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The Cairo evening bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1868-1870, July 12, 1869, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

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PF?Q-o. 13 Tenth Street. Thornton'. Building.
I
a
DAILY EDITION
AN JNDIEI'EltEKGE THAT BODIES
DISASTER.
Do our prominent citizens thoso who
are expected to tako the load In all mat
ters of public moment realize tho im
portance of the proposition to bo decided
by tho votera of Cairo, ono week from to
day? So tlioy understand that if tho
proposition Is, decided in tho negative.
Cairo loses tho terminus of tho Cairo nnd
Fulton railroad V If theao things aro un
derstood by them, what excuno hnvo
they for their lukowarinnesH and Indif
ference? A question of ouch vital cou
sequenco was never beforo left to tho de
termination of our citizens, yet one may
minglo in every street-corner crowd, paH
hither aud thither' throughout tho ontlro
limit of tho city, hut ho will fall to And
any of our leading citizens actively oper
ating in Its favor. They are housed, ono
and all of them, persuaded that tho 'Bul
letin' will do iia duty, and render effort
on their part unuccetsary.
Now, in all seriousness, wo tell these
citizens that unless thuy at once enter
upon an earnest and actlvo advocacy of
the proposition submitted, aud persist
therein until the day of the election, the
city of Cairo will suffer the disaster of a
defeat. The 'Bulletin hat done it duty
aud has made friends for the measure;
but those friends must be Increased be
tween this time aud next Monday, else
Cairo will lose the Cairo aud pulton rail
road. Of tills faJt we are abundantly
satisfied.
IIA D1C A L INTOI. k'RANCE.
The editor of tho Da Quoin 'Tribune
be'S leave to assure tho editor of the
Columbus (Miss; 'Sentinel' that .Mr.
Morgan can repeat his Montgomery
speech In any part of Illinois without
molestation; and that the perigrlnatlng
radical member, of tho Illinois press
aesoclution did not threaten nnd de
nounce him therefor. Now It so happens
that the editor of the '.Sentinel' Is a little
better posted in that connection than
the editor f the Du Quoin 'Tribune.'
Quite a number of the radical editor
who heard tht "peech in question, and
.acked either tile uouragu or bruins to re
ply to it then aud there, returned home
aud denounced Mr. Morgan In tho most
unmeasured terms, one of them (the
edltorof the Buukcrlllll 'Uazctte') going
so far as to assure him that lie dare not,
for his life, repeat the speech In certain
sections of Illinois. These criticisms, de
nunciations and threats fell under the eye
of the editor of the '.Sentinel,' and a part
oftiiemwere reproduced In his paper.
When, therefore, thoodltor of tho 'Sen
tinel' charges intolerance upon the radi
cal editors of Illinois ho knot's exactly
what he Is talking about.
2EA CULTURE IN CALIFORNIA.
The success of repeated 'experiments
has confirmed a number or enterprising
individuals that tea may be ml sad In
California quite as successfully as auy
where In tho world. That the cultlva
tbn of this plant has not already become
a prominent branch of productive Indus
try Is chargeable solely to the want of
skilled labor. Tho Chinese have, here
tofore, manifested no disposition to Intro
duce any of their homo Industries In this
country; but with tho Japanese It is dif
ferent. A number of this last named
class, having satisfied themselves of tho
tho adaptability of tho soil, propose to
embiuk at onco quite extensively Into
the business. Eldorado couuty Is to bo
scene of their operations.
IDLE OIHLS.
It U :i painful spectacle In families,
where the mother Is tho drudge, to see
the daughters, elogautly dressed, recliu
ing at their ease with their drawing, their
music, their fancy-work, aud their read
iug. beguiling themselves of the lapse
of hours, days, and weeks, and never
dreaming of their responsibilities; but,
as a necessary e'oiisequenco of neglect of
duty, growing weary of their useless
lives, lay hold or every nowty invented
stimulant to rouse their drooplug ener
gies, and blaming their fate when they
dare not blamo their God for having
pjaeed them where tliey aie, These lu
dlvldimls will often ' toll you with an Air
of affected compassion for who cau be
Hovo'lt real), .lhat poor, dear mamma Is
working hersolf to death; yet noisooner
do you proposo that they should assist
her than thoy ,dc)larp ,shq .lfc quite JrVjier
element; iu nhort, that; alio would never
bo happy ir ghe had only hair so much
to do.
Beu Wado inspecting the Pacific rail
road, Is.descrlbod as sitting at tho door or
the car watch'ng tho track passed over,
as though ho had lost something valua
ble and was looking for it. On ono occa
sion ho fell asleep aud lost his specta
cles, and a special train had to bo bent
hack to recover them. Ho only rides In
day time, and holds no communication
with anybody but a splrltod Bourbon
friend, who has been his companion
throughout tho trip. He Is evidently
propurlug to glvo au oplulou as Is an
oplulon.
) m,y,.. MONDAY
A small or bioderate-Blzod tree, sayn
an exchange, at tho transplanting will
usually bo a largo bearing trco sooner
thad & larger troo set out at tho same
time, and which Is necessarily chocked
In growth by removal.
A well-known horticulturist mya: "If
one's garden is quite limited, and a fow
apple are desired, I advlso tho planting
of dwarf-trees, which, with good care,
will yield a fair quantity of very superior
fruit.'
A housekeeper having some- sloue Jam
in which lard had been Kept, mado them
perfectly sweet by pucking them full of
fresh oil and letting It remain two or
three weeks. She suspects It would bo
equally effective In any caso of foul
eariuen orsione wure.
An experienced horticulturist says fruit
trees should bo transplanted during Oc
tober aud November, one from March 1st
until May; peaches one year from the
bud, 'plums, cherries, or dwarf pears at
two years from the hud or Kraft: and
standard apples and pears ut two or
threo years of age.
Oil cloth ought never to be watted ir
it can be possibly avoided but merely to
no ruuueu witn nannel. and nolisncd
with a brush of moderate hardness, ex
actly like a mahoL'tinv table, and bv this
simple means tiiu ruuing or tiio colors,
aud the rotting of the canvass, which uro
inevitable attendant upon tho oil-cloth
being kept in a shite of moisture or
dampness, aro entirely avoided.
Tho 'Country Gontleman' says: If tho
tube of your chain-pump has been worn
too large for the chain, so that It will not
rabu tho water properly, procure somo
light sole, or heavy hurnesH leather, cut
Into circular washers a trlflo larger than
the buckets; make u hole or silt in the
centre; take the chain apart aud slip on
one of the washers next above the buck
et, having it fit snugly. There should bo
only about four or five to any well, no
matter what the depth is; or if more
than two are in the tube at once then
drawing, the suction will be too great.
Trial will show how larco the washers
i ought to bo left. A most efllclent means
of repairing a worn-out establishment.
I It is not a common practice to grow
peas for eating greens in the autumn
months, but wo have found that when
planted In August ut a depth of from
four to live iuclies they grow well, and
during tieptember commenoo blossom-
I pig; and when frost has destroyed our
I beans, tomatoes, etc., our peas are ready
ior gatucrjiig, anu prove a very uesira
blc table acquisition for the season.
We sow only the early sorts, such as
Carter's First Crop, Little Gem, etc., for
this late production.
Au uxehuiiKA y, rilti.il furnlturti that
has been scratched or marred may be
restored to It original beauty simply by
rubbing bolWl linseed oil, used by paint
ers, on thofurface, with a wad orwooleu
rags. Varnished furniture, dulled, may
be similarly restored by the use or a var
nish composed or shellac aud dissolved
In alcohol, applied in a similar manner.
Common beeswax rubbed over furni
ture and heated by the friction of tv wool
en wad briskly ued, Is alo an excellent
furniture polish.
A correspodentof the 'Prairie Farmer,'
says: "I saw a query in your paper
about tho best method of making cider
vinegar. Your correspondent, who re
quires some three years to mnko good
elder vluegar, by followiug my plan,
may have a very good vinegar In from
three to ten warm days. Fill cider or
other barrels with tho pomace after cider
is pressed, till full aud pack by moderate
pressure; pour on rain water and let it
stand in tho hot sun until the fomenta
tion Is complete, which may require ten
days, and when the vinegar suits tho,
manufacturer as to the streugth, draw
off and you will have a reliable artlclo
of cider vinegar
If it be desired to mnko a rich heavy
bodied vinegar, heat the crushed apples
in the above-manner, without express
ing the cider, addlug water in sufficient
quautity to suit tho taste of the manu
facturer. I know tills mothod will pro-
u u co a strong ami rename artlclo or viu
egar ready for use in the time above In
dlcated.
The editor of Hall's 'Journal of Health"
has oftou In aucleuttimes "nettled Mis
sissippi water, and made It look as clear
as n hell" by tying a bit of alum, to a
utring aud twirling It around for a few
Heconds beneath thoRurfaceof a glassful.
Tho same authority further states that If
a lump of alum as largo as tho thumb
Joint Is thrown into four or five gallons
of boiling snap suds, the scum runs over
nnd leaves tho water cletin aud uxuful
ror wushing.
A San Francisco tobacconist is making
1,000 cigars, each tipped with gold, as a
present ror Grant. Memphis 'Appeal.'
Put that tobucconlst down as good for
u foreign mission, any how!
Grant's horses aro pictured In one of
tho Illustrated weeklies. Tho 'World
says: "Tho horses, all supposed to bo
presents, aro uovon In number Just ono
for each cabinet officer. Noxt time,
having finished tho horses, lot us have
the houses, and then can follow the bull
pups, after which portraits of the sub
scribers will bo In order."
Tho Now Orleans 'Times' of the 8th
lust., says Moses Greenwood, esq., of
that olty, has rocolvcd a dispatch from
Little Bock, dated the 5th, stating that
tho Arkausas river Is now wthlu flvo
feet of tho high water of ISM, and Is still
rising. Many plantations are already
overflowed, aud It is feared that the
already considerable damage will not
stop here.
EVENING. JULY 12,1869.
A STORY OF A RIDE FOR
LIFE.
I will tell you of an adventure I had
one fall, when I and Beth Heard were
hunting upon tho south branch of tho
Yellowstone away up.where thepralrlcs
aro so broad and long that tlioy scorn to
,bo without end; 'twas up thero boys, that
icamo trie nearest ot losing my ftcalp that
I over did in my life, and this was tho
way that it came about:
You see that I and Beth did a little bit
of business besides trapping, up in them
parts that time. Before we started.
deth, says ho "Abel, wo can got skins
better than we catch'em, and n tarnal
slght.eaBler, by buying thtrn of tho red
skins; so lot us buy a lot of notions and
go out on tho prairio and set up n shop."
'Agreeii.f'ays j. oriy jet. us go
beyond most people thattrade, with the
varmints."
Well, wo bought a little of everything
to tickle the Injuns with, nnd off wo
started and setup a shop on the prairie.
This was 'long in November, and for a
time we did a Bmrwhing business among
the heathens. Wo could buy a skin
worth flvo dollars for a string of beads
andlackkife, and others in proportion.
"By and by the rod-skins oegan to get
ugly. Wo could see it hr their sullen
looks: and thought they traded nearly
ns much as ever, we began to think they
meant mischief, b'o Hetli and talked
the matter over and concluded, unless
we wanted to loose our furs and horses,
to say nothing of our scalps, wo had bet
ter leave some time between two days.
I always had great affection for my hair,
aud never could think of letting a red
heathen have it to hang in Ills belt; and
ticth, he, also, kinder thought that way.
SVe packed up our duds and prepared to
bo otrjust as soon as we were sure that
all the prowling red sklUH wero nbed, for
we wau't more than half a mile from ono
of their towns, aud didn't care about
their knowingjust when wo went.
"We wanted tostartassoon wocould. for
the moon row about midnight, and then
all would be as light us day, for thero
waru't a cloud to be seen any where be
tween prairie aud prairie, aud the stars
were Iikeso many deers' eyes in the rorest.
"I guess It must have been about 'Jev
eu when wo mounted our horses and
moved slowly away rrom our camping
ground. Our furs were packed in a huge
bundle aud fastened on behind us, and
tjeth, as he moved away, looked like a
picture of au Arab on a oamel crossing
the desert.
I don't think we ho hnd gone a mile
when wo heard tho awfulest yell behind
us that ever fell on mortal cars; it seem
ed almost loud enough to take the sky
right up from the ground where it seem
to be setttu' like a great bowl.
We knew In a minute what the yell
meant, ana it told us mat w o weiu nut n
moment too soon in our departure. The
red-skins had determined upon having
our traps and hair, and had pitched up
on to-night for the deed.
Giving our hordes a smart blow with
our slicks, we bounded off over tho prai
rie, ns fat an they could carry us. Wo
knew that every foot we gained now In
our lllght wo should need, for the Injuns
would soon be upon our trail with fleet
horses, aud they would have no difficul
ty in pursuing us ns soon as the moon
came up; and oven now tho sky was
growing brighter toward the east-ward.
"Thinks I what would I give IT I had
the power of old Father Joshua, so that
I could mako the moon stand still for au
hour or two. But I hadu't, aud afore
long it was lighting everything up as
bright as day.
Another veil further oil, but full as
the first, wo stopped our horses, and
dismounting, threw ourselves flat on our
faces, aud placed our ears to tho ground.
A moment, and wo were satisfied that
tho pursuit had begun; wo could plainly
here their horses' hoofs striking tho
ground at a quick rate. Hastily spring
ing to ttie uncus or our Horsed, we uounu-
ed away.
"Ail mat nignt tno cunso was Kept up,
and when morning camo and the sun
hud riiun. wo could heo our pursuers, not
above a nilio away apparently two
score In number, upon our trail. Would
tuey never turn rjacK ; was tno question
I asked fc'eth: but ho shook bin head, and
urged on his tlrcd.butist.
"On wo went, tho dry grass crackling
beooath our feet, our horses breathing
hard, and their streugth well nigh gone.
"They are training upon us," i ex
claimed, lookimr round au hour Idler
"Yes." said Seth. "we must throy
away our furs; thero is nohclp'ror it, and
perhaps mat win sattsiy mem.
"It' was-A hard ease, but' tho straps'
wero cut, and away roJIrd the reward or
all our time and toll upon thopnilrlo aud
we Kept on.-
AthttlQ later wo looked. lach..Xhi.y.j
camo up to tho packs, but Mill came on.
Two remained behind tosecuro tho plun-
dor. but the others came on. thirsting tor 1
our blood. On, on ours was a race for
Hfe. .
Our horses were nearly worn out, but
still they went, on.; bow much longer,
they w'ould'hojd W ,M..KyW ot, but
they must fall; soon; hut should those
on which the Indians were mounted
prove tho htrougqt, oiU" fato was decided.
"Suddenly the sun grew dark, and tho
emell of lire lllled tlieair. Wo had not
noticed this before, but as worodo round
tho edge or a rorest that lined a small
hollow, we paused In terror.
Before us was a Hue of tire, extending
as far as the eye could reach, and com
ing toward us at a considerable speed,
ror tho wind was in our fu'coH. For a mo
ment we wero dumb with horror at our
situation, ir wo turned back, death would
besuroattho hands of the redskins; If
wo kept on, wo must perish In the llames.
All hope of escape seemed gone.
"A shout of triumph came from the
redskins; they thought our capture
sure."
"Tho fire Is more merciful than the
red dovlls," said Seth, as ho dismounted.
I did tho same. With a strip torn from
our blaukets we blindfolded the horses,
nnd then mounting and wrapping tho
remainder or our blankets closely around
us, urged them toward the crackling
flames, , ...
"Tllo noor Crontllraa unnrlu! .-. rno
but obeyed the reins and voices. For a
mlnuto tho heat was terrible, nnd tho
smoko suffocating, and tho next I could
breathe. We dismounted, or rather tum
bled on to tho hot -ground, and toro tho
bandage from tho eyes of our poor
steeds. Thelr'H had beon the worst por
tion; you could not touch them without
the llosh clinging to your Augers.
"Abovo Mir roaring and crackling of
the llames, wo could hear tho triumph
ant shouts of tho hoathens; tlioy imag
ined that wo had perished In tho flames.
Tho remainder or our Journey was made
on foot; our horses we pat out of misery
on tho spot.
A TRIBUTE TO TEE SOU Til.
A copy ot tho Nlles (Michigan) 'Repub
lican,' of July 1st, which fell Into our
hands, contain the following card from
Mr. Peak, who was recently "In Cairo,
with tho Swiss Bell lllngers:
In completing his thirtieth annual tour
the undersigned, in behalf of the Peak and
Berger Families, BellBiugers, begs lea vo
to return his inanKS to the mimic coner
ally, and particular' to the pooplo aud
presH or tho Southern States, ror the very
Kind anu nattering reception anu liberal
patronage which thoy have everywhere
accorded to him during the past season.
As thero is much misapprehension exist
ing in the minds of Northern people re
garding the truo stato or affairs ut tho
South, and much doubt as to the recept
ion NHhern people would meet with
should they visit that section, I can hon
estly state, as tho result or my observa
tions during our extended tour of over six
months through the States of Tennessee,
Georgia, South Carolina, Alabama Miss
issippi, Louisiana aud Texes, that the
stories of outrages so frequently seen In
Northern papers aro generally emana
tions from the brains of evil-minded per
sons, written for effect aud having no
foundation in fact. The Southern people,
generally, are as well disposed towards,
will treat as kindly, and welcomous cor
dially, any and all well disposed persons
who may come among them either as per
manent settlers or us transient visitors,
as would the peoplo of any other section
of our common country. Thoy have
suffered a great deal during tho tew past
years and haro by no means fully recov
ered from tho effect of tho war, but they
are hopeful for the future, and to all well
meunhiL' peoplo they will extend the
right hand or fellowship, Irrespective of
the jretion of country from which said
people may come.
Wsr. H. Peak.
Peak Family Swiss Bcli Blngers.
Km ADYMtiasKUENTsT
JOSEPH SWOBODA & BBOTHER,
Delrr in
Clmicv Family Uiwcrlcs, Provision,
llutti-r, l'oiiltry, Vrurlnblri,
C-roon Sviod Xi-ixlts,
iiml till nrtifle u.tmlJjr kvpt in a itrt-c!&i Kair.iljr
Or. rry. l'..'.i-r-'f Ki;htet-nlh ami Poplar tretr.
iQti'ti'lini; to m-II ii tlirntiai Die clirtipt, to kewp
Iho U-t or cTer) thins, ami to i,'"' natufuclioa la
off ry Inttinc, thi-jraica lnro of tuiMlo iMrotu;e.
jj-liilJm
tiTATE OF'iLLINOIS,
O Alexandwi County, ss:
In tii.. l ip ult Court of Alexander Cottnlr, SMeraW
Term, 1M.
AluxutdcrMiirarJ, )
y. In Chancery, liill for Ultorve.
Mmerrn Ml) ford. J
Atll'Urit of the noiweililcnce of Mlncrru MllforJ,
thn ntiove n.mitxl ilrOn.Jant, luvintf been Hleil In tho
oltirk' oi8e. of tho circuit court ufUl countr.no.
tire i thereforo licreliycurcn to taij Minerrn Mil.'or.l
tlmt th complainant tiled hi bill of complaint in
anl court ou the clmncorjr ldo therrof on the 10th
lay of July, 1J, and that thereupon ft aumtnont
ifuel out of aaiil i-oiirt returnublo n the law diretiu,
Now itnlM yon, the i-aid Minerin Mllfoul, -ihall per
auiully U uiid appear before the circuit court of aid
cotintr on the Writ day of the next term thereof, to
be hcfilenat thnenurt hone In th city of Cairo, la
ikUl f viiulk, ult llnrd Monday of September nxt,
and plead, atuuer ordeinur to the aattl complainant'
bill of eomilairit, llio aamo nnd lh matter and
thins therein charged and itattxl will be Ukett 09
oonfeed, and n decree entered against you aeeord.
ins to the prayer of Mid Mil.
JOHN Q. II AHM AN, Clerk.
Cairo, Ut. July, ll.im
V. K. Albright. vNlntitl'n attorney. jylJulw
B
HITIdH PERIODICALS.
.1 ,!.
'I'll c London lnnrterlv Itrilcit,
Tlic Killnuliurjr Kev !,
Tin- WeatinliilHter Itelt-u.
The .North llrtliih Hcilcn,
!-
liliU'liuoud'H r.illuliurg J!uuallii.
n
i'lii ikprutiui the leuitiiiri Qi.uiti'ille. auJ IlUck
twin. I ur.. now md!iirr.atlc ti nil tiho deiue to keen
jhem'elvin fullv informed witlr HVMrd t ihe fcreM
julivu of tlmilav, a Yliwed by the Iwati wlioUa'
fifHI eouiMiewi Hiiniwr m ureal nnixni. tiiu i-umn-.iilnr
t" llm p.ifei if ilun Itorlea .-ore men who
fund i( the lifvl ot the I. at of Knt?llh writer on
K-lrnce, Hellion, Art nnd fienerari.ilernture, and
tFtiMvt'ur vrUi of tUM'ifc-a'u'M attention' in.
Hid p.it!e of tL4.11 Jtunexa and Ulaikwood. iho f
rmlj l ."fliaall'vit Imi ul--..itfil run Jul! (o l atl
lleil' Tlie iwriudiwH "ro P'ri'ilcd with llioroUKH
liialiU tjlheKuiil li vp),uud f olloiwl al pn'i.
Iff, I, 1 ' 1. . th-n II " ':' h "f :1'. 1
. 'ietintor.UiUSJ. . Vwr-!
Av three oltiie Heviewi 10 00
.Vflf thj t lli-ricr H . ..,:,.ui l--4. ii
lllai-ftwoiidS Ma;ailui.,.,....r.. 4 )
lilfe-kwouj und iui)1 one net ton : 7
lilac knood nnd any two Itevitw. 10 00
llaekw 1 and Lny thue Iteiiewa........... , Is 00
PWk kwood nniMtiifonriIeTrevi'-.LV.t.li'.;..'..... 15 00
r r Cluln.-r -y f r o 1
d''-oi i.t ui (vfiiiy per eeiu. will bo ullouyd to
i ut fO'ii o; 'ino-rpi iutA.. ThU,'Vowr t-opRt of
lllaekvood, or of one of ihe Rhu-w, will i e tent to
oi.i- .ldie - t 'l Hi w.
roaiiiKc.
burnrriliorH should prepay by tho ijuurter, at' 'ho
ntrico of ili lnury. Tho ' pottage ty. ftny irt of th
L ultik Siuto itrno i cm a number. Thia rat nl
njipliek to cuirent iiW-riptlou.. Kor buek numbers
the pontHge 1. ilouhle
Term lu Xoir Snlctibcrs. 'A
hi w vuim i.bor.Jto auv to of ihe ubore penodlJl
rals for IsiA will be entitled to receive, gruti, any one
if tho four ltovk'wn for uca. New kubteriber to all
rivoof tlii. perod(i-aux fur WA may fSillo. rntl,
J)l'kw"d oi nil) two of tho four Itovlow for l".
Bubicnbcra may, by applying o'irly, obtain back
aetaof tho Jteviewa from Junuayy, lbU, to Det eiiiber,
!, ami of- InVkwood'u JIagailiie iron! January."!
1800, to Dcu'inber, liOi, nt hulf tho current .ubnurip
tiou price.
ir Neither pn'mnmi." to nubs' ribei. noi diwouni
to club.., mr rodiu'eil prp;ea for back number, can bo
allowed, noltuN the tnouoy is' remitted direct to the
publisher. Uo premiumi can be giren to cluta,
The Iirojiuril Neott l'ublialiluif Cm,
140 Kuton street, .New York
Tho I.. H. I'L'n. CO. also publuh the
I'AKHEK'H GVIDE,
by Ha'nry Hlenhena, of Edlngburg, and tho late J. I.
orloii,of Vul ColleKe. 2 ol-, royal octato, 1,SM
pages, aud numerou ensraviujjs. Price, 97 00 for
the two volt by mail, port paid.
JOHN H. OVERLY & CO
DAVIDSON'S COLUMN.
OS. 180 AND 182,
Oommoi'olaJ Avonuo.
IIAItDWARE.
HAM) CORN PLAN
THUS,
VICTOR CANE
MILLS,
COOK'S EVAPORA
TORS, WAGONS.
HARROW TEETH,
ROAD SCR APERi
LOU CHAINS,
TRACE CHAINS.
BREAST CHAINS,
(IRIN1) STONES,
SCYTHES,
('RAIN CRADLES
RAKES,
HOES.
SPADES,
STOVKSf
PLOWS
C0H.V SHKLLT'HS.
CUIiTIYSATOHS,
HAIHtOWS,
Brown'H Check Bow
CORN I'liANTKHS,
CORX CL TTEHS,
Corn nnd Coo
CIIUSHKUS.
CIDKH MIIJ.S,
PAXXI.VU .MILLS,
OHIO BHAPLUS and
MOWintS,
WRAI.V DRILLS,
SHOVEL
FORKS.S.
riurvln' Uuriilnr nntl I'lre I'roof
jSJVW-jji,
s nr1 H3 s .
U. Hoe A; Co'.
OIRCULARAND CROSSCUT SAWS.
IIOWK'.-
satdxxdLttcL Scales.
Washing HacliliiK,
iiamos,
Clolhcs.WrhiyoiN.
Plow 1! rid If
SlyiMlatldor
Buck Hands, . .Tdliahid!
uuiii?,.
- , - '! I .
()- Vfikei. ".,
ollni'A,
Lnutorii,",' "
And a I.. i-'
Sevenly or TAtiUi Thousanil
OTIlKIt Wilms FOR SALK
AM.
WM. M. DAVIDSON,
SIS e "OUt PloW
marclillJU
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