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• \ The Grangeville Globe OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER VOL XII, NO. 29 GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1919. $1.50 THE Y EAR nia is reaping from this ; HIGHWAY MEN TOURING ROUTE National Highway Evergreen Being Boosted By Ta coma Enthusiasts. PUCE IDAHO ON MAP Securing Data Covering Route From British Columbia To Salt Lake. A party of Evergreen National high way boosters from Tacoma reached this dty Tuesday evening and were guests of the Commercial club at an informal meeting held at the parlors of the Im perial Hotel which continued until u late hour. It is the purpose of the gentlemen at the head of the movement to have the route designated as a national high way. It is termed the all-year route which will open up the vast scenic won ders of the northwest, with which the state of Idaho is singularly blessed. The party left Tacoma last Friday morning and spent the flrst night at Vancouver, visiting all important point' along the route, and after viewing the Lewiston hill road Tuesday forenoon reached this place in time for dinner, being accompanied by Seth D. Jones who also accompanied the party t< Whitebird the following morning. There were six cars In the caravan which is headed for Salt Lake, and the fol lowing comprised the party: F. H Sweetland. president of the National Highway association ; C. A. Collins field secretary ; Ralph H. Shaffer, vice president of the American Automobile company of Tacoma ; Mrs. R. H. Shaf fer; John Frank. Tacoma Rotarian, and delegate to the Rotarian convention at Salt Lake: W. W. Sherman, state trea surer of the state of Washington, and representative of the state highway commission on the present journey. After dinner Tuesday evening mem bers of the Commercial club were call ed and a very Interesting meet ing was held at the Imeprlal Hotel Talk on road conditions encountered and on the objects of the Evergreen association were mude by different mem■ bers of the party which covered every poawe or present and future highway construction as outlined by western states and the national goverment. Field Secretary C. A. Collins, entered Into the matter at some length and quite emphatically Informed his hear «s of the value of highway construe tiou and or the vast financial remimer ation to lie derived from tourists par ticularly to a state which boasts the many natural resources of Idaho. Hr save many statistics regarding the rapid Increase in transcontlneYital trav el and the huge amount of money that V* "ribs left in the state of Califor ma Fallowing In part is the statement "»le by Mr. Collins: He are having a wonderful trii ana the people are giving us splendid "options at all points," said Mr. Col in* Tuesday evening. "This is my first np over the route and it permits me « 'Jew this highway as It will appear '0 the tourists, same gasoline I will encounter the situations, the same iiio tro,1 *>le *nd the same driving con J ,,? 8 as will confront the tourist. It »ill be my effort to present this high • Map tly as it lias impressed me. frm" B f re 1,oal '* nK letters to the gov Hah 0 ThI d î h . 0 ?" d thp K°vernor of the Fviokt ,r » . 1,1 tht ' Interests of Btheriiiai 1* "i Khwav 8,1,1 we "bUet n,al1s a,1(1 «enerai i*t tr,v«i . , to encourage tour bighwnv urn T 1 ''' 1 <1,ls ro,, t e - The fri mi Sole i t ,K> etnnpletely signed and tl, . JinV 0 ' «nenuver. B. C. •«y the nit 'll ' wil1 he distributed tfe, tll Z,,"... nn,, *'- v other agen nia.'hi, h ,hp man who drives his bln.- across country. by travel is to lie encouraged . " easy for drivers to find videil 1 am I* s 'tes will lie pro-I renin I',' f P ''hies for thoKe who h» 8,1,1 Illustrated matter wil' , " hl ° h w,n spt f, 'rib tie '"•tlenlar localities , " lv,lM,aKPS ol th ' "Tile movement .. „ 1, ® t0 * P ? tl fh ° years ago hut I t., , " a P* urat «* -.. „ ? £ ~ ! Im 'of the road' «mi U' el, t hy thi '"«"Ola] u f refl,, üf thr f, ter range ( l ro ( Pri T lrtn ' p "Last - * * ,0r th '* nUt0 '-'ni, nf ' ,-nr 's reports hy- the Auto 'V California show that '"'omroÎ? 01,1 Tral1 highway from "'''datefl Angeles, aecom ''"ofth 1 '^ 4 " PnrR aml this is onlv F.i nr man y trails into California Gr t>ach IIKPrs lo llj e ear. $5 per dav ™ri sp "eer as legitimate road °«llfnmti. a 1 , from 30 to I 10 dnvs in ,a W HI r.nggpst whBt oalifor Finir - Mi a time »Me p, IV, nia is reaping from this auto tourist travel. "We expect to advertise the Ever green highway as the all-year scenic route to the great playgrounds of the northwest. It reaches all and every kind of scenery and acticities in each state, the county seats, most imi>or taut towns, state capitals and serves the greatest, number of jieople each district "The government is In g highway construction in now encourag on a very extensive scale and we expect to see the federal road commission handle much of the construction route. We are anxious that the Ever green highway be firmly established so that it can be designated a national highway.'' on this ROLLAND FARRIS AT REST. Services Held at Christian Church; Large Attendance. Funeral services over the Remains of Rolland Farris, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Farris, were held at the Christian church bust Saturday afternoon. Rev J. A. Pine, officiating, and Undertaker A. J. Maugg, directing the funeral The remains were laid to rest in Prai rieview cemetery and were followed to their last resting place by a large number of sorrowing friends. Obituary. Rolland Leo. Farris, eldest son of Rolland and Lizzie Farris of Grange ville Idaho, was born August 7, 1902 near Harpster, Idaho. He met his death In an accident with a team and load of freight on the Whitebird hill. June 5th, 1919, his age being 16 years 9 months and 28 days. Four other children, of whom two are brothers Walter and baby Rex, and two sisters Katherine and Vivian, reside with the I f u parents in Grangeville. Rolland attended the Grangeville school year before last, but last winter a ™ ve « team for Albert Fray, at wns « ,ovpr of horses and took plea M,re ,n bis work, 1 at 1 The bond election held Tuesday at stltes and Clearwater for the bonding of the Clearwater Hipfhwav district for the sum of $35.000, resulted almost un ifnimously in favor of issuing the bonds j the vote being 250 to 22 against. There | were two voting places. .Stites and Clearwater. The vote at Stltes was 156 for the bonds and 12 against, while Clearwater voted 94 for the I Kinds and He He was a boy of good habits, and his friends join with the relatives in mourning his early taking away. HIGHWAY LINK ASSURED BY ELECTION Stites-Clearwater District Vot ed $35,000 Bonds; South Fork Link. 10 against. This will lie tile connecting link be tween the Lewis and Clark highway ainl tlie North and South highway by the river route, and will also ho a con necting link in the South Fork road which in addition to the highway from Grangeville to Meadow creek will af ford relief to the mining sections of Elk City, tlie Ten Mile, Dixie and the Buffalo Hump sections of tlm county Tin- bond money Is to in' used in con structing a highway along tin* river from a point below Stites to a point near Harpster, the Clearwater High way district ending something like a mile and a half distant from tlie forest reserve border, and there is not a shad ow of a doubt luit that tills mile and a half will ln> provided for in the near future as it will lie inexiiensive of eon lst ruction, the entire distance lieing only ten miles. Tlie district adjoins listrict, and it lias been esti It of mated that the ten miles will cost of f ri)I1) $ko.(KH» to $KK).(mmi. State and (federal funds will be supplied to com I plete the project. | with the $135.(KK> that lias already I been set aside by the fot-estery depart f,, r the link from Grangeville to : Meadow creek, and the cooperation of fitlie Grangeville Highway district, n start will have lieen made on the 1 ,i,„.p years. iUK districts and afford a great sa v pro-I ing to the* government in tlie transiter will.tntion of mail and parcel i»ost. g<«o without saying. i -o ' SCOUT CAMPAIGN SUCCESSFUL The local ti of Boy Scouts America, „pencil «* Saturday after,.. .-.. » sis* . ... . ! ! iKrAS. j nu( .tinned off and holjied to swell their thr Uniform fund. p 1 the ..pie and sue huge mini lier of tickets to (lie picture show, some of them disjnislng of ns high as $5.00 worth. Some $90.00 was realized from all their iqieratioiis. iu eluding the picture show and tlie liene fit dance given hy the (V»who.v liand This week tlielr efforts are being ex landed along tlie line of assis-iate mem tiershlp among the fathers and mothers in «"«1 others who care to tHsume nf filiated with the Boy Scout movement. Kooskia South Fork road, which lias lieon undei consideration for a uuinlier of That will lie a boon to the min of heir campaign last with a pa rade, id Schmadekil cornet The ro|«> halters make in were The scouts went among >ed«*d in selling a INDEPENDENT CHAUTAUQUA PROGRAM WEDNESDAY; GOOD ATTENDANCE First Entertainment Opened in Afternoon; Work of Cartoonist and Musicians Thoroughly Enjoyed; Capt. W. J. Hindley Appears Tonight. i* I Orangeville's Independent Obautau- heart Interest stories hy Hon. M Orangeville's Independent Obautau qua opened at the I. O. O. F. opera house Wednesday afternoon and while the attendancse was not so large at the afternoon session the performers were greeted with a packed house In the evening. The program was ini tiated at 1:30 with a band concert by the Cowboy organization which was followed hy the Introduction of the chautauqua attractions by Superin tendent G. O. Oliver. Morris Benfer, cometist and vocal soloist, a recently returned soldier, was well received, as was also Miss Willey, whisler and aecompanlest. While in the service Mr. Benfer was connected with one of the military bands In France I Miss Drunkemever of Nebraska read- i 1 urunkt mej « i or ixtnraska read rudirJÄ^^ "45 minute prelude " ' K ,n * ,, ' , . J R. Barkley, cartoonist and humor 1st lecturer, gave his audience 45 rain utes of real entertainment both after Frnoe 'Yhree'weeks if*! I inee thre weeks ago where he was an entertainer with the Y. M. C. A., '_' f r the past nine months, giving one entertainment dally and sometinmes two. He also lectured on his overseas experiences. He carries letters of ■om inondations from the officers of tar ycssel lie crossed on for the enter tainment aconled the officers and men. I-or the first day's attractions he seem ed to be the leading card. Today's Program. This afternoon's program started off with a band concert at 2:45. At 3 o'clock the Mozart Melodists appeared in recital and concert, followed by VISITORS FROM CALIFORNIA. James C. Wylie, Accompanied by Sis ter, at J. C. Safely Home. James C. Wylie and sister, Miss Effie, brother and sister of Mrs. J. C Safely, arrived here last Sunday even ing from Santa Ana, California, for a visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs Safely. Mr. Wylie left on Wednesday morning for his homestead in Montana which he left two years ago to enter tlie United States service. After the armistice was signed he was with the army of occupation in Germany. Miss Wylie will remain here for the summer months. SHERWIN-DOI1NER. It is authentically reprtrted here that Guy Slierwin, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. Sherxviii, of the Tolo section, and Miss Helen Pobner, a popular school teacher of tlie county, were united in marriage at SiJokane last Sunday. The young folks came down as far as Mos te-, v and are s]K*iidIiig a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Barton (Vng-ntulations are extended. F. I Ml'CH LAND CHANGING HANDS. RED CROSS NURSE RETURNED. Rosa Williams returned last Monday night from overseas, where sin has been for the greater part of tlie past year in the capacity of a Red Cross nurse. Before reaching Grange ville Miss Williams stopped at Salem Oregon for a weeks visit with relatives and friends. Miss Fanns of All Kinds Finding Neyv Oyvn ers; Large and Small Sales. During the past few weeks many Camas Prairie farms have found new owners and sales nr«> continuing, sev eral Is'ing reported «'lscwhere ill this W. J. Buehanaii recently pur chqsed a place ttiree and a half miles northeast through tlie Grangeviye Sav ings and Trust Co., and a number of other sales are about to 1 k> eonsumma tisl by the same institution. Mr. Buch anan is practically a newcomer to tills country and is so well pleased with tin community that he'decided to invest in farm land. Land at nearly all prices can be laid on the Prairie, according to the improvements thereon. issue. , , . . »at . i Northwest A in-raft to. of S|Mikane to give aeroplane exhildtlims during tliej,,f big eeleliration at Vollmer July 4th and 5th. The cmipany lias a n>eord of many successful exiiltdtlons in the; Northwest. Tlie exhibition at Volmer | will Ik* JULY FOURTH AT VOLLMER. Airplane Exhibition Among Eeautres Base Ball and General Roundup. A contract has Ik*cii made with the' na* of the several big events of tin* celebration. Flights will tie made euch day. and all the latest twists in j air navigation will Ih> demonstrated, The event recalls that very few aero-1 plum* exhibitions have Ik*cii given on the Mountain, and is creating yvlde-i spread interest. Other events on the program for the tilg time include tIn* "Set 'em Straight" Round up, liaso ball, fireworks, parade, s|K*aking etc., In fact Vollmer is sort of spreading its«*lf to make the affair one grand success. Walsh. In the evening following the band concert the Mozart Melodist appeared in prelude with harp, violin and voice, "The Last Great West,' a lecture by Capt. W. J. Hindley, was said to have been the greatest lecture ever heard from a Grangeville platform, Interesting programs have been se lected for the remaining days of the Chautauqua. See programs. Bal1 Game Following Program, One of the best ball games of the 8e « S0 P was called at the high school Krounds immediately after the close of th, ' afternoon program. The team from Ho- Vollmer, accompanied by a large I number of fans, met the Grangeville i tPum 1,1 thplr flrst PnP0UIltPr of the i eague 8er j ps Shut-out ball was nlav ed a yS\eamrurtoX la a s 8 tÄ of the sixth inning when the visitors allowed the locals to score one run which was repeated in the last half 0 f lhl . seventh. The eighth Inning was a repetition of the first six, but in the " 1,lth conditions took on a different hue. The llo-Vollmer team is a fine hunch nf hitskv nlnvors „..a ■ , « 11 or nusay piajers, and com prises some old heads whose training was plainly visible in the action of the | players in a spectacular niuth-inning ra iiy, when they put over four runs, The last half of the ninth was practic „Uy one, two. three and out for Grange vM,,. Crnugeville won the flrst game 0 f the season against Ferdinand, hut lias since been unable to land in the winning column. I Kittle and Knbat for Grangeville ipul Wade and Wade for llo-Vollmer were the batteries. Brown, umpire. Loyal (Boss) GEO. YAHRAUS MARRIED. United to Mrs. Nettie Carpenter at Lewiston, Wednesday. Geo. Yahraus, a well known young man of this section, slipped one over on his friends this week when he quietly stole away to I^wiston and was joined in wedlock on Wednesday to Mrs. Nettle Carpenter, former jiost inistress of this city, Probate Judge Woelflen of Lewiston, performing the ceremony. News of the approaching wedding leaked out here early this week but nothing definite was known until the arrival of tills evening's Tribune. It is not known just where the newly-1 weds will reside, as they are both I « issossed of ranches. Tlie bride having a place in the Harpster section and •Mr. Yahraus has a homestead in the Joseph Plains country. Their friends 111 this community wish them the best of lui k and prosperity. GRADUATES FROM IDAHO TECH. t >rin Fitzgerald came in on Tuesday evening's train from Pocatello where lie has Iks attending tlie Idaho Tech meal college for tlie past several terms and from which lie graduated this year. During the tfrin just closed Orin was editor-in-chief of tlie college an liual, "the Wickiup," which is a very creditable piece of work and well for tlie young man's ability. The day following ids arrival home I he went to work for the Globe Print »" Co., with whom lie lias been em ployed «'ach school year during tin holidays. s]H'aks Word has been received from Dr. J A. Alcorn stating that lie will reach Gratigevilie ready for business about June 18th. The doctor, who is taking special work vvth Mayo Bros., at Boehester, Minn., states also that he is having a good time and enjoying tlie clinics immensely. During bis absence tlie rooms formerly occupied by the for £st office in the Teicher block, are'be-! ing fit teil up for him, his furniture and equipnient having arrived DR. ALCORN HOME JUNE 18TH. time some ago. ÄXÄ'Äi'» S|Kiknne. Mr. Fullaway Is engagisl in i *>Hm-Ih 1 work in tlie Riggins section jj ml yy 111 Ik* absent until about the 2Xth (|„. numtli. | MRS. FULLAWAY TO VISIT. Mrs. S. V. MR. BATTY RECOVERING. Fen Batty, one of the nionecr rési dents of this seetion, but who lias been looking after his extensive land holiL j ings near Maupin, Oregon, for tin* past year, earn«* 1n on Saturday night's train. Imst fall Mr. Batty had a very severe illn«»ss and before recovering was also attacked by the Influenza. He was confined to the hospital for more than three months and certainly shows the ravages of the diseases with which he was atfiicted. While he is ve>ry ttiin he stutes he is feeling fairly weil at this time, while convalescing. He will remain her«* ; VERY SUCCESSFUL SALE. A Ö. .Martin's Public Sale Attracted Enthusiastic Buyers. The A- O. Martin sale which was field today at the farm a few miles from Cottonwood, is reported to have been one of the most successful thfl! has ever been held in the entire coun try. The gross receipts from the sale were $((318.00, more than $11000 above what Mr. Martin had anticipated. In the list of property advertised Mr. Martin had 10 head of registered Shorthorn cattle which sold for an average of $210.00. A number of Grangeville people who are getting in to the purebred game were among the successful bidders. Charles Bourland purchased the first cow offered at $325.00 ; Ed Nelson purchased the head of the herd, Golden Robbin, said to be the finest Shorthorn bull in the coun try, for the sum of $370.00, and also a few of the cows; Jack Withrow and H. E. Sweet, were also purchasers. Al bert Fray purchased all of the grade cattle. Nine head of sucking pigs sold for $13.00 each, and one sow and seven little pigs brought $90.00. All other articles on the list brought good prices. That it pays to use printer's Ink is evidenced by this sale. Besides using ills home pai>er to spread the news re garding his sale, Mr. Martin had a page ad in last week's Issue of the Globe, and a number of the best bid ders attending the sale stated they would have known nothing about the . . . „ . . , event had they- not read the advertise In *'ht in the Globe. The Globe boasts thp »«rgest sworn circulation of any Paper published in Idaho county, and Prices are pract.ca.ly the same as «'barged by others. R H Russell Jr of the Grangeville Savings & Trust Co., this week pur chased the 160-acre ranch belonging to 1, T m , ! j ™ Vf* ,- g g , 'Bert Tefft. located In the Greencreek section The consideration was not | made known, I • PURCHASED RANCH. LITTLE GIANT 1NE FINDS RICH ORE Warren Property in 1000 Foot Tunnel, Encounters Heavy Gold-bearing Ore, , Jay Czizek, manager of the United Gold Mining company, operating in the Warren district, is down from the mines for a few days on business eon nected with his extensive operations j says the Boise Capital News, Mr. Czizen'is highly pleased with the result of the winter's development op ,.,-atlons on tlie Little Giant mine. He j reports tlie Vj-mile mark has been ] passed in tlie tunnel tieing driven to mf v ,.j n from which exceptionnl , j v rich ore was taken liy the old op j orators, near the surface. He states four veins have been cut, tlie last one j within a month and by cutting these I veins at a depth of 900 feet and < has exploded the theory that values would not extend down in the dis 1 VI ■ I | Good ore. lie states, was taken from the last vein of such richness t i„, t lllt , ,.,,„ 1,1 |„, sw , n j )v ! j j " tiflKed ey Successful Experiment. No drifting lias lieen done on the veins cut, states Mr. Czizek. lint work i being continued oil tlie tunnel in cut the Giant vein projierty ! which he figures will lie struck in the rder t. i next KM» feet. His predictions are the results of the upiter workings from which extremely valu able ore was taken from the old vein ! based on expected soon to lie encountered. Mr. Czizek states it iIih>s not mat : ter to him now what was said of (the risks of hjs venture in attempt i log to strike rich ore at a depth in I the district or tlie future of the ex ! lieriment as had been expressed by many who were certain that paying ; "re would not be found, j fled with the results of the winter a ; (fold bearing ore has been struck in the tunnel at a depth beyond which many said i, could exist and by ilriv He is satis ing 011 (lies hearing ore. the value veins, lm states, gold of which cun not Ik* estimated, will Ik* taken on,. Mr. Czizek brought with him from . . .... » - .. . trief. MYRTLE FULLER MARRIED. Popular Young I-ady Departed Ij»st Friitaj- for San Francisco. Aliss Myrtle Fuller, daughter of Mr and Mrs. T. B. Fuller, left Inst Friday morning for San Francisco, where she was united in mnrriage on Wednesday to Proffeqsor F. E. ltashore, formerly of tlie faculty of the local schools three years ago. On the eve of her dc|»irturc Miss Fuller was given a shower by a numliei* of her lady friends. Mr. and Mrs. Bashore have the hearty congratulations of their friends in this city. They xvill make their home in San Francisco. some ; INDIANWOMAN KILLED AT SÏÏTES Amanda Gould, Aged 80 Years Found With Bullet Hole Through Head. BOY OF 12 CONFESSES Was Afraid to Tell Truth when Reporting Shooting To Coroner. Coroner A. J. Maugg was called to Stites Tuesday at the request of Un dertaker Geo. Trenary of Kooskla, to investigate the death of an Indian wo man named Amanda Gould, who had been found dead in her home about mile above Stltes on the* Stites side of the river, earlier In the dav by young Indian lad. Coroner Maugg left Immediately af ter noon for the scene of the shooting and after arriving there found that the woman, who Is reported to be 80 years of age, had been shot through the head the bullet from a .32 calibre revolver entering her head just behind and below- the right ear and emerging under the left ear piercing the lotie and had apparently lieen dead about hour when found by the boy. The gun with which the killing was done was found lying on the floor and contained one empty shell. Two loaded shells were found on tile floor nearby At the time of her deatli the was working on a buckskin glove which she held in one hand and a pair of shears In the other. a ■ an woman i Deceased leaves a grandson, Owen Gould, residing at Knrniah. who just lately returned from with tile American forces. overseas duty Expeditionary An inquest was held by Maugg and the jury returned a diet that "Amanthn Gould had to her (leatti from a gunshot wound from a .32 calibre revolver in the hands of a person unknown.' Coroner ver eome The following men eomitosed the jury : D. C. Howard. August Scheel. F. E. Leeiier, F. E. Flynn, J. W. Phil lips, and J. B. Leeper. At tlie time the coroner was called Sheriff Eller and both deputies out of town, with Jailer Byrom in charge of the ofliee. anil it was not until last evening that Sheriff Eller wns enabled to go to the scene to make an investigation in the hope that the guilty iH-rson or jie^soiis brought to justice. were might lie Sheriff Secures Confession. Sheriff Filer was joined at the „ - scene of the shooting tlie following morn ing by County Attorney B. Auger, conversation with the hoy, David Cor belt, who is 12 years of age. who first reported the shooting, lie was induced to teil the officers the complete storv. which is as follows: in Stites. Idaho, June 12. 1919 David Corbett, 12 years of a e, be ing duly sworn before J. B. Burnev. justice of the of W. II. Eller, sheriff t.v. State of Idaho, "That a . in the l»'a presence f Idaho coun leposes and savs : the 12th Wednesday. day of tli«* home of June, 1919. Amanda Gould about 11 o'clock was sitting down talking to her: she was sewing: I on tlie wall and l ti was playing with it: 1 did not kuow > that it was loaded, hammer and and discharged tin* and fell over, and the but the empty shell stuck in the 1 "as afraid when i saw what I had «lone and ran home crying. 1 told my mother, Mrs. Ellen t'orlictt. that Mrs Gould had Is-en shot and lying floor of her house. 1 thought she whip me if I told her 1 had doue it hey would put tile in jail 1 was afraid to tell the truth. I went t and revolver hanging ok it down and saw a I tallied back tlie my thumb stlp]ied gnu. Slit- groaned I broke* the gun open ■nrtridges fell on tin off floor gun at tlie ■mild and that I am 'fry that I done this: it was peeident : she was always gooi me and 1 to a PI des gave me things: I often eat dinner with lier and went fishing. and other When the knew. I was afraid ,0 'ruth. 'I wish 1 had told the truth at first, but I was afraid aslacil wliat I 1 -o roner tell It i in tlie DAVID CiiKKFTT Tin* affidavit was signed h the pres ence of Sin*riff W. H. Filer. IL M. Wil liatas I H. S. Millard, the latter Ik* ing residents of Stites. *s In tin* opinion >f all who have lH*en connected with the ease the box told the truth regarding the shouting, no arrest was made. an Coroner Maugg stated there* was ab solutely no clue to tin* jierjietrHtor of the deed evidenced at tin* inquest, any suspicious circumstances might lead to a clue. or which Amanda Gould was a land ownei her projierty Is-ing under lense, t« of tlie Hnzeltiak«*! - lioys. one Undertaker < 0 * 0 . Trenary of Kisiskia had charge of the burial arrangements which had not Ik-cii made known at tin* time Mr. Maugg departed for home.