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WM. NASH, .Editor.
"Truth and. Justice," GATiEtFOLIS; i-6; 'TiIISAY, OCTOBER '28, 1880. Volnme 3LT. , - It is at this Si a HARMIS01TS Ifcw Is crowded to overflowing with everything at prices that none attempt to match. The center counter stacked almost to the ceiling with Ladies' wraps: CIoak9, Dolmans, Circulars, f&c, In price from $1.75 to $25; splendid Cloaks from $3.50 to $G.50 (equal to any to be found at 20 per cent, more.) hon-umtg onil nintliino- for Men and Bovs. of even description. It is the actual savins in price that makes this House Headquarters for the foliy of paying $10 to $12 for an overcoat to see that it is sold at Haralson's for $6 to $8; experience is a hard teacher, but lessons learned by it are not easily forgotten. y i T)T)TjrPQf e have crowded in this week all the Carpets onr .limited . space will allow, and L A jQ,Jl J have named a list of prices that move them like hot cakes. TVe have cut Carpets 20-to25 per cent;, all grades greatly reduced common and line Ingrains beautiful Venitiaa Stair Carpets, CHEAP. . Silk Velvets and Velveteens,, all shades. To .insure Immediate sale we have reduced our Silk' Velvets from 50 to 75 cents a yard, through all grades, from a good value at $1.25 up to the handsomest and finest in the An entire line of Trunks just the market; from One to Two Dollars saved on a trunk every time. The New York Store remains Headquarters for Silks, Satins, Fringes, Passamenteries and other trimmings We do not mark price's on goods, because all experience has shown that the system is intended to deceive customers as the marked price is deviated from many times daily in all establishments where the custom prevails. -We, buy goods CHEAP for CASH everywhere that a dollar will do double duty, and sell them In the same way. The Proprietors of this ImBinoss have always paid 100 CENTS on the DOLLAR, have never been ground through the Bankrupt or Auction Mill, and consequently do not feel that antagonism to a system that has been so prominent a feature with a Stewart, a Clallin, a Shlllflo and a host of, other eminently successful men, as Is evinced by some of our competitors. 6 October 28, 1880. ON SECOND STREET, these goods; It makes the cold chills received. Our exceedingly low prices T., - son thai the people need, and creep over meu who are guilty 'of have driven all competition out of Store THOMPSON'S RHEUMATIC WAR LINIMENT. IS THE Greatest Kemedy known for Man or Beast. IT IS THE WONDER OF MEDICAL SCIENCE. There is no pretense about it, as thousands of our COUNTY CITIZENS will testify to. It subdues Swellings, alleviates Pain, cures Poisonous Bites and Stings; it heals Burns and Scalds without a Scar, Limbers up Stiff Joints, cures Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Straightens Bent Limbs, etc., etc For Horses it has no equal; cures Wounds, Strains, Collar Boils, Sore Shonldcrs, Stiff Joints, fec, and is the LARGEST BOTTLE for the price there Is on the market, and can be found In any store, where Drugs are sold, or will be sent to any address on receipt ol price, 25 cents. THOMPSON & KERR, Proprietors, Laboratory at Julv 22, 1880. Kerr Bros' Drug Store, cor. Court & 3d, Gallipolis, O. WHOLESALE GROCERS. AILEING, BAE1 & CO., Succeesors to HENKING, ALLEMG & CO,, Wholesale Grocers AND DEALERS IN Produce and Provisions, GALLIPOLIS, -Jan. 2, 1879. OHIO BO YOD MT TO Hi? Wc have a large assortment of Carriages, Buggies AND " Both of our own make and Cincinnati manufacture, which we will sell at UNPRECEDENTED LOW PRICES FOR CASH, notwithstanding the late advance In material. Call and see us. JAS. VANDEK & SON. Sept.l8,1879-tf f CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES. Every tli ins abreast of Xlie 'Ximes. Bring in your produce and get Cxoods in Exchange. We manufacture a Superior article of Brooms. Will pay you Produce or Cash for your Broom Corn. July 22, 1880-tf Farm for Sale. mHE subscriber offers for sale his 1 farm of one hundred and sixteen acres, two miles from Gallipolis, on the O. & W. Va. Railroad, Ilouise, stables and -outbuilding good. For frirttter particulars address or enquire on the premises ot , A. P. BODGEHS, Gallipolis, Ohio. Sept. 3, 1980. am k Mart, ANNOUNCEMENT. I HEREBY respectfully nnnouco to the citizens of Gallipolis and vicin ity that I have purchased recently the. well known DIG SHE of Mr. J. L. HAYWARD. I shall al ways keep on hand a full and well assorted stock of PURE DBUOS, Medicines, Chemicals, Paints, Oils, Glass and Fancy Goods. Also a well selected stock of Wines and Llqnors for Medical Purposes, Cigars, To bacco, &c, And I hope by strict and faithful at tention to business, to. merit a liberal ! share of the public Batronage. MR. HAYWARD will assist me.for some time to 'come, while settling up ht3 own business, and will be glad see his friends. Respectfully, J. H. J5CHAAF., Practical German Pharmacist. Aug. 25, 1880. MXX.LXXTG. km S BslI Dealers in WHEAT, FLOUR, Mm Feed, Corn, &c., "Buckeye MillH," State Street, near Fourth, GALLIPOLIS, O.- Cash paid for WheatljF July 3, 1879. OHIO BLUE SDLPHDE SPRIGS! ISear Kygerville, CrAUuXA. COUNTY. O. HAVING leased the alwre property for a term of yean, I take pleasure in announcing to the pablloth.it such progress has been made In fitting up" and Improving the buildings and springs as to enable me to entertain regular boaraers and transient visitors. Those seeding a restoration or health will find here a variety or as good mineral and otner water as ine woria auoros; pure air. oeauuiui cciierj, iutvij- maiuio grores. ana healthy diet mose seeEinrrecreauon ana innocent amuse ment, will have every possible effort made, to gratiry thelrirlsbcs. The entertilnme.it of excursion parties trill lie made a 'specialty of this season.. A fine airy hall, refreshments and masls will be fur nlslied on- short notice; also stahUogand feed for horses. '- ' Dr. JOUNSOV. who resides near the stuinirs and has been prescribing the water in .his prac tice for Several years, Kindly offers his advice to .visitors. in regard to the use of the 'water uus season irec 01 cairge. Di B. JACOBS July 23, 1880 tf The best' Hanging Lamp In market, at Bovie, Pitrat & Co. the BANKING. OHIO VAXjXjEY BANK,- GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. Cash. Capital, 8100,000; LVDIVIDUALLUBILITY. A. HENKING, .President. J. T. HALLIDAY, . Vice-President. C. W.. HENKING, : . ' . .. . . Cashier. - DIRECTORS: A. Hknkiuo, Wir. Snonnn, J. T. Haiaiday, C. D. Bailkt, C. W. Hexki.xo. tartDcnls In Government- and Galli polis City Bonds. Hakps collections on all'polnts and Issues" Drafts oh princi pal Cities In the United States' and Europe. Banking hours from 9 A. 31. to 3 P. IT. BANK, GALLJPOLIS. EDWARD DELETOMBE, President, JOSEPH HUNT, Vice-President. JNO. A. HAMILTON, Cashier. Capital Stock, - - $100,000. DIRECTORS: Edward Deletombc, Jno. A. Hamilton, Reuben Aleshire, Jos. Hunt, John Hutsinpille'r, J. S. Blackalle'r. Buys Gold, Silver, U. S. Bonds, Cou pons, and Government Securities of all kinds. Bank open Irom 9 A. JI. to. 3 P. M. ' JNO. A. HAMILTON". Cashier. U If. BEMAN 3. G. R.KLLER, Pres't. Vice Pres't. M. b. dkmas. Cashier. CENTREVILL13 National Bank op thurman, onio. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, $100,000. BANK OP CIRCULATION, DIS count and Exchange. Interest paid on Time Deposits. Good paper purchased. Drafts on New York, Cin cinnati and other cities for sale. Banking hours from 9 to 13 and from lto4. DIRECTORS: L. M. Bcman, . B. Q.KMer, Ptrmelta Wood, J. O. Grot, X. P. Portrr. MILLING. lour, Whe at, 1 R. ALESHIRE 8c OO DIALUf IV ifllll-Feed, Sec. CASH FOT WHEAT, EUREKA MILLS, (SALLIPOLIS. OHIO. farm. For Sale. I OFFER my farm of 200 acres for sale. It Is located five miles trom Gallipolis, has on it a good frame dwelling hocse, with eight rooms, cellaiypantry, and'good well of water ac tne uoor. nor itirtner particulars apply to me. Aug. 5i 1880. TODHfr LADIES' MOTE, Superior. Advantages in Literature, Vroflitill-Mn'.T-'.'jJ' -. sVSessfcnoiwns SCDt.-Sen4oryClrenlars. A 1., Vtl, ilUOli UUU AIL tirmAHK MUuhKll, Pres't Emma rA-eKEtSMrrn, Principal. Aug. 18, 1880-2m The Farmer and the Tariff. From the Columbus Journal. The fifty millions ot American people" cannot all be. profitably employed In agriculture. ITehaveriowlntho United States over twenty-two millions of poo-, pip who produce nothlng'In the way or food. These people are nwlnly engaged In manufacturing, mining arid mechan ical pursuits. Without our manufaetnrlng establish tnents more than one-hnlf of the miners would beoutof"cmploymont;'and with out miners there would be but few operatives in factories and workshops of unio. The Democratic idea of a "Farmer Republic," therefore, means the trans formation of from fifteen to twenty millions 'of miners and operatives In factories Into agriculturists, thus add Infir fiftv oer cent, to the production of grain, beef, pork, butter, etc.,-and at- the same time diminishing the market for these articles, sixty or seventy per cent. The central idea of the Democratic statesmen who talk of a "Farmer Re public" is that tiib American people should confine their industries to ag riculture and bny their manufactured articles in the markets of Europe, for the reason that, labor being cheap J in Europe, manufacturers' there, can produce fabrics cheaper than In Amer ica. Just nowhe farmers of the West are receiving millions of free trade pam phlets, bearing the imprint of Indon publishing houses, but sent out under the auspices of tho Democratic National, Committee. In these pamphlets the argument is tifed that the Western, farmer should support free trade can didates for Congress, and thus en courage trade with the "mother coun try." Great Britain need6 our grain, beef and pork, and of course admits such articles practically free of duty. The Western farmer Is urged to vote for members or Congress who will recipro cate, and admit British fabrics free of duty. These British free traders and their American allies assume that the Western farmer is a stupid ass; that he does uot read the newspapers; and does not know that the value of the products of his farm depends mainly on the home mar ket. They assume that the Western far mer is prejudiced against manufacturers and .manufacturing corporations, and that he is ready to vote them out of ex istence at the first opportunity. They assumo that the farmer is desirous of adding to the number of American agri culturists and diminishing the number of American artisans, thus augmenting agricultural products while contracting or diminishing the market. Were it not for the twenty-two mill ions of American consumers who arc not producers of food, and if the Western farmers had to depend upon the Euro pean market, wheat would not bring fifty cents per bushel, and pork and beef would not find a market at two cents per ponnd. There are thousands of farmers yet living in Ohio who have sold grain, pork and beef at these fig ures, or less, simply because wc men had no home market that amounted to any thing. Do these farmers want to drive out of the State, or Into azrlcultural pursuits, the thousands'of "skilled workmen now employed In our, cities and manufactur ing villages? If they do hot they shonl vote for Garfield on the, 2d of November. The October Elections and the Market. New York Commercial Bulletin (Ind.) The upward bound In yesterday's markets very plainly reflects the feel ing of the mercantile and financial com munities relative to the elections. The success of the Republican party in Ohio and Indiana anorus a strong probability of its carrying the Presidential election ; and that probability is construed as warranting a relaxation of the sus pense in which all the markets have been held for several weeks. This can hardly do regaraea as a merely partisan construction of Tuesday's results. Adherents of tbe defeated party as well as their successful oppo nents must have seen a reason why tbe markets should respond in the way they have. MarkeU aro always sensi tive at the prospect of a change of National policy, and especially when the changes are of a kind directly bear ing on commercial and financial inter ests. A change of party ascendancy would Introduce a modification of policy on some points and perhaps a complete reversal npon others.' Ainoug th'e -matters that, in-such event; would be subject to disturbance would be the settlement of the public debt, our cur rency arrangements, the attitude of the Government toward large corporations, the system of taxation and tho tariff. These are all. largcTlssues, vitally con nected with the public welfare, and although on each one wise Jleglslat ion mlgliC improve on' the' existing status, yet there is no assurance that the changes wojild be ''wise,- .while it: is certain that tbe protracted discussion of, such -questions would produce-'an un settled feeling detrimental to business. In any event, men of. business always .shrink from important changes from existing arrangement, no matter how much better legislation may be needed. Merchants like to be let alone; they .prefer the certainties of' itprday.yto the uncertainties of a prospective change.. This is especially their mood at this moment. They have endured, seven years of unprecedented commer cial depression and of harassing debato of public questions; and having at length reached a settlemet ot many im portant1 .national issues anu Deing in the midst of a prosperous revival of trade, they prefer a continuation of the basis established by recent legislation to having all the lately-settled questions reopened. This very natural mercantile senti ment has gone far toward creating a disposition among the business (Com munity to retain the Government under tne party now in power, xne opposi tion have, little dreamed that their, promises, to correct, the. .erroraofthe Ins" and establish a better order of things were the Very thing that frightened men of business. away from tnetn; Dut me remarkable demonstra tions of the mercantile and banking. classes in favor of continuing tbe Re' puoucan party in power leaves no uouue that this Is the fact. Indeed, it may be safely said that the controlling, factor Injhepnesentcampalgnjshstrpng desire of the mercantile' cummunjty to have, at least for the next fourv years, an era of political, rest. This, being tbe fact, tne reason of the response of yes terday's markets to, the elections In Unio anu Indiana becomes readily apparent. ' A Leadyille newspaper remarks: When they had linisued the lunch they asked the price; The man iri attend ance said "One piece of pie cents, one uup ui tuucu tt cents o cents each." , One ot the "party grumbled a little about the price. Hereupon the old man straightened "himself up, fnlilPfl his arras In. a dlernlned manner ahdiJaidr "Stranger loolc' it The; dd you suppose! am stay logout here for my healthy" Campaign Song. BY DR. O. F. PRESBY. Air "What Has Causod this Commo tion!" Ob, what has caused this great commo tion motion In all the country through f It la the ball that's rolling on For Garfield and for Arthur, too, For Garfield and for Arthur, too; And with them we'll beat General lian Hancock is a used un man. In November we'll beat the whole clan The tnnles are dead in Indiana ana And English; he's dead too: But still the ball keeps rolling on r or uarnem aun lor Arthur, too. rorusrniiiii anu lor Annur, too. And with them we'll beat General Uan Hancock is a used up man. In November we'll beat the whole clan. The Buckeye boys didn't take to ruuius mules. Nor bite at Barnum'a bait; But boomed the ball that's rolling on ror uarnem anu lor .vrtnur, too, For Garfield and for Arthur, too. And with them we'll beat General Uan Hancock is a used no man. In November we'll beat the whole clan. Hurrah! Hurrah! the north Is rousintr akuiuh n one iiamnton'a crew : They swear the ball shall still roll on For Garfield and for Arthur, too. For Garfield and for Arthur, too. You're surely beat General Han uancocK, you're a used up man. In November we'll beat the whole clan. What Is Gossip? We are often asked. "What is eos- slp?" We answer, In a general way, tuat it Is talking of persons rather than things. Nothing shows the paucity of Ideas more than this talking about the affairs of your neighbors. It Is not only malicious people who originate scandal ; it is narrow-minded people, ignorant people, stupid people. Persons of cul ture and intelligence aro not so hard run for topics of conversation. They can usually find something to say about art, literature, fashion or society. The moment people begin to talk of their neighbors of persons rather than thinsrs ther arn nnt tn dpceneratn Into scAndal; tor where one speaks of the virtues of an acquaintance, a dozen ex patiate on his or her shortcomings. And this brings us to speak of real culture, or what we consider to be such ac least. A cultivated person, In the highest sense of the terra, is not merely one who can talk of books, pictures and other elevated subjects of human Inter est. To be thoroughly cultivated, the. heart, as well as the intellect, should be refined and enlarged. Sometimes we see women who, without education, yet naving neen Dora amiaoic, are never guilty of gossip. Again we see women not naturally amiaoio wnom education has taught to talk of things, not of per sons. The perfect woman, in this re Spect,'ls one who" Is both amiable' arid educated. But education does not always elevate people above the regions of gossip. A. really had heart Is atwavs malicious. The ' beat advice we can give Is the homely old adage, "Mind your, own business." verv few of us never know the whole truth about anything con cerning a neighbor, and to speak of his or her conduct, Is usually to run the risk ot being unjust. Much less should we taiK or tne motives or others, very few of us know our own motives, aud to venture on discussing a neighbor's motives is always impertinence, a'nd often a real crime. Exchange. How a Young Lady Won $5,000. But here comes one of my fnvorlcs. writes the Boston correspondent of the San Farnclsco Bulletin. Isn't she flue looking? No? Well, listen whllo I tell you her story, and leal u why I like her looks. Some years ago, a man who had more money than good reputation, advertised that lie would give $5,000 to any 'respectable white woman who would walk unveiled trom the Adams house entrance down Washington street with him, at an hour when all the fash ionables were promenading. For weeks that oner remained untaken, tor his reputation was. such that no respectable woman would be seen with him, and the advertisement had said "that none others need apply." Finally, this wo man who has just passed us agreed to his terms and to join him at the appointed placo aud time. When tho hour came, Mr. was on hand. Soon a carriage drove up with the lady. It had been noised abroad that the offer had, been taken up, and qulto a crowd had gath ered to sec him pay his $5,000. He helped her alight, offered her his arm, walked afew steps with her, when she removed her veil at his request and revealed to his gazo a face as black as night. "You have deceived me." he said; "this Is not fair." "I am not a negro." she replied and, to prove It she nulled off her gloves and showed a pair of. hands as white as yours, are this minute. The man turned toward the carriage, paid her tho $3,000 and she drove oil',, leaving him to tbe laughter and hoots of the amused crowd of by standers. It turned out afterward that the girl was very poor, and that she had' a magnificent voice that she could nor cultivate for want. of money, and this Is the way she overcame that obstacle. She went to Europe and studied five years and has returned one of our most brilliant singers, lou can. tell from her proud bearing and refined appear ance that she, is just the sort of woman to do such a thing with dignity, and come out none the worse for It either. Salutary Effect ot Lightning. The Bangor Commercial says: A gentleman who visited one of the ponds in this vicinity last Sunday returned during the thunderstorm. He relates his experience as follows; "Before I got home I made up my mind that I should pnt on immortality, for, be tween a horse that took, to stone walls every time it thundered and lightning wiiivu.Beeiueu 10 sirjKO an arounu me, I thought there was little left for me In this world. Consequently I left off all my bad 'habits, including rum and tobacco, but have taken up part of them, since, though I don't think I chew quite as much as I did." "' -9 He don't live iri Galveston now. but he used to. He went. Into the. .Interior and applied to the School Board to teach school. They examined him and were surprised to learn that Cuba- was, a . South Ameiican republican republic. He also startled thein some what in' geography -and history, and as for arithmetic, he bankrupted tbe whole numeral .system. His propo. siuon to teacn was lam on tne tame. He subsequently, however, made a motion- for" a 'new trial, whlw-'war granted. After the' second examina tion frlendiinet him and said: "I hear 'you ailed j on. the. second.. trial?" "Na wonder I tailed. They asked me the very m question they -did be- Cloaks! THE &RBATBST BARGAINS OF THfl SEASON Are now being placed upon the Counters of S. BROSIUS' Large Dry PUBLIC SQUARE, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. Large shipments of staple Dry Goods. Dress Fabrics. JNovelties aiid' Clbata received this week: Canton and Wool Flannels at the lowest point, the market. Special Bargains in Blankets and heavy Woolen Goods. We display this week a new line of. Ladies Dress .Novelties which surpass anv thing wo have ever had. 200 doz. Itadies and Gent's Underwear at prices Way Down. All will be sold at our one unapproachable CHEAP PRICE in plain figures. Oct. 28, 1880. Sign of PUBLIC SQUARE, You will not BOOTS, i .t as we nave tins season, uur siocit is uuiy ou pur cenc larger man any previous season, and has been selected with great care. Ah we have such a variety of styles we cannot fail to suit all in both style and price. Hats for men, boys, children in all styles and prices. Remember, we sell all asking price is our selling Sept, 23, 1880. Goods Establishment. the Gold Boot. find outside of Cincinnati as large a stock of SHOES AND HATS r - l l i 1 1 f a i. l ii gocds at as low a figure as price. Sign ot the Gold JS1SOS1US & Sign of the Gold Root. Cloaks!! and tho cheapest Jeans in S. BROSIUS. GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. they can be sold, and our Boot. Cor. Court and 3d streets, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO. Feb. 20, 1880. nOMKR C. JONES. D . W. JOXES JONES & JONES, A.itoraoyH-at-1-in.w, GALLIPOLIS, O. Office Formerly occupied by E. S. Waddell, on becond Street. June 10, 1880 ly ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office at residence. Front St above DafoarHoiue, Gau.tpoi.I8, Ohio. Apples and Cider ' Canbehad in' anv duastltr bV leaving orders at Barlow's Sep. 3, 1880. -4W A ffiiiKHI S H M gsf Iff a -r, 35:5 gg'-jfS g S A 23 arc 2 53 &a 3 s as D i T3 f A L I 1 g s N2a S ffJgS 2 " W s i ir e " P D P T Saddles and Saddlery. ESTABLISHED IN Is 3 3 2 mm Manufacturer and Dealer in SADDLES, BXiDLES9 Harness, Collars, Wagon and Buggy "Whips; Lashes of all kinds; TRUNKS AND VALICES, LAP ROBES, DUSTERS, HARNESS OILS, Trace-Chains, Carry-Combs Horse-Brushes, dbc. COURT ST., -t"KepalrIne - GALLIPOLIS, O. promptly attended to. Prices to suit the times. H S. M. Br andy berry i THE COURT STREET AND DEALKB IK Furnishing Goods and Hats. ' April 3, 1879. J. It. SlITORD. T. S. Brows. DENTIS18, OFFICES, SECOND ST, Aug. 14, 1879. POMEBOY COAL. Full supply always on band. Alao, constantly on band, tbe best Kanawha Lump, Nut and SlacK Coal, tbe cheapest in the market My facilities are such that 1 can supply 'these coals, at any landing, by tbe float or barge load, and at prices to accommodate consumers. Office, at tbe landing- opposite' the Doour House. , J. HAMILTON, Agent May 8, 1879.. Jno. Dages :i Co. now a&ve tbe largest and chs&pest line of 'Staple fyool ind FufHata in tba city. RBLIABLEINDEMNITY. 1862 GEO. HOUSE, - 1879 QUCESSOR to tbe Old Established "Aeen Stewart. Fire. In- land, Marino, Life and Accident Ih Asuti. surancc. -Etna, Hartford, Conn. .. 1 8,803,522 10 3,327,772 00 continental, new xork.. r . i msuraiiuu io.. jortn America, Phlladelplila,. organized 1791 6,552,009 00 Underwriters A goncy, New York 3.3G2.62S 00 .Queen of Liverpool, Assets . in u. a 1,634,791 00 Amazon, Cincinnati 605,317 00 German American, New York 2,471,731 00 British American, Toron- to.Cauada, U. S. Branch, 071,445 00 Travelers, Life arid Acci dent, Hartford, Conn.. 4,505,445 00 Niagara, New York, 1,329,650 10 Flremans Fnnd, San Fran cisco, 701,221.00 Pennsylvania, Philadel- Shla 1,855,338 00 ay 8, 1879 SEMEMES, &C. CHARLES SEMON, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Ctraceriet. Confectienarlesj ProTiiieas, fcc., COURT ST., BET. SECOND & THIRD, GALLIPOLIS, OHIO, Respectfully asks the citizens of Gallipo lis to call at his establishment and exam ine bis .stock of GROCERIES, Consisting of all articles to be found In a FAMILY GROCERY STORE. ITv stock of CONFECTIONERIES aro large and complete ; such as Candles, Cakes, Nuts, Fruits, &c By strict attention to business, selling at small protltsj I hope to merit a shara of public patronage. OYjSTEKS by the. can and half can of the beat duality, ami warranted to be fresh.... , " COUNTRY PRODUCE of all Wads wantedror which the highest raarkeC pricewhi oepaid, , It yon, are, .seed of Stove.Ke pairs call on Kling & Dages aadLQiey Will fit you out.