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The Big Stone post. (Big Stone Gap, Va.) 1890-1892, April 22, 1892, Image 2

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The Big Stone Post.
Entered at tbe post offlc? at Big Stone Gap, Va.,
n aecond'dasa matter, Nov. 14th, 1890.
published weekly bt the
O.E. SEARS president
Tsrms or Subbc&iptzojc :
One Year, -.fl-Sj
3ix Months, - 70
Payment strictly in advance.
Advxetjsjkg Rates:
Display advertisements per inch, for each lnsertio
Legal notices, obituaries, etc., 10 cents per line each
Discount allowed for one column or more.
Attorneys who Insert legal advertisements in the
Post for their clients will be considered responsible
for them and bills for the same are payable monthly.
Friday, April 22, 1892.
nil* "
A mas9-meeting of the Democratic vo?
ters of "Wise County is hereby called to
meet at "Wise C. H. on the first day of the
April term of the County Court for the
purpose of electing delegates to the State
Democratic convention which meets in
Richmond on the 19th day of May, to elect
delegates to the National Democratic con-1
vention. At this meeting the Democrats]
will also be called upon to elect a new j
county chairman. H. A. W. Skekk, j
County Chairman, j
? -1-? -
Democratic Dissension.
The political situation from a Demo?
cratic standpoint, is becoming most alarm?
ing. The bickerings and bitterness that
have been injected into the contest for the
Democratic Presidential nomination,finds
no justification, in party policy or party
loyalty. Whether Hill or Cleveland, Gor- \
man or Gray, Campbell or Boies are nom?
inated, the party should bo in'proper con- I
dition to bow to the decree of the conven-j
tion and close up ranks to meet the com- j
mon foe.
"We may be supporters of this or that
aspirant, but it should be remembered
that such personal preferences ought to
bo subordinate to the consideration that
we aro members of the National Demo?
cratic organisation. It is the supremacy
of party and principles, not so much the
selection of this or that favorite to which
every true Democrat should lend his sup?
port and earnest endeavor.
We Are Coming.
Business stagnation and depression
throughout the United States being con?
sidered, the people of Big Stone Gap have
every reason tobe encouraged at the pres?
ent status and future prospects of their:
Our iron ore is being rapidly developed
showing its character to be superior in j
quality to what was ever claimed for it,
and its quantity well nigh inexhaustible.
The Virginia Coal and Iron Company only
awaits the]| result of litigation when thous?
ands of cpke ovens will send their smoke to
the skies. Our furnaces are about to blast
and'will show to the world that even in the |
present unparallelled depression of the
iron markets they have a greater demand
for the product of their plant than can
possibly be 'supplied; and why? because
there is no other point in the United
States where iron can be manufactured
as cheaply as right herein Big Stone Gap.
To many, this may seem an extravagant
claim, but a candid impartial considera?
tion of the facts as they exist must con?
vince even the most skeptical. Practi?
cally, within the corporate limits of this
city, the coal and iron of which we have
spoken is found. Think of it; coking coal
shown by the most reliable expert analy?
sis to be without its superior in this coun?
try, and high grade iron ore, both in al?
most illimitable quantities, within
three miles distance of each other, both
easily accessible to the city dummy line.
Limestone, we have in abundance, and
thousands of acres of virgin timber of
poplar, walnut and almost every wood that
can be manufactured into marketable ar
tides skirt and surround the city. Couple
these , conditions with our present aud
prospective railroad facilities; and we have
A state of facts which lead irresistibly to the
conclusion that Big Stone Gap in the
near future must be the site of a
. large, prosperous manufacturing centre.
These facts may have been often pre?
sented before, but they cannot bear too |
frequent repetition.
The night is about past; the. morning of j
a great industrial future is about to dawn;
let the brave people of Big Stone Gap be j
of good cheer.
-? ?'?? *. -?
An American luven tion Has II? eu Appro-j
prlated by Germany.
Baltmoius, Apm II.?Prof. ?m. B. Hill,
of Saddler's Bryant & Stratton business
college, Baltimore, says ire believes
the war balloons from which the
Germans have observed the Russian for
tifi&;t ion sand armies nre his own inven?
tion. He declares that the descriptions
of tbe balloons in the dispatch from Eu?
rope coincide exactly with plans which he
perfected some time.agojand submitted to
Obief Von Lindonborgj of the aeronaut!
??1 department of tho^erroan army, Thej
tumOoeertiment, he tsfaie*;k4pt bis
return in care of rejection, and some
weeks after they were sent back to him
the news that;thenovel balloons were hov?
ering over Bussia was received. He as?
serts that he is convinced that the Ger?
mans have appropriated an American in?
vention without giving either crdit or
price for it. Prof. Will, in an interview
with a Sun reporter, recites that he at
first submitted the Jinvention to the Uni?
ted States Government authorities and on
their recommendations to the experts of
the country in aerial navigation, Mr. 0.
C. Channte, of Chicago, what Prof. Will
considered unnecessary delay in this coun?
try, caused him to offer the plans to the
German Government.
Washington Correspondents.
An interesting illustration of the won?
derful growth of our country and of all
kinds of public and private business is af?
forded by a single feature in that little
"pub. doc," the "Congressional Directo?
ry," of which a new edition has just been
issued. Three pages of the document are
devoted to a list of members of the press
who are entitled to admission to the press
galleries. This list, says Cliff Warden in
Concord (N. H.) Monitor, embraces the
names of the special correspondents of 122
different newspapers throughout the en?
tire American Union, from Maine to Cali?
fornia and from the Dakotas to Florida,
and in addition thereto are the represen?
tatives of ten distinct news-gathering and
news-distributing associations, by which
thousands .of newspapers in both conti?
nents are supplied with information rela?
tive to all sorts of matters and occurren
[ ces at the American capital.
I For the purpose of interesting compari?
son I have examined the directory of
j thirty years ago. Then there* were but
I about twenty-five special correspondents
of that many newspapers and the repre?
sentatives of two news associations. Then
anybody who was at all identified . with a
newspaper?no matter how remote that
j connection or how. infrequently he may
have sent his communications (almost en?
tirely by mail, except to a few of the met?
ropolitan papers)?could get admittance
to the press galleries.
Now, however, in consequence of the
vast increase of newspaper work and on
account of the limited space allotted in
each house for the accommodation of rep?
resentatives of the press of the country,
the occupation of the press galleries is
confined by rule to strictly bona fide cor
: respondents of reputable standing in their
I business, who represent daily newspapers;
I and the press list in the "Congressional
; Directory," before mentioned '?shall be
confined to telegraphic correspondents."
The rules specifically declare that "clerks
in the executive departments of ^the Gov?
ernment, and persons engaged in other
occupations whose chief attention is not
given to newspaper correspondence, are
not entitled to admission," and also that
"members of the families of correspond?
ents are not entitled to admission." -
In the press list in the new edition of
the directory the city of New York has
seventeen different newspapers represent?
ed by twenty-four special correspondents,
and each paper has, in addition, the effi?
cient general news service of one or more
of the great associations. Chicago comes
next in order with eight papers represen?
ted by twelve special correspondents;
Philadelphia, seven papers and eight
special correspondents; Pittsburg, six pa
SerS,six men; Boston, five papers, 6ix men;
incinnati, three papers, six men; Wash?
ington City, two papers, six mew; Balti?
more, three papers, five men; St. Louis,
three papers, fire men; Cleveland, three
papers, four men; Detroit, three papers,
four men; Brooklyn, Buffalo, Minneapolis,
St. Paul, Denver, Louisville, K., and Rich?
mond, Va., each three papers and three
men; Omaha, two papers and three men;
Springfield. Mass., Elmira,Toledo, Colum?
bus, Milwaukee. New Orleans, Atlanta
and Salt Lake City, each two papers and
two correspondents; San Francisco has
; one paper represented by two correspond
l ents. In addition to those named - there
are many other cities which have in the
press list one paper represented by one
special correspondent, among which are
Portland, Ore.; Helena, Mont.; Galveston,
Nashville, Memphis, Charleston, Kansas
City, Des Moines, .Harrisburg, Erie and
Concord (the Monitor).
The ten news associations employ thir?
ty-four active able men, twelve of whom
are engaged gathering news for the As?
sociated Press, eleven for the United Press,
three for the Press News Association, two
for the California Associated Press, and
one each for the American Pres3 Associ?
ation, Dalzel's news agency, the Globe
Press Association, the Interstate Associ?
ation, the Connecticut Associated Press
and the Kierman-News' Company.
They Are Successful in Sellins: Their Goods
and Are Courteously Treated.
Women are gradualiv taking to the road
as drummers.-' Two were in Atlanta last
week, says the Constitution. One handles
paints and the other hardware. Mrs.
Miller, a handsome blonde, sells the
paints. She says that commercial travel?
ing offers an inviting Jfield for her sex.
"You get accustomed to traveling and
after a few weeks do not mind the fatigue,"
she says. "Women make good salesmen,
f we can use that expression; My sexi
started in business by handling drngs,
perfumery, soap and gloves. Now women
are representing dozens of branches of
"You are treated with proper respect?"
"Yes, indeed. Women are not insulted
in America so long as they conduct them?
selves with propriety. I think we have
Bome advantages over men. We are not
good story-tellers, but we despatch busi?
ness. Merchants are prompt in meeting
their engagements and the/do not keep
us up waiting for an audience. Until the
novelty wears off women will have good
success. After awhile the business world
will get used to us, and merchants will
tell us as quickly as they do a man that
they do not want anything" in our line to
.day?that is, if they do net. A <woman
docs not have to sacrifice au iota of her
femininity in this occupation. Perhaps
we are-showu a little more courtesy and
attention than men I have never had a
hotei clerk givo me anything but the best
.sample rooms he had in the house."
\ l*How do the expense accounts com?
pare'?" the reporter asked.
"Women have no cigar bills and no?
but we don't speak of that, Possibly the
day will come when an occasional dozen
of roses Fill be ajlowed to go in the ex-j
sense account, As we do not "smoke, X
faltf-H *QttJ4 be mgopable, don't you?"
How the Sagrar King Downed the Big
San Fiiancisco, April 11.?Since Clans
Spreckels, the sugar millionaire, has re?
turned here, there have been many con?
jectures as to the real status of the com?
promise between him and the Sugar Trust.
To-day one of Spreckels' most intimate
friends gave new facts'in regard to the
recent dicker between the California sug?
ar millionaire and the trust. He said:
"The formation of the trust abont five
years ago was a surprise to Spreckels, but
he was still more surprised when the
trust gave him the option of going in with
them or being crushed. Their offensive
way of bluffing him roused the old man's
wrath, and he defied them. While they
were laying their plans to shut down the
refineries here, he went to Philadelphia,
built a $300,000 refinery, and opened an
active fight in their camp. They stood
the competition until this winter, when
they became weary of the struggle and
agreed to Spreckels' terms, $5,000,000 for
his Philadelphia refinery and the liberty
to pontrol all the sugar interests on the
coast. So Spreckels came back with his
$5,000,000 in profits, ready to meet the
Hawaiian planters and secure control of
all the sugar crop of the islands. Spreck?
els did a generous thing with the profits
he made out of the sugar trust, The old
man is worth at least $40,000,000, all made
out of sugar.
The Congressional Vernacular.
'From the Detroit Free Pr<y>8,)
An old Indian fighter on one occasion,
was called on to make a statement con?
cerning a battle to a Congressional com?
mittee, and he was requested to couch it
in language intelligible to the statesmen,
instead of using the vernacular of the
"Will you be kind enough," said the
Chairman, "to give an account of this
"Course, that's what I'm here for," he
responded. "You see, our company of 100
men set in a game with about that many
Injuns, and it. was our deal, for we had
slipped up on 'em. They stood pat, right
from the start, and we filed and went in
at 'em from behind tho rocks on a straight
bluff, fer we didn't know how many there
wuz, and they met us in the open and kiv<
ered our ante, fer they thought they had
us. It was hot in thar, shore, and both
sides was shoofin' andslashin' and yellin'
when night settled down and ended the
! game."
"What was the condition of the contes?
tants at the close?" asked the Chairman.
! "That's hard tellin'," was the frank
reply. All I know is, after both sides
pulled out thar was a pile of reds and a
pile of whites on the flat, an' nobody on
neither side had sand enough in his.craw
to show up and claim 'cm."
I The members of the committee after
j ward stated that more lucid and intelligi
i ble testimony had never been produced
i before them.
Shot Through the Heart as a Result of a
Game of Poker With Outlaws.
Nashville, Tknn., April 9.?Despite sto?
ries to the contrary, Capt. Hatfield, the
desperado, is dead, and died with his
boots on.
Raftsmen from the head of Big Sandy
have brought the news that Capt. Hatfield
was killed a few evenings ago in a row
over a game of poker in his home among
the outlaws who had solemnly avowed per?
petual friendship. In the mountains of j
Logan County, W. Va., near the secluded
retreat of the notorious "Bad Anse" Hat?
field, was the home of "Cap" Hatfield,
whose record for murders in the Hatfield
McCoy feud stands second only to that of j
his brother, "Anse." A few days ago one
of the Hatfield brothers accompanied by
a friend named Bayson, called upon "Cap"
Hatfield at his house for the purpose of \
en joying a social evening with a game of
poker and a jug of moonshine. Through
the early part of the evening all went well,
but as the night wore on the men became
crazed with liquor, the good luck of the
host led the visitors to accuse him of I
fraud, pistols were drawn and shots ex?
changed and "Cap" fell shot twice through
the heart. The others escaped unhurt.
So great is the terror which the Hatfield's
have created among their associates that
it is absolutely impossible to ascertain
which of the brothers aided in the last
Harrison Warns Wanamaker Against
the Senator.
New York, April 11.?A special to the
Sun from Philadelphia says there will be
no reconciliation between Senator ?uay
and President Harrison, and as a result
Mr. Harrison may eventually not be a
candidate for rcuoraination. Mr. Wana?
maker and Congressmen Bingham, O'Neill
and Reyburn called on the President a
few days ago for the purpose of patching
up a peace, but the President surprised
the delegation by turning to Mr. Wana?
maker and saying:
"The less you have to do with Mr. Quay
the better it will be for yourself?he is
not a fit man to associate with."
Then the President said that he was
not so certain about accpting the reuomi
nation unless he was assured that the
party was harmonious, and that he pre?
ferred to stand aside rather than to place
himself in the power of Mr. Quay and
some other men, who had attempted to
dictate terms for rcnomination.
When this was told the Senator he was
angered. He immediately began to dis?
cuss with his felllow-Senators the availa?
bility of Blaine as a Presidential candi?
date, and the boom in the interest of the
Secretary last week is due to Quay's
19 Afraid He Hoes Not Deserve All the)
Compliments Received.
Chattanooga, Tenn., ApriMl.?-The fol?
lowing letter was received to-day by a
prominent Democrat of this city:
Lakewood, N, j., April 8.?To James
H. Biblo, Chattanooga, Tenn.?My Dear
Sir. I desire to thank you for the report
of the meeting at Chntfanoogavwhich you
so kindly sent me, and for the friendly
words you spoke of me on that occasion.
! am exceeding!v anxious to have oar1
party do the Tight thing at the Ch&agQ
Convention, and I hope that the delegates
wiltb.e guided by judgment and actuated
by true Democratic spirit and the single
desire to succeed on principle. I should
not be frank if I did not say to you that
I often fear I do not deserve all the kind
things you say of me, and I have frequent
misgivings as to the wisdom of again
putting me in nomination. I therefore
am anxious that sentiment and too un?
measured devotion should be checked
when the delegates to the convention
reach the period of deliberation. In any
event there will be.jp.o disappointment in
the result. Yours very truly,
Grover Cleveland,
Hall and Fltzsimmons Agree to a Finish
Fight at Catch Weights.
New Yoek, April 12.?The pugilists
Fitzsimmons and Hall signed articles this
afternoon for a finish fight to take place
before one of the three clubs named in
the articles that offers the largest purse.
The chief hitch was on the selection of a
club before which the fight would take
place. Hall wanted to give the Coney
Island Athletic Club a chance, but the
Fitzsimmons people would not have it.
The articles provide for a glove contest
to the finish at catch weights before
either the Olympic, of New Orleans, the
Pacific, of San Frauciseo, or the Califor?
nia, of San Francisco, whichever ?fters
a purse of twelve thousand dollars or
more. Each man agrees to wager five
thousand dollars on the result.
The fight shall not be before November
1, or after December 30. The first de?
posit is to be nwde when the club's arti?
cles or agreements are received.
Archil BIgble, Who Took Laura Brooks to
a Swamp, Has Keen Arrested.
Fort Gaixes, Ga., April 8.?Archie Big
bie, who a fow weeks ago abducted Miss
Laura Brooks from her home in Clay coun?
ty under promise of marriage and carried
her into the swamps of the Chattahoochee
River, where she was brutally treated was
arrested here to-day as he stepped off a
steamboat. He and Miss Brooks planned
an elopement. The girl found that she
was in the clutches of a scoundrel who
had deliberately plannedjicr ruin.
Bigbie lived with three disreputable
companions in an old tenement on the
banks of the Chattahoochee. They stole
cattle and hogs for subsistence. Farmer
Brooks, the father of the girl, learned of
hi? daughter's whereabouts and sent a
party to.bi ing'her back to her home. Allen
White, a member of the party, secured the
release of the girl for a money considera?
tion, and she wan returned to her parents
and told the story of her abduction. Big?
bie is now in jail.
France Mnst Have an American Editor,
New York, April 9.?The retirement of
Whitelaw Reid from the French Mission
opens the path to diplomatic distinction
for another aspiring republican, for by a
curious coincidence, the gentleman who
is mentioned as the candidate for the hon-,
ors enjoyed by Mr, Reid, is an editor, and
a Tribune editor at that.
Editor Joseph Medill, the owner of the
Chicago Tribune and one of the most po?
tent journalistic forces of the country, is
I the son of an Irish father. He is now 68
j years old. His hair is sandy-gray, and
I his eyes of a keen, Scotch-grayish bhTc.
I He was horn mi New Brunswick, N.J.,
I went to Ohio when 8 years old and was
j called to the Bar. As an editor he tinges
the Tribune with his own strong character
[and reads all that it prints. He likes
' brief forceful, direct writing and objects
i to flowery effusions' He was Mayor of
Chicago for two years after the lire of
1871. As a tribute to the memory of his
daughter, who died not long ago in Paris,
Mr. Joseph Medill intendes to endow a
number of beds in the hospitals of the
French capital for the use of Americans.
Why Crime Increases.
(Youth's Companion.)
Judge Isaac C. Parker, of the United States
District Court for Western Arkansas, lately
made some startling statements, and followed
them with suggestive comments.
Iu charging the grand jury at the opening
of his court at Fort Smith, he said that whereas
the ascertained number of murders iu this
country in 1889 was less than thirty-six hun?
dred, and in 1890 but forty-three hundred, it
was very nearly six thousand in 1891.
It is startling to learn that there were twen?
ty-five more supposed murderers lynched in
1889 than were executed according to law, aud
the excess of lynched over executed murder?
ers was sixty-seven in 1890; but assuming
that only one person was concerned in each
murder, hardly one in twenty of those guilty
of the crime in these two years suffered tho
penalty of death, either at the hands of the
law or by tho violence of a mob, . ?
Judge Parker gives several reasons for the
shocking state of affairs thus revealed: The in?
difference and incompetency of courts; the
general prevalence of perjury; the use of cor?
rupt means?mono}*, and social and other in?
fluences?to shield criminals; the sickly senti?
mentality that turns an assassin into a hero as
soon as he is ip danger of his life, aud, finally
the indifference of the people at large.
This comment is substantially true. The
remedy must come first at tho fountain-head.
The people are the source of all power. If
they so will, the evil can be stopped.
Society must "protect itself, but the first
thing for society to do is to recognize the dan?
ger it is in because it does not protect itself.
Trustee's Dividend No. 3.
On and after February loth, 18U2, I will,
pay, at my office, in the city of Louisville,
Ky., to holders of the first mortgage bonds
of the-Big Stone Gap Improvement Com?
pany, the third (3rd) Trustee's dividend
of 5 per cent, on the original face value
of said bonds, in accordance with the pro?
visions of the deed of trust from said Big
Stone Gap Improvement Company to me,
dated the 10th day of May, 1888. Each
Bond must be presented to receive its
dividend. R. 0, Ballaud TuBVgjrox,
* Trustee.
Stockholders* Meeting*
The regular annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Big Stone Gap Water
Company will be held at the Appalachian
Club rooms iu the town of Big Stone Gap,
Virginia, on Wedncsdav, the 4th day of >
May, at 10 o'clock n. m. 11
Wji. &tfSdKMLVJft?t President
C. E. & C. H. SPALDI
Contracts taken for Building: from foundation, and ai; rr,a*
We guarantee good work, good materials, and a perfect finish in ai!
and specifications furnished when desired.
J. 31. Goodloe.
E. E. Goodloe.
Saddle Horses to hire or sell. Special attention given to:
horses. East Fifth, between Clinton and Wyandotte street? J
Goodloe Bros.' store.
We have in our office complete abstracts of title ofallla
sold by the
And of the bulk of the lots and acre property owned by <
In the town and vicinity of BIG STONE CAP.
For three years we have been collecting and perfecting tlx ? :ii
now offer them to the public with the assurance of accuracy.
j?2r*You Can Not Afford to Buy without an Abstract Titj
dc-kle-r in
an^P 8t0Yes- Wrou^t stseI Ra"?es'
WtK&SmR To?is-cistern ?* m
fig55K#i?^3f 811(1 Gardening
'^-^.v:; - ? Implements.
810, 812 Broadway, (Net. Shelby k Campbell St*.
W. A. McDowell, President.
Authorized Capital, ?100,000.00
Incorporated under the Lav/s of State of Virginia.
Does a Genera! Banking
H. c. McDowell, jr.
Temporary Quarters, Opposite Post Office. BIG STONE CA?
W. H. Nickels, President.
T. II. Mason*, Vice-President.
K. V. Vbu
II. C. .-MIT.!
Virginia-Carolina Timber Compan)
Big Stone Gap, Virginia.
Eastern Office, 36 Beaver Street, New York, N. Y.
The company wiii receive from Shippers at any Ra?1
ticn for EYPORT DIRECT to Hamburg or Liverpool,
ments of Oak, Poplar, Cherry and Ash. Our facto
handling such shipments and for obtaining the very b^J
in the foreign markets cannot be excelled.
This space belongs to
Successors to the
jUorriss-Dillard Hardware Co.
A Large Stock At
Low Prices.
H k
_ h
Schedule December G, 1891.
8:45 a.m. for Graham. Blueticld, un<l Intermediate
1:35 p. m. for Blucfleld. Kadford, Roanoke, I.ynchburp,
Richmond and Norfolk. Ateo (via.Roanoke)
for Washington, Hagerstown, Harrisburg,
Philadelphia and New York.
Pullman Sleeping Cor?? from Louisville to Norfolk
via Norton and Bad ford; also Kadford to New
York, via Shenundoalt Junction,al.-o Radford to
Washington; also from Lynchburg to Rich?
Train? for Pocahontan, Powhatan and Goodwill leave <
Bluetlckl daily at 7:55 a. n?. and 2:15 p.m.'
G:30p. iu. 10:50 p. m.
Trains arrive at Norton from the Eaat Daily 11:45 a.
ra. and 6:25 p. m.
For further information as to schedules, raten, etc.,
etc., apply to agent of Norfolk <fc Western
Railroad or to W. D. BKVILL,
Generrtl Passenger Agent, Koanoke, Va.
T71RGIXIAIn the clerk's ofllce of the
v circuit court of the county of WiM on the
2d day of March. 1S92. Iu Vacation.
I/un N. Bolton, I'lnintiff, )
vs. > In ivbt.
E. B. Jfoon, Defendant. )
The object of this suit is to recover jiernonal
judgment agithmt defendant on n bond forou?
handred und seventy-sewn dollars und ninety et?.
And an affidavit having lieen made and tiled that
the defendant, K. B. Moon, Is not resident of the j
State of Virginia, it h ordered that be do apfwar
here within Is days after du* publication h*reol,
and do what may be^weesaary io protect hi* inter?
est in this euit. And il is further ordered that a
copy hefeof be published once a week for four weeks
in the Bio Stums Ifosf, und thnt.a copy he (touted at
the front door of the court house of thi* county on
the first day of the nest term of the county court of
sold county.
A copy-Testa. J. E. U1TS.'Clerk.
Ceo< M. Edmund?, p. q. By V(. H. BON O, D> C.1
J*0 *"?*!' OP
Opens 7 \ v Cl
J>46>. ?.
If -'30 -
12.15 _ . ??..
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**}4*y*, arrive* ..( 1J >? . ' ?
L. & N. R. R. TP'
&*ut]i Bound.
t\% 0:45 p. in.
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