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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, September 13, 1871, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1871-09-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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" (&l)c inquirer.
4 Til l i li:iir. KJTin " -
fiMirt ll'H'MJ.
MoArtliur, September IS, 1871.
Short Time.
' Democrats of every town
slu) ! All shoulders to the
wWl, mil let there be an earn
est, unceasing effort from now
'until tlie ports dose on tlic
lOtli of October, to secura an
increased majority for the tick
et, ami the whole ticket. Do
not swap vote?. Vote the
clenn ticket; don't put the
name of one of the high taxa
tion Radicals on it. Look out
for counterfeit tickets ! The
time' is short, 'rally nil I
ThoWdeu9 of the people
should lie moderated by re
lieving' them from an unjust
taxation. This taxation has
Tins been enacted, by the Rad
ical, since they came in power,
to support thousands of unnec
essary officers and of lice-hold-ers.
The rwnlt of it U hard
times and a great scarcity of
money. The people can change
this at the ballot-box on the
10th of next mouth if they will.
Ask. your neighbor to help
you. It is time for you to
make a change. Hard times
are getting harder.
Farmers, if you would get
rid of the "rent" y are pay
ing on your furrns tinder the
name of tax, yte the Demo
cratic ticket, and thereby aid
in bringing the Government
back to its original simplicity.
You certainly ean see that the
leaders of the Radical party do
not intend to lessen your taxes
or equalize taxation.
The official vote of Kentucky was
counted at Frankfort, on (Monday
week, and all the State officers Com
irtissionerJ. Assistant Secretary of
ficial Pemocrnttc mnjorityas follows:
Governor, 1. II. Lcslio,
Lieutenant-Governor, J. G. Carlisle,
80,027 ; Altoraey-Gcncral, John
Hodman, 39,R5!;. Auditor, 1). How
urd Smith, 40,l-6; Treasurer, J. W.
Tn'.o, Jjn,S33 ; Koginter, J. A. Grant,
30,79 1 ; Superintendent of Instruc
tion, II. A. M. Henderson, 41,270.
.Pfo official returns wore received
from Yoll county, where Leslie Lad
130 Dwijority.
Our Candidate for Commissioner.
Washington Keeton, cf
Brown Township, the Demo
cratic candidate, will give the
people of each- and every sec
tion of the whole cortnty sueh
a Commissioner as adneeense
of acuity and fair dealing ronTd
require. A more acceptable
man could not be found, al
though the same might be tru
ly, said of his competitors for
the nomination, Messrs. Kin
ney and Elliott. Let no- Dem
ocrat fail to sec that he has a
large majority iu each township.
Let ws praise the God of
mr fathers that the eervite crew
liadicalisra are rapidly, dis
banding all over the country
and the &rand old Democratic
army are preparing to take
possession of tli. citadel of
American liberty, lycs from !
right dress 1 onward t'cvthe con
test ; Victory is near. v
The Radicals falsely charg
the Uernocrats witli Housing
the "franking privilege," but
John Sherman, their Senator
and a candidate for re election,
is Bending letters nnd tlocu
rneuti nil over the State under
hu frank free of postage.-
These Radical office holders and
seekers don't steal, do they V
The Radical rmrtv will
. -
it i . ...... ,
er put rne snip oi st,a
iinon her constitntlil
Vote with sffflx a party no
' ' jpuui iiuunt
Jones' Successor gets After
The McArthur Enquirer speaking
of the nomination of Mr. Mash for
Senator Hays :
TIie RwIieBt imifoTftyk thi Dinti-lot vna
5,180, but ll Ih loitltl'ti whi'thor Nh cftit iu-celveonc-l'ourtlior
Uuilor even u luiyjoilty, us
lie lb unpopular."
While Mr. ?fash i olscnt from
his editorial duties this week the
pro tern will call the nltoution of the
Enquirer to the voto in the District
when Mr. Nash wits elected n mem
ber of tWo Bourd of Equalization.
It reads this wuy:
Mi.'onlTIM VOti Xahii. I.nwronoe, BID; Otti
lia. 9?7; Moiip, (rirt'(l) l.dtH); totnl . ifiW.
JlAJnuniiiR koh T.antm. Vinton Hist.
Nrtsli's nwjorliy 111 lliu IMHtrict, 8,S!.")0.
Itido your head for shame nt
your willful effort it misrepresenta
tion of the facts as to a political op
portent. Go, and sin no more.
(JallipoUs Journal.
The author of the above is
supposed to be Wimam Nash,
editor of the Journal and the
candidate for Senator of this
district, but he has the privi
lege of crawling out through
"the pro tern," if he wishes too.
But whoever the learned "pro
tern' may be, he had Letter "hide
bis head for shame at his will
ful effort at misrepresentation
of the facts" in this case. Nash
run for Board of Equalization
but whnjt if he did V What has
he to brag of ? The Radical
majority we gave on Con
gressman, last year is correct,
as is above quoted. The ma
jority for Lcutc in Vinton was
322; the majorities for other
Congressmen in the three other
counties were 2,136 Mcigf,
956; Lawrence, 630; Gallia,
S5(J. In the "majorities for
Nash" it can be plainly seen
that he run behind his ticket
in strongly Radical counties, as
compared with the voto on
Congressmen. In Vinton lie
was 40 behind Mr. Lantz.
"We will tell you, Nash, just
how it is exactly. Take the
African voters out of this con
test anil we will beat you so
bad with the man wo shall
nominate next Thursday that
you would have to fall back on
your "pro tern" again. If yon
are not defeated this fall, the
Africans alone will save your
bloated bondholding unequal
taxation carcass. Begging the
Africans to vote for you, are
you ? You had better "hide
your head for shame !" for the
"coloreda" are your only hope
notwithstanding the 2,120
majority in the district for the
party that live by robbing,
stealing', nnd dishonesty of ev
ery description I Your party
ia a sham ; it is corrupt ; it ts a
swindle t the people are tired
and sick of it, and do not want
any more of snch deceitful
men as you to make laws to
tax and starve them to death.
Why, all the farmers of this
county want to know the cause
of the low prices of produce,
and of the high prices of every
thing they have to buy, and
which are getting higher every
day, while the price of their
produce is going down. They
want to know what is done
with the money that is bled
out of them in the shape of tax
es every year, by the NASn-ing
party, and all are inquiring,
"What shall we do to be
saved V" The great Nash ing
party has mined all their pros
pects. Nash, rise and explain,
or "hide your head for&hamel"
Hundreds of men have, year
afler year, voted the destructive
NASii-ing ticket which now
causes tliem to toil two long
and hot days for what they
mm to earn m one, but they
have concluded to "go and sin
more" forever ! They will
shovvon something about
your pointy !
The YfcungStown Courier has
taken own the. Republican
Stato oket, and hoisted tho
I'rolijbition tate ticket. Let
ftH ylc poor laboring men and
U-be honest men among the
Republicans of Vinton county
take the tames of all the Rad
ical robbers aud high taxation
ists off the tickets that will be
presented to them on the 10th
of October. . . . , .
T?.- jit .nTW ,rru I HJV
P' vTCr-fy
Democratic MEETINGS!!
MeotliiK of the Domocrncy mid of all
Uintio who urn tired of tho pccul(lin
mid (loAMirlRht rtlKltomnty of Itadlcii!
rule rwln olijoct to l.nnd Grabs and
WIkJcshIb llobborlrs will ha nddresgod
at tlie following linen nnd jilncon :
TowiimIiIi), WpdiidMilay 1" veiling:, Hopt.
P.O. Spcikkors O. T. Guuiiliii; and I),
It. Sbl vol.
Tliuisiliiy KvenliiR. Sept. SI. Speaker
John jMayo and I. 15. ftlilvel.
Towiislilp, l'rlday KvcnhiK, Sept. 32.
Spralterg John Alnyo and J. M. Mc
Gflllvray. i - ' " - - -
norii I'UBXACE, Drown Township, Sat
urday Evening, Sept. 23. Speakers O.
T. OminliiK and I. U. hlvri. .
KI!W rLYillOl'Tfl, Drown Townnhip,
Friday, livenliiK. Sept. SO. Spoakerx
). T. riiiiiiilni; nnd .7. M. 3Ic(iillivrny.
vllle Townnhlp, Mondiiy Fveulnfr, Sept.
fiS. Speakers O. T. Gunning and John
CKNTKE PCnooT, IIOI SK, Vinton Tp.,
Tiiesilny Kvenin.!;, Sept, 20: Speakers
(. T. Gunning and John Mayo.
Zaleski, Friday afternoon,
Sept, 29. Speakers
Sept, 29. Speakers---Hon. L. T. Neal and
Hon. Arch. Mayo of Chillicothe.
o I he.
lnnd Township, nturduy ICveiiluR,
D. B. Shivel.
I'mtlier nnnoiinceinonis next week.
Tho Advisory Committee in the several
towiiNlilps will innkc the ncressary ar
rangements forhnldins tlmse meetings.
15y ordnrof County Central Commit toe.
Evkkv land owner, mechan
ic, and poor man should make
it their business to see that the
name of no Radical is on their
tickets, as every Kadicnl is in
favor of and will do all within
his power to increase the
His Speech at London, Madison
County, Sept. 5th.
Questions of Taxation. Debt. and
Banking Considered.
The Democratic meeting at
London, on the 5th, was ad
dressed by General Thomas
Ewwig and Colonel lkber. We
make these extracts from Gen
eral Ewing'a speech :
I put down this morning in
Columbus, from some data that
I got there, a memorandum of
the taxes actually collected by
the General Government from
the American people for the
pat seven yearn that is since
and including 1805. In the
year 1 S 70, of actual taxes paid
by the American people to the
General Government, there
were 410,000,000 against
307,000,000 in lSG9,and 382,
000,000 in 1808, so that so far
from the taxes diminishing, the
taxes of the last year which is
the latest data we have have
actually increased and gone
beyond the maximum- of
any year iu the past.
More than this, the $410,000,
000 taxes paid last year arc a
little over the avererage taxes
paid by the American people,
since and including the year
18G3. "Now, how false are the
statements of the Republican
speakers, who go about and
tell you that tho taxes are
being taken off. It is
true one form .of tax is being
taken off while another is put
on; but there is that burden of
$116,000,000 Jast year, and
nearly that amount on an aver
age since the war ended .
Now fellow-citizens, that is a
larger burden than any people
on thi earth, of the same num
bers and the same Wealth, ever
borne, The nfinals of mankind
show no such taxation borne
by any people, free or slave.
Why, look at it. 410,000;
000 is nbout eleven dollars per
head for every man, woman
land child of all the population
ot the country. An average
family of six persons bears a
tax of about sixty-six dollars.
And, fellow-citizens, the
taxes ar levied under the
Republican administration, so
that they fall practically as a
' . .i
per capita ouruen upon tne
people, 6o that the poor man
the man of slender means and
small income will pay , about
as much for his family as a very
rich man will pay for his fami
ly of six persons. This arises
from the fact that the taxes are
levied largely upon the neces
saries of life, or npon what the
Republican. orators choose to
call the luxuries on vices of
men tobacco, liquors, beer
consumed quite as much by
poor as by the rich tea, coffee,
sugur, mdl asses. How much
do you think these six items
beai Tljey bear nearly, one
half of tie whole public- bur
den, y ...
"Ah, but says tho Repub
lican orator, 'let the poor man
quit using tobacco if he don't
choose to pay the tax on it."
But as men are made they do
choose to use tobacco, and do
choose to use liquors, malt and
spirituous"', nnd that is no reas
on for putting on the poor
man as- much burden as the
rich manfriears.
ThenffitUriff is levied so
that a.yefvJarge proportion of
it cprpom coarse fabrics,
poor people, or ccarse woolens,
leather, iron, etc.; the spades
and the hoes that are used by
the common people, the labor
era. The burdens of the taxes
are so adjusted, therefore, that
when you equalize the exemp
tions of the bondholders and
even it all up as between the
rich and the poor, it is just
about tho truth to say that the
rich and poor bear, man for
man, the burdens of this Gov
ernment alike.
In a speech at Columbus ou
the 13th of last month. I chal
lenged Mr. Sherman, who is
Chairman of the Finance Com
mittee of the Senate, to tell the
people, when he spoke next at
Toledo, whether, if the Nation
al Bank circulation were with-'
drawn nnd substituted by
greenbacks, the National Banks
would not still continue to nav
the taxes that they now pay to
the ueneral and fetate Govern
ments, except one tax ou circu
lation of three millions of dol
lars. They would still be
banks of deposit, thev would
still have their exchanges, have
their capital and do all the bu
siness they now do. excent is-
suinr mbner. "N7w T wnnfc tn
shov you how Mr. Sherman re
plied to that, lie says :
15efore leaving General
wins:, I must answer onn
question he put to me. I said
that one of the benefits we do
rived from the national banking
system was, that they paid nine
. -tl? T . J .... . TT .
minions in tuxes ro tne united
States and millions to the
States, lie asked me if the
banks were driven out of
existence, would thev not nnv
all these taxes except that on
..:...,ii: j t . i
ciivuiuuuu i j. iinawci, not one
o them."
Well, he answer not the
question I put to him ; but an
other and a whollv different
question one that nobody ev-
er proposed, we don't pro
pose to ' destroy the National
Banks, and therefore Mr. Sher
man's answer is no answer. It
needs no finance minister to
tell us that if the National
Banks are killed they won't
pay taxes. The question was
whether, if their circulation
was withdrawn, they would
not pay all these State and na
tional taxes except the tax on
circulation. : Mr. Sherman
dodges the question by saying
that if the banks were killed,
they would not pay any taxes.
It is a fail--., illustration- of the
ingenuousness, the frankness
with' which these question?,
that are vital to the interests
and welfare of(, the American
people, are met by our agents.
lie is the agent of the Amer
ican people, charged with this
very question of finance, charg
ed with managing this very
question ot State banks. He
manages it so as to distribute
of the people's money eighteen
millions of dollars annually
among seventeen hundred cor-
ii. tt..!i. i Pi.i..
)UI UIUI13 I U ILIC U II lltU OUllt'8.-
lie answers the question as
though the people were fools,
willing to take anything he
may Bay as a defense.
Tbo reason of this is very
plain. With few exceptions
the seventeen hundred banks
scattered over this country
manipulate the business of
tnese people in the interests ot
the Republican nartv. and
therefore they are given by the
Republican party a bonus of
ten thousand dollars a year,
apiece, of the people s money.
Money goes a good Way in pol
itics ; it is a great power.
The Democrats who haye
been out of power a long time
know this very well. They
know; how hard it is to get up
political meetings, pay the
expense of speakers coming
iu from other portions of the
country, and pay for speeches
being published and distribu
ted. These seventeen hundred
corporations pay back to the
Republican party in political
support for this money that is
stolen by the Republican party
from the Treasury of the Uni
ted States and given them.
I said in my Cok minis
speech, and I see it is denied
by these Republican speakers,
that interest is aj high now as
it was in l86f, nominally. Am
I not right in tltat ? .1 think
1 am. It is the information I
g e t .at. h oiaa . an de v c iy w h c r o J
go through this country. iry
to borrow, and see if you can
get money cheaper than you
could in 1805. It costs from
eight to "fifteen per cent.
I want to notice here a point
which Mr. Mcdill made in his
Columbus ppeech. He says
that money is plenty, that there
is a great plethora of money,
the country is filled with it, and
that it comes from reducing
the quantity of money, lie
says there is now a plethora of
money and low rates of interest
at the money centers". Con
tract the currency a little more
and it will rise to par value of
gold. .Interest will fall still
lower aud money be still more
abundant. That is, the les
rain there is the higher will be
the creeks. Laughter. AV
can all understand that argu
ment. It is a very plain prop
osition. There is a plethora of
money at the money centers.
Yes, that is it.
You go along the stream af
ter agreat drouth and you will
see a plethora of water in all
the little rills, stagnant and
covered with scum. Is that a
sign that there is an abundance
of water ? No, the sign of
abundance is when the bed is
full and flowing nnd no pletho
ra anywhere. They have con
tracted the currency until all
through this country all the
little businesses depending on
credit, have been destroyed be
cause of high interest.
General Morgan told me
that at Crestline a gcntlemau
by the nfime of Lossing, who
has a white lead factory there,
and who has a specially good
process for manufacturing it,
told him that he could not in
crease his manufacture of white
lead, although it was a. paying
business, because he could not
get money at less than twelve
per ceut. per annum. The
money goes off to the money
centres, where it lies idle. It
lies piled up" in Wall street,
where Mr. Mcdill sees a pleth
ora of it. Let. him go the little
veins and arteries of business
and see whether they are full
and flowing, lhat wjII snow
whether money is plenty.
That is the place to go, nnd not
to Wall street, where it is
gathered for the purpose of
speculating on the ruin and dis
aster that has fallen oh the
business of the country. Ap
plause. I wrote to a well-informed
gentleman in Cincinnati the
other dayi and asked him how
business was there, and he says
"the . iron meu have been out
of employment for several
months this summer, but are at
work now. Stone cutters, car
penters, brick layers, ctc.r have
scarcely given their employers
more than half time work, that
is, have barely got half time
work, in many instances at re
duced wages. AH business,
wholesale and retail, has been
very dull, more so than in auy
year since the war. . Mostly
the complaint is the want of
money. Mouey is very scarce.
The only men that seem to
be satisfied nre the bankers and
brokers. There is so little
traffic on tho river as would
prevent any man from invest-
ing any npuFO casu m mat oust
ness." - '
General Ewing concluded his
Hjir.ffcii. whi. hi iew ,auumonni
remarks upon i tbe prostration
of business in various localities.
j3 jb.3MLTTjax o.' -wiris.av
Wholeanlo Do a lor in
St'AfiJ and Fancy Notions.
IWy stock is now complete Tor Fall Sales, nnd
not nt the high prices oftic partiu have antic
ipated paving. t.
The average pi; ice nil through in much lower
than the Titll oi" 1870. A hntall advance i
charged oilly on a FI4W goods
I rotnlni-nilpil to your ESPFCIAL nftrntfoii. Ann rt 4nnrftint of Imported!
(iermnii Fmicy C'icxxU, ltliink Hooka, Hpool Cotton, Wiitl f'8rt (iil riprjtliln
Koncrally kept In Notlofi UuunrKt tor nnlii nt moderate advance oil font to uliuit
time buyer, or ciikIi In liund, u dlHCOiint ofloweif.
September Itit, 17.
'FOE vizm
In comnttnrico w,Mi nit Art passed. Arll r IM.
netpt, Disbursement, ami
BnlniK'e In Tinisnrv
f'Olt NT Y I'OOK l''f'Nl j
liulnnro h) TrraxniT
llttltini.o In Tiv usury
riilXf M'AtOfr SECTION ii) I
ItiilatK'Hn TrrnMiiiv .-
JMllXfllMLOif SECTION 10 i
liiilmi'-t' In Tri'iimirv
Baliinci' in Trwfinirr.
K:il;ili o In Treasury
Sri'XlAIi fOUNTY l tlJUX
liiilnnue in TrtMuttiry
HlJflHlF. I'l'NDI
WK, llio liiulri'siKiifid, Treasurer nnd Auditor of Vliiton'J'onnt.c Ofilo, do lif'ivtv prrtlfv Hint
tlie rorwnliiK Sliiteinoul is 11 trif Kx1lH.lt. of the Hulnitcc? iSnV.iiniim In Ilia iTre:ivurii Viulon
County, liolniijtiinr to each Kiind, npiK'ni oi' rci'iml in tlik AuditorV xui'o. "--UIvch
under our lmnds.olflolallv, tills 41 day orM.'iit-cinilVr, A. D. 1 b f .
.1. P. HlJ:Vl,Kf'frfnsiirpr Vlntmi rounty.
Hcplomlicr 13, 1871-8w . HKNKV IL.,YN)I,OS, Atu'llMr Vinton to.
- .. of i87i.
t provide fr tlte hettw TOKulatiou of tli
tS.ifr-kouplny of tho 1'uMlu Jsoveni
,. . , ,
S 2ns ot
..1m id
. . CIS 5.1
... fl
... f
...KJB Iff
... :i9 :,t
..... V.. S.ill)
PROSTRATION. G Nash for Senator.
That is a hard mine to bring
before the pcojilo during these
desperately hard times, and
while money is so scarce, and
bonds go without being taxed.
Hard mime, indeed I Consid
erable worse than Jones !
Gnash ! The people who de
pend on their labor for sup
port are almost gNnsh-ed out
of existense now. This gNwsh
ing has gone on nlieady too long.
The laborers and poor men nre
honest yet and want to see
those elected to high office do
something that will benefit in
stead of gNflfh-ing them to the
earth., . Let tlm people go to
the prills n droves from evary
school district on the lOlh ol
October and drive all the
gNnsh-erj, the thieves, the rob
bers, gamesters and mercenaries
back to the dens from which
they sprung; then there will
be better times, plenty of mon
ey, find our affairs will be con
ducted n an honest and pure
Platform of An Old Farmer.
Of Knox Township, Vinton County,
One of the Men who is being robbed
and plundered by the outrageous
and plundered by the outrageous tax laws enacted
by Radical leaders.
I am an old furmur, nnd hoi pctl to
"break tho forouls" in this county,
many lour.yor ago "but, now, in
my lust days, I do not like lo have
my roul and personal properly tax
ed while tho property of tho rich
Itadical law-makers, in tho Bonds,
is relieved from taxation. Bonda
should bo taxed upon tho duplicutcs
of tho county tho sumo ns till other
, I ara in favor of equal taxation of
every species of property according
to its real valuo, including bonda
nnd otlrcr public securities j of ono
currency for tho Government and
tho people, tho farmer . and laborer
and the cHlco-holdcr and law-makor
tho pensioner and soldier, tho pro
ducer and bondholder; of paying, the
national debt in greenbacks; of sub
stituting greenbacks for National
Bank Notes, so- that millions of dol
lars can bo saved every your for the
farmers and laborers throughout tho
land; of tbo iin-mediato repeal of the
stamp and tariff acts, which woro
onuctod tc rob tlio people of their
hard earnings for tho express pur
pose of feeding hundreds of lazy
monarchist in tho nowly croatod
offices ; and of good government by
the poople.
I urn certain that no farmer or
laborer like to seo the bondhold
ers (the privilogod individuals
stand afar off, in their good clotlios
saying, In an aristocratic manner ;
"Let the farmers work thomselves
to death to pay their taxes nnd tho
intorost an our fine bonds ; we have
no taxes to pay nnd they can't holp
themselves ti'ntil they boat n at
He elections." -
Every furmer can easily see that
the Radical rulo'rs-' are running the
' For Pure Drugs and Medicmos
go to Sinsoa'e. ; , ;
McArthur Retail Market.
SiigarH 15 row n, N. O, 12J-
Clarified, N. O ljy
" Ooffoo A 16
" Crush' pnl. &gfnn 1
" Extra toft'eo 1
CofTco, Itio clmiee ' 2;
" ' Itio .prime 2022'
" J.ivii 301
Orlciina .MoIumos 8ft90'
Douhlo Kxtra Drips 81,00
Vincffnr, Cider 40
Kuiains '. tyr
Tea, Imperial St, 25(31 ,80"
" You n Hyson :, l,25(Vi 1,8(T
" 151iiclc 1,0001,50
" Jp:m , ?l,40
C'iiiulIoH, liiinJ pressed 20'
" star 25
Flour, per bbl 6,00
I5tittur 20
Cheese 15(3; 8
Criukvra . . : '...10.12 '
Stnrcli 0
Soi:i. ; 10
Tftrtar, cream . .' (JO
Salt, j.er bbl &2.0U
LVpper,- grain 4(t
Allsici! 40
IVdatoiH. G
beef, dried 23
llama, country cured 15
" sugar cured. IS
Shoulders l(
IJncun, siilo ; 12
15 ues wax 25-
Tallow 0f
Font hers . 70
Wheat 1 ,10(1 ,20
Corn .- 65r70
o fa
Oat i 30
Wool 4?50
CONTAINING Bcvoiit-twn i,ii?(!- Hiiil Two
ItBAfnH'i, I'nLoiti:)! I'tATKS- nij'.ely IUn-
ti ilti'il. Klviii f-.l:iiii illi'Ki ilonn for tllrj fulllv;
tiuiiof iipnrly ritot'iflANA VAitiKTrits of Flow
t itnil VeKi'talilt!?. Full Imnnd Willi yonf
nuiiiH in Rllt, ist inM, In rivvmhnr, Rl) ct.
riiicr cover n.id ,nu. w.luicd iUto. ft oIh.-
AfAi.nurn or ihkov iwlbs and mt.x tnf
rnll-,liinliiiK. nnw romly mM HBut IVco tiull uu
plkantf. Aildirss,
KI.G. HKtxotns.
3!Wiit llocht-flur, N.
Geo. Lantz, Alox. Jonic;
-IIEAl.fi:H IN
Harflwar, Stoves, an! intttiira!
. lmpIeMeH8f
Ulaiutfacturers 6f nnivai"e
-AflESTS rott
liiecfceffe Mowers HetxefS.
&m, FOR
A-Mont Complete ArTirltiii for Hul.tlna
Hoviuu Hay. 'riiHy bav for Hle,iii:,o, the -.
Siffln Fori and Double Harpoon Fork?
I . ' , ' both (fnolf ,
'Steel ami Casfi Ilow
oflhohont piittornn, mtltli '
Malta Double Shotel Plotr
nd nthor FnnniiiB Im)lfmciit.
Thone noedlng ltcpnlrn Inr Mowing Miiolilnct
live r(iioBteri to mmxI In tlielf order itni'lj-.
Mnn li w, ltfll-tl

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