Newspaper Page Text
VOL. I. NUMBER II.
s. A BIG TIME NEXT WEEK, mcoln Connty Fair to Be Held Tues day, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Other Interesting and Important Commun icatkms From Various Farts of the County. TIIE LINCOLN COUNTY FAIR. The regular meeting of &e Lincoln County Agricultural society, which meets at the fair grounds in this city on the #th, 10th, 11th and 12th of this month, ought to be the most successful ever held in tjhis county. Crops hare beeu much han usual thus giving our people jndance of material to contribute toWffTi making the fair a complete suc cess, and the officers of the association .have spared no pains to do their share in making the fail' all that could be pocted of a first class county fair. The grounds have been put in fine condition for the accomodation of live stock grain vegetable, and everything which goes into "the make up „of au agricultural exhibition and from present indications there nothing to hinder us frora having a fine .exhibition. THE ITUJJSS OF THE ASSOCIATION, Which are in all cases of the most rai sonableand liberal, character, will rigidly enforced, and the officers of the different departments are men who are disposed to see that' everything is con ducted in a fair and impartial maimer For the benefit of those who have not re ceived a copy of the premium list, THE "LEADER.hereby reproduces as much of premiums to be awarded as oom for.: 'lion, 4 years old and over, first $10, second, $5. Best brood mare, with colt by side, first premium, $0, second, $3. Best filly.or gelding, two years aiid uu der, first premium, $4 second, $2. Best colt, one year and under twu, first premium, $3, second, $2. Best sucking colt. lksl. 83. second-.$3. Best pair of matched mares or geldings first, $5. second $2.50. Bostp^r driving^iBfcOSvfgel^.HtgS in arrafiss, ®5. second, $2.50. Best team of mules ,in harness, first, $10, second, %*. Best short hcrri bull, three year* old and over, first,$5, second. 2.50. Best short horn bull, .two years old and under four, first premium. $4, second, $2. Best short horn cow, four years .and over, first premium. $5, second. $2. Best short horn calf, first premium $2 second, 81. premiums will be given for excel. JeiSJj' varj^us^ the Hereford, Holstein, !l Angus, Galloway. and Eds of cattle. •line of hogs, die best Poland one year old and over, first In tilt" China hog $5. second, $2.50. Best Poland China sow, uue year and over, first, $4, second $2. Best pair Poland China pigs under six months, first, $5, second. $2.50, Same premium will be given for the best Berkshire®, Chester Whites. Jersey Red or Duroc" Jersey. and-several other breeds. A premium of $3 will be paid for the 0)est sheep buck.,and $2 for second best, (the same for the best and second best long wool ewes, and same for lambs. A splendid exhibition of poulljy is ex ptcted and the list of premiums, while HOC large, are ample to secure a large en terance. IK the machanical department. Iho best display of farm machinery will gift, $5 and the best harvester in operation will get the same. Liberal provision has also been Biade for premiums, on exhibitions in Horticul ture, dairy products, Hour. feed «id vegetables of all kinds. In the household the ladv^ho bakes the best two loaves of salt-railAUfeead will be rewarded with a, prese •and the second best, 50c. Ail othHknds of pastry will be equally rewarded for first and second best. Crazy quSIts, log cabin quilts, knittings, sew ings and fancy works of even* variety will have an opportunity to come here and contest for the premiums of which there are a large number. THE RACES. Arrangements have been made for a grand exhibition of speed, to be a part of each day's entertainments, and in several o£ the races none but Lincoln connty ani mals will be admitted, thus giving the farmers 4 id is an opportunity to carry off the victory. This department has been plac under the supervision of Mayor Zeller therefore a certain success so far as _magement is concerned. A game of base ball has also been jfifjanged for Wednesday afternoon. The ftir begins Tuesday morning, September and all enteries for exhibition must be feade -^fore six o'clock, p. m., of that EiflBfcors should make their en teries at as early a date as possible. The following are the officers of the various departments: I. N. Martin,'superintendent of horse department. F. S. Moulton, seperintendent of cattle department. W. U. Parke, superintendent of swine department. John Iverson, superintendent of sheep department. James Madden, superintendent of poultry department. A. A. Arnold, superintendent of impli ment department. J. Richards, superintendent of horti culture and Farm products department. Mrs. G. "W. Martin, superintendent of household department. Mrs. O. R. Isackson, superintendent of rextile fabacts department. Mrs. N C. Nash, superintendent of floe art department. J. M. Zeller, superintendent of sporting department. Miss Lizzie Wimer, superintendent of Juvenile, department. The fair will last four days, and TIIE DAILY LKADEK, will be issued at 7 o'clock each morning to keep the attend ants posted oil the progress of the exhibi tion. W0ETHING- AFTEE THE G0URTH0USE. The First Step. Undo Towards Removing tko County Seat to Thait Place. The Worthing county seat agitators have enactod the second (chapter in the war upon She town of Canton for fcke county seat and it is probable that this question will be added to the political con test now .about to begin. A petition, supposed to be signed by over half fthe legal voters of the county, has been jflac ed on file.atthe county auditors office and the board of commissioners are wrestling with it today. Auditor Cooper says that it is his Opinion that the petition h*.s a sufficient-number of mames to bring the question to a vote this fall, but there seems to lie some question as to wfiather the names on the petition all represent legal voters. It is the duty of the board to investigate this question and iif it is found that a majority of the legal'voters of the county have-signed the document, the board will instruct the auditor to issue a proclamation submitting the ques tion to a vote of the people this fall. .GAJST'T STAHD THE TIGXET. AH ia Not Gold That Glitters In the Bajrablican Fold. WORTHING. Sept. 1.—Special Corre xpondr/nce-. If the feeling in this locality is to be taken as a criterion, the,action of the republican convention 3ield at Mitchell last week, has practic k!Jy sealed the doom over the head of the .»epnblic an party in this state, in Lincoln county at least. -It has became an assumed fact, that the Humiliation of John R. Gamble, of Yankton, to fill the place of U. S, Gil ford in rt-lie next congress, assures the electiou of F. .A. Leavitt The prohibitionists will not support :a man who is not a'temperate man, at least, and it is wellknow.ii that Mr. Gamble is a con Finned drunkard. This-will undoubtedly give Mr Leavitt the vote of the proliibition people on thif-, side of tli-s Missouri. Your correspondent is informed that the pro hibitionists of .this part of the county will vote for XLr. Leavitt to a man, and a great many others, who were formerly radically opposed to liim,.arenowop«n in their declaration to vote afiid work for his election. Their.reasons for this are good and .sufficient—but all bated on the same grounds—they .do not 'propose to be bulldozed into supporting a, set of men foresee whose nominationihas been dic tated by an infernal ring. They lutve the good seuse to season thai if the ring that has ruled in tke republican party liar many years, is struMg enough to control} the party conventions in spite of tlie ex pressed wishes of tine people, iLt. has be come to dangerous to be entrusted with the public welfare. 'This fact will give the independents a great many 'votes—in this township, at least—of men who have always been strong republicans smd who even now say they will cling to tfee party hereafter if U,does the fair thing by the people, but they cannot stand a deal like the one put up at the Mitchell conven tion. Your correspondent Jias made some efforts during the past few days, to ascer tain the correct feeling among the people toward the Mitchell ticket and he finds that go where you will, you find the senti ment changing for Leavitt, prohibition and women's suffrage. Said a well post ed young Norwegaiu republican to me yesterday "The moneyed element will make a strong effort to carry the election, but you will see that it can no longer be done. The people have put on their thinking cap and money will have no in fluence in this campaign—they are going to vote as their consciences dictate, no matter what their parly affiliations may be. Yes, Mr. Leavitt has a strong -fol lowing among the Scandinavians, and their vote amounts to niiderable." The greatest indignation at the result of the 111 .w r: A Faithful LEADER in the Cause of Economy and Reform, the Defender of Truth and Justice, the Foe of Fraud and Corruption. CANTON, SOUTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1890 Mitchell convention is felt among the Norwegians here, They are naturally very sensitive as to their independent principles and they feel that they have been imposed upon in this instance. Some take the action of the convention as a di rect stab at the Norwegians, and on the whole, they are turning away from the old party in battalions. PIEBBE GAINING AT EDEN. How the Sentiment ii Changing Toward the Geo graphical Center. EDEN, August 30.—Special Corre spondence: There area great many hearty supporters of Pierre, the geographical center of the state and by all odds the proper place for the capital, and while the Huron campaigners have all made their boast of having a mortgage upon the vote in this part of the state, especial ly upon the Farmers' Alliance, it is just now in order to state that if Huron is reposing its confidence of success in the vote of the Farmers' Alliance, it will be the worse defeated town in the state that ever aspired for capital honors. THE LEADER representative has mingled with the members of the Alliance a great deal the past two weeks, and he finds that Pierre has some, of its best friends in the Farmers Alliance of this locality. Among these are many who were formerly strong supporters of Huron and Sioux Falls. I- called upon a prom inent leader in the Alliance of -Fairview township a few days ago for the purpose of securing an interview on the capital situation in his township. "I suppose you are as uswal solid for Huron for ihe capital?" quiried the cor respondent. "No, I'm Rot," was the prompt and emphatic reply. "I voted for Huron and done all possible to locate the temporary capital at All at place last fall, but ZPierre is my choice for the permaneBt location. Yo& may be some what surprised at this bat I have good and sufficient reasons, fa the first place a great Change has take® place since, the last election. The reservation is opened with hundred of settlers on it: Pierre built a temporary capital building for over $15,000 and donated it to the state, that will serve us for years a -con-! sideratias wd~can't afford to throw away If you vote fSSr Huron' how and she gets' it, the state will put up a new buHdin costing-fit least S100,Gv)0 a-nd probably, is opinion. Pierre Lsjgain ingfriendsdaiiydow.il in my towaship and I tlzsak she- will .earily carry th*1 day on Novo».iber 4 ." FAKI-IEES VA&EH0USE AT EDifS It Commeitws Baa ness thh'.Wook and WiSCMako Things Hem, EDK.K.:#ept. 1 •—.SpwL-.il Coi-rnxp/it/Ji' nre: The Farmers Warebeo.se company iave completed all ar.rangeuhdits to comui«nce the business of hiaudliujg grain about the middle of fthe present iw«k. Their ware house is -.nearly completel at this writing and the scales are being put into place. All other details necestury to comm« ice immediate,operations h&ve been carried out. It isiiinderstood thu a buyer feas been eiigagui to takechajge of the busi ness but theiname of the jfntleman cot Id not be ascostouned. The'business mea«of the town are looking focS-h with much hope to the jgyeningot thesrew enterprise as heretofture^t! great (leal -of graiii aod other .business has gone to other placet that will nowioome to this point. Tltt company i«.a HStrong concexr. having membership ttf about 100 atf the lxist .farmers int&is locality, and wsSl no doubt' •do a big business. The company will! «Jso handle coaiL IN TEE HESEAFTEE. Mi*. Fred Kundert Eads a Life of Si&ring, Biresford. IJ-EitESKOUD, Aiigust, 28.—Speefal Cor respondence-. Mrs. Fred Kundert, resid ing a few miles from this place, in Pleas ant township ended a life of long and patient suffering at die residence of Mr. B. Schmidt in this city at an early hour last Tuesday morning. Mrs. Kundert had been an invalid for many years, and a few days before her death, had been taken to town in order to better undergo medical treatment for the cure of her ailment. "While she had been sick a long time and her case was practically hopeless, she passed away more, suddenlv tlian was expected. Her funeral took place from the Methodist church in this city yesterday, and was attended by a large concourse of friends and rela tives. Mrs. Kundert was a faithful member of the Methodist church and WM generally esteemed as a model chris tian woman. A husband and two child ten are left to mourn her departure. EKS MODERN ELDORADO. Teeming With Wealth and Grandure r-lts Rapid Developement and Promising, Future. Prof.Bailey'a Black Hills Lecture—Interest' as a Novel, and Instructive as a Cyclopoedia. TIU&VrOXDBHLAKI) OF SOUTH DAKOTA. Iii-'spite of the heat, Prof. G. E. Bailey hel4 the close attention of his audi ence at Bedford Hall Tuesday evening, while he described the marvelous re sources of the Black Hills. The Hills contain gold, silver, copper, lead, tin, graphite, asbestor, mica, zinc, iron, coal, oil, salt, timber, building stone of eyery variety and description, cement, fire?,: clays, brick clays, and a host of other minerals. The interior is covered with-the finest body of pine timber west of "Wisconsin and Minnesota. FJ|, fifty miles around from the foot hill 'lhe farmers have an abundance of rain fall and raise good crops without irrigation. The Hills are becoming famous for their blooded horses and cattle claiming that they can equal Kentucky in raising fine stock. The towns are full of life and push, priding themselves on secur ing everything in the way of electric lights, street cars, etc.,that the larger eastern cities boast of. The region is far advanced in educational matters having the State Normal school at Spearfish the State School of Mines at Rapid and In dian school at Rapid a Methodist college at the Hot Springs, and several Catholic and public schools. Ii is impossible to reproduce in print the professor's description of the marvellous wealth of the "Belt Mines" ait Lead City, one forgets to write in lis tening to the rushing stream of facts and -figures, descriptions of prodigbus wood piles, narrow-gague railroads, concentrat ing works, pyvite smelters, and the mighty mills with their 860 stamps crush ling 2,500 tons e? ore per day. •The Hills produced last year $3,407,177 of gojd /nd silsver. One of the most in •W-r0^n^]io¥BkiK*s""of'thecleCture was" ill description of the tin districts, the Har ney Peak and Nigger Hill. They are the twice, that amount. Can the ^opiej ^'-rj^st tin mkies, the widest and richest stand this now? I understand the areas- ury is about empty DOTT. besides a Jarge debt. SecouS, as to location, Huron is near est center of opulat-ieat now, "but (she is fast losing thisi point also. Pierre is.gain ing at TLM sam rate ithut Huron is loos ing anden a few years, she will the center of evei ything pertaining it.? the cupitahqsuestic n. lean also say than'I. ami not alewe in in the world. The Harney 'Peak com pany have S'jeani hoisting works, and compressed air drills in some twenty camps. They are building SO miles of 'railroad to faring the ore to the mills. A :1,000 ton niiil will start in the spring. Last year /the United States imported $83,000,000 worth dMin. To make this •at home it would require «n army of '150,000 men. It would veyuire 8(i0,000 tons of iron- 1,500,000 tons of coal :i0Q, .000 tons of limestone betxles immense quantities Vf charcoal, lead, tallow, sr.l .lisric acid, «tc. The deswijition of tiie coal veins Csom 10 to 40 fe?t thick was listened to-roith interest by our farmers. 'The Ililis.-can supply the Dakotas with ekeap coal a/id coke for all time toconne. "The professor describ»3 the present condition atk£ possibilities*.f the reserva tion. The Bills have grown from noth ing to their j^resent state of prosperity in inahirteen wrars. Theywfell soon have a population o!f over 100,000. The trade is now control!.#'! by Nebraska railroads. Mr. Bailey in -closing showed fully the advantages t© our farmei* of secur.in, t'neeJieap codilof the Hills, mud the value of tte miningstegions as a siarket for our farm products. Plaoe the capital at Pierre.anrl the staj-e will HJt bo lop-sided but a magnificent empire rich in agriculture ill Hie east and miner* Is in ties-west, bound together by their ns utual infcrests. The2?rof's. ai-ility as a w«ard painter ueeds in praise, ^jlis descriptions of the scenery, the canj»ns, peaks aud moun tains mfcst be lieiicd to be appreciated. COUt'TY INSTITUTE AFTERMA TH. y^ijgrH^Hllils (A? L/i*t .-itttertdilute, and Pn'tredingx of Week iff Si c. Institute. The Lincoln count?- Teachers Institute Cksed its eighth amm,al session last Fri day afternoon, and so far as we have been able to learn the teachers ro to their re spective homes feeling that the session has been tine of the most profitable they have rwer enjoyed. The instructors seem to haw been well chosen aud the most intense interest seemed to prevale throughout. Except in the matter of attendance Superintendent Isham ex presses himself as entirely satisfied, and considering the fact that attendance lias never been made compulsory, that a week's institute was held last March, and that it came at a busy time among the farmers, he feels this is no serious ground of complaint. Evidently the institute should be sustained, a very large per cent of the teachers come from the common school and are unable to take special train ing away from home at a normal school. The institute come* in with a body of training instructor* and at a nominal mss± expense largely supplies the deficiency. To make this new system of fitting teachers successful, however, the public should give it all possible encouragement, and school boards should discriminate against those who neglect to improve its advantages. It is a mistake to suppose the stay-at-homes do not need the in struction, in most cases they are weaker in teaching ability and are less ambitious to satisfy the public demand than those who are prompt and profited in attend ance. As was previously announced the in stitute was organized in two divisions and two instructors were given work at the same time, by this plan, all were kept busy. Professor Hood had the advanc ed language work covering grammar and composition for his morning work and in the afternoon, United States history, commencing with the Revolutionary period, and during the last three-quarters of an hour each day talked on the theory and art of teaching. Professor Spafford taught both classes in arithmetic and writing and the A class in geography. Miss Barber taught language and reading for beginners and second reader pupils, also physiology and the effects of stimulants and. narcotics, to both divi sions. Miss Hattie Taylor gave daily lessons in elacution to both classes, and the superintendent taught the division iti United States history and elementary geography, besides keeping the machiuery of the institute in good running order. The session was animated by two of the most interesting and instructive lectures ever delivered before a Canton audience. The first was delivered at' the Presbyterian church on Thursday even ing, Aug. 21 by L. G. Pinkhan, state superintendent, and the second, by Prof. B. T. Hood, the conductor of the insti tute, at the Methodist church. Both lectures were largely attended both by the teachers aud the citizens of the town. The following is the entire enrollment. The figure placed opposite the name in dicates the number of days of attendance: DIVISION A. Charles DeGratf, 5 Chas. Liuington, Emma Eillis, 3 Susie Gray, 5V Redecca Gelioil. 10 Nellie Abbott, ftj Amy Allison, 4 Orrie Allison, 4 Maty Smith, 7J --^IaydeC. Taylor, -8J Xina Nash.!) Mrs. Copeland, Si C. Dicklman. 10 Eliza Mitchell, 0 Cora Martin, 8 Mary Schrimev, 7^ Muttie Pease, 5 Myron E. Ingalls, 3 Lizzie Whitlow, 3 Florence Dresbach, 2 Bell Pelton, 7* E. S. Beck, 3 Oliver P. Ashley, 4 Lewis Yath. 3 Lizzie Wimer, 21- Helen Tibbetts, (ii Mrs. Herman. 2 Hannah Sheldon, 2 DIVISION E. Clara Thompson, 10 Molla Teterud, 10 Martha Hilden, Anna Tossland, 0 Hannah Nordvett.S Ida Lunder. !H Cathanka Lee. S)V Betsy Nelson, 10 Joanna Donohue. 0J Einnia Dunlap. Minnie Keller. E. J. Holler, 9 May Crowley, 8 Ella Whitlow, 3 Nellie Parker, 5 Cora Parker, 5 Gunda Jacobson, 81 Julia Spencer, 0 Nellie Norton, 9£ Mary Donohue, 91 Jessie Shore. 8 Minnie AViggin, 4 Ella Eriekson. 0 Kittie Ingalls. 4 Julia Jaoksen, 4£ Nellie Mendeuhall, 5 Mary Pierce, 2 C.Y Julia Elsier, 71 Nellie Munger, Lilly Tliickett. 4 Amy Hayes, :H Rudolph Kalil, 4.} •WORTHING WAIPS. An InterBsiing Budget of Nrv/3 From tho Hub City. "Wou'HliXf Sept. 2.—Special Corre .*p»tdefw:0\\Y grain buyers here are pay ing a good price for grain and produce of all kinds is coming in quite lively.... W B. Wail, of Lennox, shipped two car loads of wheat from Mr. Holsey's farm this we-ek. Mr. Pattee, of Canton, su perintended the same There seems to be a hush in political affairs just now, pending the schemings on the part of the republican ringsters to capture the town ship caucuses to be held for the coming county convention... .Miss Maj- Henry lias been visiting friends at Canton this week Mr. Cooper and family of Can ton, were in town last Sunday It is rumored here that there is a probability of the Milwaukee road being extended westward from Chamberlain thisfall. PSOI'ESSOS HUBLBUBT Aid Ilia Wonderful Troupe of Trained Horses and Bogs. From the PalnesvlUo. Ohio. Journal, It is very seldom that a more striking illustration of the domain of human over brute intelligence is seen than that fur nished by Prof. Hurlburt and his mar velouslv trained horses, donkeys and dogs. During the present week three entertainments were given at Ex celsior rink, and at each one the large building was crowded to its utmost ca pacity- with delighted and astonished peo ple. When his first announcements were first scattered through the town the Journal was inclined to look upon them as of the usually exaggerated style of ad vertising indulged in by traveling com panies. But after attending the per formance one comes to think that as a matter of fact the statements are fully borne out by the exhibition actually givea. Prof. Hurlburt'a is not the Oral ]Continued on fifth page.] $1.00 PER ANNUM. POLITICAL M0SSBA0KS. The older the writer grows, the more he is puzzled to account for the exist of what are so properly called backs," especially political mossbackg. The writer has lived long enough to wit ness their growth from the tadpole condi tion, but is puzzled to know why and for what purpose, God has afflicted the world with such a worthless, useless im mitation of the human race? In his younger stage of growth, the old mos» back is one who gets his ideas and opin ions ready made, just as he gets his mis fltting coat from the slop-shop, and yet lives on, year after year, the poor fool, in the delusion that he is a thinker, when he only thinks that he has been thinking. This class appear on the stage whenever questions of any kind are discussed among men, but prominently they con stitute the mental surfdom of American politics upon this race of intellectural pau pers, reposes the confidence of demago ues and the assurance of scheming vil lains, who seek official positions only to rob the people. Do we have, these mental mendicants in South Dakota? Yes, we have them here in swarms, though everybody don't detect them at sight. We have a -great number of them growing in the vicinity of Canton, and the writer knows several who have reached the condition of full grown mossbacks. These men started out in life, as infants, having the average amount of brains, but in their manhood (this word is used in a very restricted sense) they have depended on others, who had a few more dollars than they, to cut nd make up their opinions until their brains have become so flabby by disease, that if they were boiled down in a glue factory and the scum of self-conceit skim ed off they would not make, the ordinary mucilage of the ten cent stores. During the years intervening between the polliwog state and the incr'usted mossback, these things are vigorousjvoters but don' tseem to care .what they vote for provided it is called democratic OF repub lican in late years it is mostly the latter. They differ from the parrots ouly in this, if their bosses should tell them to lay eggs on election day, they would spread themselves and try it, but they could not do it. It i&Jthesa. voting bipeds tfyftt arrow, and thrive on the filthy saliva aud vomit in which many of the partisan papers of South Dakota have been sopped and mop ped and soaked for the last two or three months, simply because men have as sumed the right to begin to think their own thoughts and vote for their own in terest—simply because a large uui&'oer of farmers and laborers have made the dis covery that clams would have to be sup plied with at least a little additional abil ities in order to make statesmen and legis lators, and that because an angleworn has just a little longer tail than usual, it is not a great sea serpent, or huge- levia thvui of the political deep. The writer was a soldier, and it makes him red-hot to hear some of these old partisan coats justifying themselves in being mossbacks, because they "fit rebs: and copperheads" when they were young-. Of all fools, the most contrmpuible foo'l is a fool with gray hairs, and if any body can see wherein having "fit rebs and cop perheads" lends dignity to gray haired stupidity, let him speak out. One of these old mossbacks lately met, on the. streets of Canton, a young man who has thought thoughts in political economy that would kill such an old fos sil quicker than lightning killed Kemmler and because that young man had not en tered the school of mossback-hood. as he has done when "of age," he delivered the following cliaracterestic mossback ora tion: "Look at my gray bars. Iv'e tuck in this hull subjec' I fit rebs and copper heads in the war. and I fay you are only a sucklin' and ye've learned all ye knows of these d—d rebs and copperheads around here, and I can just whip the hull biling of em." It is useless to state what party this old idiot is voting in, but everybody may not know that all his "fightin' with rebs." was emptying slops, as a hospital detosl, and while not him self makingsimilar slops, for other dead beats to carry out, he readily sought other scavenger duties, anything but "fightin' rebs." The above is an illustrative specimen of the mossback contingent, and he had much better have kept his dirty mouth off of may kid. A. FOUKEST, SK. HIGHLAND HIEROGLYPHICS. Another independent in Highland. H« came to Sivert Alness Monday and en gaged board and lodging for 21 years to come. He is a bouncer aud Sivert 5s justly pro.ud. Mr. Ole Olson accompanied by his wife was up from Lodi, Sunday, visiting his brothers Rev. E. and Halvor Olson. The Worthing boys have been caJT vaHing our township lately in the inter est of their, would like to b«\ county seat fight. They are hustlers and met wit* filisacceak 1 Mi' iV K&. Vs'-' 'pX&£. -U