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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, January 23, 1873, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1873-01-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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EMtot and Proprietor
. "
prndU-tf, V; Corner of Main and
Logan. Sti., Ooposlts Court Uoaae.
fa A YEAR, IX ADVANCE.
DariiSmert. . " Samuel W. Kilrart, Jr.
?Ktabllalu, 162.)
ARTfafc 'KILVERT,
,4 'J
SUCCESSORS T?DtVlD SMART
Wholesale Grocers
llfiToOMMISSlOS MERCHANTS.
, :o:
Prompt Attention (riven to tlie
Transfer of PIG I it ON and
lot her Property from and to
Railroad and Canal.
alio ' A reiti for the Oolnmbni and
' Portimoutn Packets, .
"Wattr StruUbttxeetn Paint and Walnut
f WILLIAM POLAND,
WHOLESALE GHOCEIt.
''tltor ajiifCominUiioQ'MlroSantjl
no. 30 Watkk stbkkt, '
CHILLICOTIIE. r - - OHIO.
Ale In Barrals, Half Barrels and Bottles.'
aovSMV .
CIS IB r A0T0ST N0.1, 12th DIST.
etChARS! CIGARS!
,BE AEIITE k rE AMEE . .
Taint Bfc, fonr Doors South of Water,
' CHItLIOOTBX, OHIO,
Hut tow eniand a large atoek of dry Ct
ware. Several choir brand La Uom,
UIarHaveaA, I. X. I,., No. A. Slug Brand, We
wpon, Aa. , nod the Iml brands of chewing
and smoking twbeceo known throughout ths
United Mates. Wholesale Frh i reduced on
all kind af Tobaoro and Cigars mchrtvl.
JOHN M. GGDHNER,
DEALER IN
Italian and Vermont Marble.
ALL KINDS OJf
tlRAVE-YARD WORK
Vaatlj iod pretnpUr executed.
Hulberrj j5 bet'n Second &Wato
OliiUlcothe. Ohio.
"WALL PAPKLl
tiliOROE PERKINS
VNVITttiJ the attention of housekeeper o
JUMs place and viviuiiv to lira stock of Wall
Ir-aper.
ALL NEW STYLES,
roh Trig!
Spring Trade of I8l-
A large assortment Just received. Call and
examine wlieu jrou ara in Chdliooihe.
liend Piqxr Window Shade: Hut
'lie Shade, at out; a good Aiturl
ment of MincHlancwt and '
Schvl Hook. Stationery, fancy
Article, etc.
Wheeler & Wilson
Waa awarded the highest premium at Hi
WORLD'S PAIR, LONDON IN 1862
And al tlie
EXPOSITION vsirsassus, parisiwki,
a:! standard machine, competing. In Mnyol
this year we introduced to thm count)-tlie
Sew Improved Wheeler & Wilson
which not onl) uraMea oil Mhor nic!iinf,
but It an far nhead ol the old W heeler A Wil
aoa the old waa ahead of other machines
It la the beat for htin ly sewing, make tlie
look Hitch and rauka highest on ha fount ol
the elasticity permanence, beaut)' and gen em I
desirableness of its stitching, ami the wide
range of ila application, bea faster, requires
laas power anil t more durable
Than any other Machine in the World
Buy no oilier until you try
the &ew Improved
Wheeler Wllaon.
The Sewing Machine World
is challenged-
Old machine" read usted and put in perfeci
nler al a Hiding coat by calling on either ol
thaagenta.
Kor aula by
tlCHAHDCttAltf, liMnb, MoAtthur O
okokgb w.aid80N.JAen"'MoAt",ur'0-
aux 17 U71
DENTISTRY
HAVING been engaged to the atudy and
prit'tice of t'entiairt for fifteen year and
loval practitioner in Jackson for eiz yeara,
and baring availed royaelf ol all the
Modern Improvements in Dental
Soience
1 wnuld reapecttuify eay toiha eitiiena of Me
Arthur and vicinity that lam fully prepared
Co manipulate all the various brum-hea olthe
neience. Priceaaa lowaUi lowet. Work
aa Rood aa the beat. Persona ooining from a
distance wishing to remain until their work ia
dona will tie entertained at my private resi
dence free.
CTHER SPRAY and ELECTRICITY
Used in extracting teeth, rendering their ex
traction comparatively tauuleaa. A ft mule at
tendant i Iwaya on hand to wait upon ladiea.
Uive me a call. ct. T. BOOOEas, Dealiot,
ltjunlf Jackaoo.O.
Jackson Marble Works,
B.F. SMTTH&CO.
Main Street, Jackson C. U.y O.
Tne eitlsen of Jaekeon and adjoining eoun-
t'.eiare reapecituiiy reraiouea tu we me e
cutmg
W0NUMF.NT8, GRAVE-STONES,
Obelisks,
Mantles,
' Bureau Tops,
Table Tops.
PARLOIt UEAltXUSTuNES,
Picture Frames, Statues,
Aid all kind, of ornamental work, from "the
. beat quality of
AMERICAN AND ITALIAN MARBLES,
IXTMSmQRESl SlYLE OFJk&l
At lower prleei. than can ba purchaaed ia
SouthernOhio.
W Challenge Vompttmon, and requett
tm Examination four Work and
. Trlcu. my 13
1
VOL. 23- NO. (5.
MO ARTHUR, OHIO JANUARY .23, 1873.
WHOLE NO. 1,189
CEORCE W. HOLLAND,
ATTORNEY AT jLAW,
McARTHTJR, O.
OFFICE. Dana' Buitmna vr Srtiae.
WILL attend promptly to all Misineeaea
truated to hi. care.- riperial attention giv
en to Potletione, and amouata collerted ro
mitted without delay. aep!67t
O. T. CUNNING,
L J "W" "3T IE31R,
M'ARTHTJE, O.
ONFICi JIT DSrO ITORB, MAIN 1TBIBT.
tSu 187V
EDWIN n7bAKNIIILl7
ATTORNEY AT LAW
. . . r
NOTARY PUBLIC,
Office McArtuur. OUlo,
Will attend promptly to all butineea entrusted
to his aare. uovll
CJ. S. CLAYPOOLE,
ATTORNEY AT jLAW,
(TROSKCDTirO ATTORN! TJ
, McARTHUR, O.
Willpraellea n Vinton and adjoining coun
tiea. BuMi.eaaantru.U4 to hiacare aiompt
ly attended to. Office In Court llouaa.
janSuUTily
UOMElt C. JONES.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MAIN 8TRELT.
McARTHUR, OUIO.
Ornc:-0n, door woat of Dan Will A Broa.
Uoie.
lanrlO yl
AMERICAN HOUSE.
OPPOSITK R. R. DEPOT.
HA MDUN, OHIO.
K. VOX, PROPRIETOR.
Livery Stable Attached.
HKAI.S RKADY rOR ALL TRAINS.
The House hia ut been refurnished
throughout. Ilonmi clean and comfortable,
ik ,ui.i snnnliAft atith the Irfiat the market
aflorda, aad uo paina .pared to ancomnilale
KUeaia. niar. iou tr
WILXESVULE HOUSE.
ISAAC MILLER, frop'r,
WJLEESVILLE,
OHIO.
'I'HIS HOUSE l niw and newly fnmiahed
1 throughout. Every attention w.ll be giv
en for the eomfoit of gurata, and the li.ble
will be supplied with the beat the market af.
forria. My friends and the puulio generally
are Invited to giva me a call.
July 1. 1871.
Dr. J. L. DTJNLAP,
DENTIST,
OFFICB vouth eid-orfecond atreet, four
doorx Irom Walnut atreet,
CUILLICOTDE. OHIO.
Janif)
HEiNRYMAULK,
Merchant Tailor,
ilea ti -
FALL AND WINTER STOCK
Of the lateet atylea of
Cloths, Caisimesei and Testings,
Which 1 will aell Very Law tot Caen.
CtlTSTOM work done In the moat faionn-.
ble and diirnMe mxnner.
Thnnltfiil for the libentl patronage extended
to me heretofore, I solicit a continuance ol
the aaine. Remember t he place
Second Street, Second Dear fr.m Lnn
aiuv'a Corner.
dacl
U. 3IAILE.
JOHN BIECEL,
Formerly oi Homden.l
ANNOUNCES to hif friende in Vinton and
adjoining countiea that he Ila a bought the
Hotel Formerly Kept by Ohas. Smith
Three doora west cf Madison, on
a
FRONT ST.
PORTSMOUTH, 0.
He haa refitted it throughout, and la prepared
to entertain the tiaveliog pubho at reaannable
rate. It
S. V. LORD
Mo ARTHUR. O.
MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN
Yellow Poplar Shingles.
k LARGE stock on hand, well aeaacnednd
XI nnereo ai low price..
FA CTOR Y fear of John Lorit
Residence, Mc Arthur, 0
You are invited to call and examine quality
and pricca. mar'
McARTHUR
e "
North-eat corner of Main and Jaokaon street
McARTHUR, OHIO
GEO. W. BRUNTON, Proprletoi
Manufacture!
Carriage, Bvggiet. Ezpretet, etc
uao, wasoaa aho m nana or waeoa woai
dona to order on ehort notice.
Painting and Trimming
ot all kinds executed in the neatest and moat
artistic atyle.
BEPAlRING of all kinds in my line will ba
promptly and neatt. done.
m. Work dona at thia e.iaWialjmcnt is war,
laoted to ba aubatantial, put up aolid and exe
eu'Miln the most workiuanhka manwer. ot
to oe excelled in any reepoet by My other eat
isuMiMuneuiia meoounur.
Important to those
Who'need Furni
ture. The extensive Furniture
Ware Booms of "W. E.
BUSERhas just been well
filled with an entire new
stock of elegant styles and
of the newest patterns.
Call and see the Cottage
Bedstead with very fine
braQtct.ra.il that he is sell-
g at f5.50. Also the
quarter Marble Bureau
with fine fruit carved han
dles at f 20.00. In fact all
other goods are sold lower
than the lowest.
22 PAINT STREET,
Bet. Second and Water.
CHILLICOTIIE, O.
BUY YOUR
BOOTS AND SHOES
OF
J. W. WILSON,
llamden, Ohio.
I1I3K none bnt the best material, and era
ploy none but the beat woikmen.
pecial attlent on paid to the manufacture of
FINE DRESS BOOTS,
made to or ier of the beat French stock. All
work warranted.
Perfect Fit
Guarante d.
J. W, W1L80N.
IToctly
$30,000.00
IN PREMIUMS!
Are offered to Agents for procuring
Clubs for the U1NC1KJNAT1
WEEKLY GAZETTE
THE GAZETTE
lea thirty six OJlumn paper, and oonUina
thirly-four columns of reading mutter. Ilia
uevoiea to
News, Literature, Politics, Agriculture,
Commerce, and all others Ijttts
of Interest to the People.
Aa an agricutural rarer the Wir.au Oa-
vTTsrannot I surpassed. Thousand, of
larmera and holiaekerpera ronlribul.il to
his depatttnect during the past year.
The Gazette is the Leading
Republican Newspaper
of the West,
And ha. the largest circulation ofssy Kepuh-
it-ail pnper weiu oi tne mountains.
AGENTS WANTED EVEHY WHERE
"nd for Premium 1. 1st, eto
, to CIN. OA
24octllw ZKT TK CO.. CiDotnnati, i.
SPRING AND SUMMER
FRANK I1ELLMAIV,
At his ne place of business.
THE OLD I1ECI1T STAND,
(Opposite Court House)
CHILLICOTIIE, O.
HAS THE
Choicest Stock
. o K
Spring and Summer Clothing
EVER br.ught to this market, embracing
all the latest and most fashionable styles,
cm in accordance with the latest fashion,.
When you want a nobby auit don't fall to call
on Frauk. He alae CUTS and
Makes Garments to Ordei
and has a full line of
Gents' Underwear
II ATS AND CAPS, fcC.
Alt clothing marked down to the LOW
EST FICtVKES. Oiva ma a oall and 1 will
warrant satialaotion
iiarr FRANK HELLMAN.
J OB WORE
EXECUTED
NEATLY & PROMPTLY
THIS OFFICE
HOW I FIRST MET MY
WIFE.
It is just fivf yean ago this
summer that I was granted ex
emption lor one month from
my desk and went down with
my chum, Llorace Hyatt, to his
father's in old Monmouth, the
garden of that much abased
State, New. Jersey. J should
never have forgotten that visit,
even thouch 1 had 'not met
therewith an adventure that
had its influence cn the whole
future of my life. I should re
member it for the rel true
hospitality of tie"; Ily&tts, for
the olid old-time comfort of
the farmland th9 quiet way in
which within a couple, of days
softer my arrival I waa put into
possesswrt of it, -and-made to
feel that it all. belonged t6 me,
to do just what I pleased with.
There were plenty of horses,
and we rode; plenty offish, and
we fished; plenty of woodcock,
and we shot. All thia' shall be
spoken with a proviso! I say,
we, but let it be understood that
I do not mean Horace's two sis
ters, Oarrie and Nettie, as hav
ing participated in all these
sports. They rode, to be sure,
and charmingly they did it;
they fished, and I am obliged to
confess were much luckier than
their guest; but ihy did not
shoot though I shall hot exult
over their lack of thia accom
plishment, they were charming
enough without it. . Tarn sure
1 shall excite no jealousy by
declaring that with one excep
t ion. which I shall not mention
here, Oarrie and Nettie Hyatt
were the two most charming
girls I htid ever seen, and I was
just hesitating as to which of
them 1 should fall desperately.
n love with, when, my calcula
tions wore a I disturbed by an
accident, for so " I Suppose I
must call it, though really
seeming like a special provi
dence. What this was I 6hall
tell in the best, way I know
how.
For some days after my ar
rival at the tarm my curiosity
had been much excited by the
occasional panegyrics lavished
by the young ladies upon a
once school-lcllow ol theirown,
May Steveiii by name,who was
according to their highly-colored
account, the most perfect
thing in the shape of woman
then living. I tried to per
suade myself that nothing in
that line could surpass Carrie
and Nettie, but still the repeti
tion of this May Stevens haunt
ed me, and came like a shadow
across my new bom passion. I
formed at least an imaginary
May Stevens, and do what 1
would the figure was still with
me. At last I was worked in
to an agony of curiosity, and
trembled with some great pur
pose which should bring before
me the objest of my thought
and ot the two sisters' continu
ual conversation. In what this
would have ended it is impos
sible for me at this time to say,
had not I heard one morning
as I entered the breakfast room
the startling words from Nettie:
."And so cheis coming at last.
I'm so glad!"
Whether it was that the train
of my thought was upon that
point at thn moment or what I
can not say, but I knew direct
ly the whole matter. I saw
Carrie with an open letter in
her hand, and coupling it with
Nettie's words I knew that the
hitherto only heard or May Ste
vens was about to become a
reality. I had no need to ask
questions; all the information
was proffered. May Stevens,
the incomparable May, was to
spend a month at Hyatt's, and
they were to expect her at any
moment, though, as the letter
read, she might not be down
fox a week to come. A week
It was an age, a century, and
was in a flutter of excitement.
My long-standing passion oi
I
nearly two weeks' duration for
Nettie and Carrie was forgot
ten in' an instant, and my
whole mind was absorbed in
making 'the best figure possi
ble before ,- the new queen.
With this idea I began to look
into my wardrobe. I bad come
down witb sufficient clothes to
answer all ordinary purposes,
including of course Nettie and
Carrie, but the new goddess
was Certainly worthy of a new
rig on my part, and certainly
should have it. 'This resolution
was made in fifteen minutes af
ter hearing he announcement
of her intended coming, and be.
fore'two hours had gone by I
was whizzing on my way to
town to carry out my resolve.
My choicest morsels of ward,
robe should be offered at the
shrine of May Stevens,
.1 had absented myself on the
plea of a sudden memory of
business neglected, . and had
faithfully promised Nettie and
Carrie that the next day should
see me down again at 'Hyatt's'
to stay out the month thai May
Stevens, the wonderful, was
about to pass with them.
The racking of brain that
day to create a grand ensemble
of costume, something beyond
all criticism, that should at the
first glance strike the beholder
silent with admiration, was
indeed terrible. The labor of
writing "Paradise Lost" was
nothing to it. It was early in
the day when I arrived at my
city rooms, and for six hours I
dressed and redressed, com
pared, rejected, and selected,
and at the end of that time I
had laid out those portions of
my wearable goods, in which I
had decided to make my first
appearance before May Ste
vens. It wanted still several
hours to sunset, and having got
safely through the great object
of my visit, I thought it would
not be a bad idea for me to
take the last train, and return
the same night to Hyatt's, in
stead of waiting over until
morning. No sooner said than
done. 1 packed ray habila
ments, and away I went. Whiz
zing and puffing over an unin
leresting road is provocative
of sleep, so I found it when the
shades ot evening fell, to the
best of my recollection, I was
in the midst of a dream m
which May Stevens, attired in
book-muslin and pale blue sat
in, sat on a purple cloud, and
admiringly inquired who my
tailor was. Just as I was
about to inform her there came
a crash, and for a moment, I
was not entirely certain wheth
er it was the cloud had ex
ploded or myself had torn some
portion of my apparrel that was
overstrained. It required but
a moment to awaken me to the
fact that both presumptions
were wrong. It was our train,
the 6:26, that had run off the
track, smashing things gener
ally, and spilling the contents
of several baggage-cars along
the road, to say nothing of
frightening half a hundred pas
sengers into a condition bor
dering on lunacy. Hut most
terrible of all mishaps, it spill
ed me, clothes and all, into
pool of mud and water, from
which I escaped with my lile,
but utterly wrecked in the
matter of good clothes. This
was a pretty state cf thing?;
and to make it worse, I was ex
aclly five miles from my desti
nation. I was dipposed to make my
self agreeable, and would have
willingly rendered all me as
sistance in my powr to the
unprotected females of the
wrecked train, if I had been
in any condition to be seen
but, heartily ashamed o! my
appearance, I rushed from the
scene and started Tor Hyatt's,
the determination strong
my breast to reach that haven
before daylight and jpt into
a
decent if not a stunning suit of
clothes. It; was,, a beautiful
moonlight night, and verging
close on toward eleven o'clock.
Tjiat did, not deter me.- I was
determined to; walk over to
Hyatt's. . Mo 'sooner said than
done. ; I set forth. . Five miles
is a trifle, particularly to a man
in my condition, and just as
my. watch marked the quarter
after midnight 1 march ed up
the Iane'oJhe; house. There
was a single-light to be seen in
the housed and . that in my room;
but as I' approached iiear the i
house it disappenred, and the
whole house was in darkness.
My room mate, Horace, had
evidently' just gone to bed.
So much the better. . I didn't
want even him -to see me in
that plight. My bed room
windows looked out upon the
roof of. the piazza. I would
not disturb the house by knock
ing oh no, not a bit of it
a climb would settle the busi
ness. The' thing was execut
ed as soon as thought, and in a
few seconds I etood on the pi
azza. What if Horace saw me
in that plight, and I should be
compelled to explain that my
vanity had led me to walk five
miles in the night, and scale a
piazza to escape being seen?
He would never get done jok
ing me. No, he should not see
me thus. In a few second?,
standing on the piazza, I di
vested myself of coat, vest,
pants, boots, hat ay! ven of
my shirt, and stood confessed a
blushing Hyperion in under
shirt and drawers! Leaving
the muddy clothes on the pi
azza, I put my hand to the
window, which yielded, and I
sprang into my own room. By
the moonlight which streamed
in I saw a figure in white, half
staudiag, half crouching by the
bedside, with the covers of the
bed drawn in front of it; and I
laushed at the idea of Horace
being frightened by my ap
pearance. Immediately after
ward I reflected that scaling
the piazza of a farm home at
midnight, and forcing an en
trance by a window en dieha-
lille had rather an alarming,
not to say burglarious aspect,
and I therefore spoke with the
intention of re-assurine. him.
when a trembling and unmis
takable feminine voice half
screamed, half faltered:
"Who are you?"
There are such surprises as
this, without a terror, absolute
ly deprive us of the power of
speech until the brain has time
to act and reason. Such sur
prises do not generate screams
and faints. They are express
ly by open mouth and silent
wonder. This was the . case
with myself and my room
mate. Right by my side, witn
her lace withiu three feet of
my own.stood a young woman,
not more than seventeen, with
great, dark hazel eyes, and
such great masses of brown
curls tucked away under the
neatest liUle nightcap - that
ever was. She bad gathered
the bed-clothes, with a spas
modio jerk, up about her throat
and with the rigid, astonished
look, as though doubting
whether she was sleeping or
Woking, gazed steadily in
my eyes, and repeated her
question.
uWho are you?"
"I blurted out with
"How came you here?"
ine ngure stared still in
speechless astonishment; but
in a moment, as though awak
ing from its - stupefaction,
spoke
Are yon Charlea Morgan?"
"Yes," was my rather sub
dued answer.
"Well, then Mr. Morgan,'
said the figure, by this time
speaking as calmly, and quite
as dignified as though in the
drawing-room, "I am May Ste
yens, and I was pat into thia
ADVEBTISINCr TEKMS.
One square,..-;; UO .
EacbAddiUonailiUertion .... 6tt '
Cards, per ytu. ........... JO CO '
Local notioea, per line, . Ifc
Yearly advmUemerUi flOOOo
colunvn, and at proportionate rate pai
wnajrpapo, Payable In advance. ' '
The Record being: the official
paper of the town, atid liavlujr lie '
largeat elrcnliUlon of any pnrt Irr tf e
jounry, offers auperloi inJucvruccte
to rlrertl"T. '
room 1 ast evening after an nn-S .
expected arrival., Horace had
gone over to a neighbor's a fe wt .
miles off before I got here, andi
was not te return nntil morn- ,
ing. m That is how I was pat ia-.
this room." - -'- - '
So here was I, tls'-a Vii ' ta. '
May Stevens, that mythical law
dy.for the flrst-meetinijwitfi:!.
whom I int6Se3to have got ,
up such a superlative loiIt.
and she in her night cap, and I,'
in my drawers a bice style of '
introduction, and a nice style '
of toilet! And she, br thia 1
time was as cool as the Sis t of :
December and ' stood looking :
me right in the eyes as I mad ;
some scrambling explanation, ;
or my being found in that '
most extraordinary ? sitnatloa :
and costume! It .was a .lame
explanation, wopdeilully mix-.
d op with irrelevant matter,
and stammered and stuttered
through in a way that should . -have
disgusted any.; sensible ;
person. She seemed to be. ee a
nously pondering and think- .
ing during the recital, and as t
its end, looking at me at '
though asking the most simple
question in the world, said:
What's to be done? '
"Let me jump out of the '
window, as I came ia," I said- '
in a sickish tone 01 voice; and
than' reflecting that it would '
never do to put on these '
clothes again, nor -to stroll '
about the farm as I was, haati-'
ly exclaimed:
, MNol no! I wont go. 'I must 1
have a decent suit of Clothes. '
I won't go without them and 1
I began looking rouad for my 1
trunk. I
i While I was .doing so 1 heard
a noise behind me, and turning
quiouiy Tound saw she had ;
sprang into bed and. was drag ,
King the clothes about her up i
to her neck.
You must dress yourself
and go away," she said. ul
will he still with ray head cov--ered
nntil you are gone."
And so she did, burying hef .
head in the bedclothes to sap
press her laughter. I hastily , '
opened my trunk and got out
another suit, and as nastily ar
rayed myself in it. Then I at
hastily dt parted, and I ventara
to say without tne slightest
fear of dispute that no man
ever sneaked out of his vwn
room more stealthily or more
ignominiously than I did
That morning we met, May
Stevens and I, at the breakfast
table. 1 iu the characlet of
the newly arrived, and were
formally introdaced.dtmng the
ceremony of which we aston- '
whed every one present, and r
planted a thorn of wonder ia
the sides of Nettie and Carrie,
by bursting simultaneously ln .
to a hearty laugh, wbion,w
have never failed to reoeat ,
a
t . ...
wnenever tne memory of one ;
first meeting comes tip. And
now you have the whole stoty;
of how I first met my wife. Te
my mind there hasn't 'been
such another meeting since'the
memorable occasion of that -first
One in Eden.
Curious Relic.
A gentleman in Fairfield
County presented a tax receipt
given in 1816 for taxes paid on .
a tract ot 1,033 acres, the total
amount including a delinquen
cy of 150 acres for the year i8l4
amounted to $19.07. Sinew
that time the county has been
under Democratic mle and the
Eagle says that the present tax.
would be about $250 without
any delinquency! Such is De
mocracy. the Eagle well says
that if the increase in taxation,
for the next 56 years is lo
equal that ot the past, it Will
make the owners squirm to
meet their yearly rents. The
only remedy is the annihilation
Lagan
Republican.
AaWartlaeaaaaM t ertad at fair frloe

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