arouin him havo so far foiled.
DURLCY POOL EXTENSION.
Reports Show About Sixty Per Cnt
of Crcp Signed,
Wlnrhetor. Ky At the meeting of
the Hurley Tobacco society. In session
bore, tbo reports, ot the'rounlle .i to
the acreage pooled during the 30 day
extension of time granted after tho
stipulated lime for closing were re
ported to haveben pooled during this
time, which bring the number of
aen-s pooled u to nearly 114.000, or
about 60 or cent of tho whole crop,
r.rcvrdlmc to the entlmnto made by the
tnltacco society, which wa 19dJ)00
acres. The pool was not closed nnd
tho lime Is extended Indefinitely, sub
ject to biting closed at any tliiio by
the executive committee. Tho no
executive commitioo was computed
after this had been disposed of.
Messrs. Wllherspoon, ot Woodford
comity; Shankltn. of Maion county,
and Hlauchtor, of Owen county, who
wore nominated by President l'bus,
but not confirmed at the Inst inetolnn,
wero confirmed by n largo majority.
The changing the headquarters from
Winchester to Islington wa confirm
ed by n rote of ft to 6.
RO0PS DLOWN FROM OUILDINQS
At Frankfort, Ky. Streets Choked
With Debris Damage I Re
Frankfort, Ky. Willi a desfenlns
roar, a terrific storm swept down upon
this city and itiroundlnr territory. All
telegraph wire and nearly all tela
phone wire aro down, hut from tho
meaxcr reports obtalnabla It Is certain
thnt tho damngo will be enormous.
Many buildings, Including residences,
wore unroofed Tho streets hero. In
ninny Instance, aro choked with fall
en tree, and timber. Tho city prac
tically I In darkness. A barrel was
cnnlcd a block by the great wind and
hurled through n big plato glass win
dow In tho McC'luro depnrtmont store.
A portion of a veranda was hurled
across a street nnd through a window
In the front of tho Elbert Jewelry store.
The temperature ha lowered rapidly
since tho arrival ot thn storm and now
Is below the freezing point.
Hopklnsvllle, Ky Company D,
Kentucky Btoto guard, under com
mand of Cupt. N. A. Claik, left hero
for Hickman to a&slst tho sheriff of.
Fulton county In hamllltiK tho crowd
Incident to President Tuff visit. A
detachment of 30 men from Company
IC of Marlon, also went to Hickman,
and will bo attached to Capt. Clark's
Loulxvlllo, Ky. OUlolnls of thi.
Homo Telephone Co. announced that
a deal hits boon completed whereby the
company tukes over tho Independent
Ujiik Dl'ttinco Telephone Co. Tho
company soctirod JS-'O.OOO hands ot uu
Issue of $5112,000.
IjxIngton, Ky Charles William,
foreman of construction for the Louis
ville & Nushvlllo rullrn.id's new lino'
being built Into tho iiinuntafn.i of 10 ut-'
em Kentucky, wa shut by iinldontl
fled men and left for dead on tho
ground near Heidelberg. Leo county.
By l.enliioton m
Detroit tl ci. "I" "ftvir,J
Detroit. Mi M, i
cmploKd at , i,ttr,i, ' "J1 H
shucked n n.. . 1 '"""If? tu-1
imshlng a ffifi(, d"?',1!
fleorae II m... "'."".Ii J
at 111 wnnt.l ' '"""rut
. . (,m . , ,
luacn fleenl .... . "J" "WcfiJ
niatnond sin.i ...... . vHrt
le. In the M
Friday on l,.... "1V "toi
Jeweler's s.ore .. .. . 11
sparkler over n,P ,.,,.,.. .Jl
to haven pin ..,,,,,,, n"M
elor drew hi. i,., . h ....
believing ,h.,k,. .,,1 '
rigni, nrew the ,, s,rj "1
Oil. sit. , I.. . sow)
dlanwnd He , fled
work Is don. The P ,it TJ
and when eti,fr., n J
jerier gae i rt ,1l(,N .
mi a preirs- llelt, MU
iv iu iiiu j.iiiow ..!. a .. lmt!Jl
Frankfort. Kr--t.,ri s,ir,;4w ,1
of IletHity l'lite, Hiar. a MinktJc
MlllIlD. at 8te.,m K ire sit
an efloK to sx iiie r fin,.!
lxlnctoa, Kj TV toJr i vJ
HenrieUA Morgan Duke it,btr.
ll.vill V Duke, w-ss laic rr-d , J
ington cemetery n-s' the ri
ncr lliustrlou lnii,r, u a Joss
Maysvllle, Kj -(isore wisrl
v.reos,oauni, i.'. died it it kt(l
flls sen, T C t reekbsgn, ti p,il
this county lie the oMi ij
in Mason count r He ,lt ,
urown county, Ohio.
Frankfort, Ky -"i t.- :u tJ
light district hie. bid aaetl'rktH
when Albert lUrrii, a Tusestn
grn, was shot and kMM by u
Identlfletl neero !Utr' h
ranclng on his lr snj itik.
Ij)iikvtl!e. Ky -One of ih tsntl
tercsllng points ihst kis tn.sssitl
the present cojle ll iftl l:w
In Ioulsvllle was that pu- j ch I
thn board of elertiun rooimiutu
which denied Owen Tiler sbd titi
Itei' party the right 'n ban ct
lengers and lnpert(.r ' ttie im I
election day The dtsla slalbJ
applies tofieorae II TrddsnlkhlJ
orty, Howe ami rroteette party
Newport, Ky IVH'tesI rirtlei
Camnbell countr. Keo'ukT. H
stir ml when Clieviit Je V
YungWut. la the he- of kis 'last
for re-election. isused nikfit.
dsvit before 8iulre T K Hsuili
In this City, charting S of Shoenull
reeostllied leader of 'tie rero1
rty In Camjibell vin' snd tel
clerk at the New 1 i -i. i
hnlnr attemnte.1 'o ''rtw tM"
matter of a settktaeat if l"tlrvj
Frankfort. h 1'" sakfstl
Clnelnnntl Itallmud' " mill b wj
Unued November 1, hen tb UJ
vlllo & Nsibville sill f 'm):. '-I
m i rns.l ami . oli'lcue i:i I
Hon ThJ road I known Kj
lucky Midland ai.d ws U l'
. .-...wl ,lrsl rf lbs
b.dnR Mttilhe by .uWHMlmifrl
iriy cltliens and isi.se-s of uv t
tic of Franklin. So ' m m i
and tho cities of yransron. -(
town and I'arii
-,.-fy.'.ll, Kv r.rrslt Jq
i tnol rench red Ills i
i. nitt heal opt on ene-1
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