The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 29, 1890 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 29, 1890
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VOL. XX. ALOONA, KOSSUTH O'CTOTY, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 29, 1890. No. 4. PU8MSHBW EVERY WKDNKBDAi" STARR & HALLOCK, Proprietors, JOS. W. HAYS. Editor. Terms of Subscription. One copy, one year. In advance. «l.oO One copy, six months, hi advance 76 One c«py, three months, In advance 40 Subscriptions continue till ordered stopped and alt arrearages are paid. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING *he equipment ot the RB:PUBUCAN Office for Bfcokand Job Frintlni? is unsurpassed in this county. Steam power. „ EyAdvertlslng rates made known on application. This paper Is PRINTED BY STEAM The Sioux City Journal agrees to furnish on application to any farmer or anybody else the names of Sioux City merchants who will contract to sell dry goods at present prices at any time during the next twelye months. In view of the coming high prices they tell about it would be a matter of economy for some of the calamity people to take advantage of the opportunity to lay in a supply of for the next ten years. "If you'cannot believe it," saya a Dem ocratic campaign supplement, "get a Me Kinley bill and figure it out for yourself,' i The Republican policy of showing up the bill Is to furnish the voter with a copy of the bill and let him do the figuring We haven't heard of a single Demo| cratic paper that has furnished its readers with a solitary copy of the bill. The •Democratic version of -the tarUE wont •stand that method of doing business. merchants an# dealers of Keokuk in the advertising columns of the Gate City and you will see,' how signally false is the clap trap of 'ihe calamity Democratic party that peo,ple must not go to the stores to buy nr/ w because prices have gone up be- yomYthe ability of the people to buy. And again: That veteran Keokuk merchant, M. Younker, wipes out the campaign tactics of the calamity party so far as he is concerned and announces in the Gate City that he has not advanced prices because of the new tariff, but reduced prices instead. Now don't you think he as a merchant knows his business better than a Democratic calamity paper that for campaign purposes has to drive people from the stores in order to make Democratic prophecies come true? The American Econsmist of Oct. 17th contains a communication from Manchester, England, which shows plainly forced to have them printed at his own expense or let his friends scratch Russell. This cooks Mr. Woods' goose for good. Farming would bo, a better occupation for him than politics anyway—provided he knows anything about farming. THE COKDM CEOT, TVHE PURPOSES FREE-TRADE OF THIS GREAT ORGANIZATION. KEPUBT,1CAN STATE TICKET. Election, Tuesday, "Nov. 4th. Secretary of State.. WItLI&.MM. MCFAK Auditor .................... JAMES A. LYOKS Treasurer... .............. .BYKOK A..BKKSON Attorney (5*weral ............. JOHN Y. STONE Judge Suprtme Court ...BAMKS H. HOTHHOOK Supreme Wn Clerk ... ..... GIUJKRT B. PISAY Supreme Owntt KeporWr ...... N. B. BAYMCWD Railway Gotmuwstonev . .......... J. w. LUKE -CONOBESSJONAt. . Congressman Wth disttttt ...... J. P. DOI.HVER Judge I4th.todtcial district ...... GEO. H. OSIUIR BBPCUMCAN GOUNTY. TICKET. • Clerk • W tHStric l Court .......... A. A. BRUNSON County Beeovder .............. M. F. B*m> ALL Count* Attorney ....... V O. H. Counfcy.'Stppervisora .-.- ^ GRANT BENSCHOTEB ANNOUNCEMENTS. 1 Thereby announce myself an independent cawdiidfttelior the office of county The editor of the Courier was disappointed with Dolliver's speech. He ex pected "a stronger and more plausible explanation of the work of the Congress in which he has the name of participating but in reality in which he put but little thought or labor." Another Democrat complains because Mr. Dolliver devoted so much time to "'blowing about what Congress had done during the past ses sion." The whole speech was'devotet to showing that the Republican party deserved to be continued in power on ac count of what it bad accomplished. Mr. Dolliver talked for an hour and three quarters about "what the Republican party in Congress had done and-why it had done it," and then'he didn't get half through. Mr. TSolliver has «ably represented the BepubMoan sentiment of the Tenth dis- twot.arid.all of the!Republicans;are proud ©if ibisToeord in Congress. Mr. 1 'Woods is not a farmer and <-we are informed that he 'never ,was one. All the If arming he everdM the Democratic pa- jpers btwe done" for him. /The idea of'Mr. Woods, -wfeo isn't •enough of a speaker to talk in''His own •campaign, taking Dolliver's placenn Con- igresfrBeems a little bit like a joke on the "Tenth district. •"©ompared to <3arli8le," says <a Demo- cratic'exchange, -^Reed is a pigmy, one is :a<m0untain, the «ther is a <molts hill." Reed may be a ^mole hill" but*e is so toigitbat the Democrats cannot get around •or walk over. Some of the boys up "here would like to get acquainted w'ith Mr. Woods before election. If he has any principles we would like to know what they are, 1 or if he knows what he will go down to Washington to-represent, provided he is elected, or if he can tell what he represents after he gets there we would like to know'it. We 'don't want a man down there from the Tenth district who can do nothing further 'than stand up and be counted. We understand that Mr. Woods is'not "engaged in any other part of the district. Why can't Chairman' Taylor get him up here sometime before' nextTuesday? The ALGONA'REPUBLICAN people will Ho what they can to help' raise an audience for him on short notice. why America needs protection. "Never," says the letter, "in the industrial history of USurope have its manufacturers squealed so loudly as they have done at the passage of the McKinley bill. The writer referred to the protest raised by the pearl button manufacturers of Vienna. Fifteen thousand workmen are em ployed in the pearl button factories of Vienna and these factories are entirely dependent upon the American trade. If we commence to make pearl buttons they will have to stop and 15,000 American workmen will find employment and hundreds of thousands of dollars of Ameri can capital will stay at home. The letter quotes from Mr. Steve Smith a manufact urer who said recently in a •speech at Leek that "he was afraid that the McKinley bill would cause more suffering in England than any of us dreamed of, for itiwould dislocate many important industries, and until new outlets could be found it would probably cause the stoppage of much machinery and. entail great loss on many employers and their work peopled' TUB object of the bill was, be admitted, to shut out British manufact uresirom the States, and that is just what it will do. The letter also gives the official report of all the exports from England to the United States during 1889. We append the'table below: Piece goods in the gray $438,345 " •' bleached 1,403,360 " printed 915,410 " " dyed ^^ 2,295,945 jute Yarn 799,900 PRICES NOT GOING UP. The following is an extract from an advertisement of H. C. Harris & Co., one of the leading dfy goods houses in Des Moines. This advertisment appeared in the Leadef of Sunday morning, Oct. 19, and ought to be sufficient to refute all the lies which the Leader has ever circulated abo'xft advancing prices: Dry goods are lower to day than we have eveit'known them before, notwithstanding the noise that is being made that prices are surely going to advance on ac count of the new tariff law. Don't let any one scare you into paying an advance on old prices, or into buying a stock of goods for future wants, in order to save the great advance Many of our so- called competitors are using the new tariff law as a blind to deceive the people and temporarily advance prices. Prices have been put up where the tariff has either been reduced or entirely removed. This fictitious increase must react when the actual facts become known. Such catch penny schemes for temporary gain may deceive a few. Remember that the old reliable mer chant does not change his prices without a corresponding change in the markets of the world. We stand by our customers with honest prices, and our customers must come down to a legitimate basis on prices.' We can and do sell silk and dress goods, linens and domestics, blankets and com forts, gents' furnishing goods, hosiery •and underwear, ladies' and children's cloaks, in fact nearly everything in our line es low and even lower than last year. Frizes for American Students—Free-trade Literature Distributed in America. Some Americans (?) Who Are Honorary Members of This Pronounced Enemy. This club has upon its list about one thousand members, of whom nearly two hundred are members of the British parliament. "Free-trade, peace, good will among nations," is the inscription upon the seal or emblem of tho club. The subscription is three guineas ($15.75) per annum. The work of the committee (the club) consists principally in the publication and circulation of books and pamphlets in accordance with the objects of the club. These writings have been distributed very extensively in all parts of the world. The silver medals of the Cobden club are awarded annually to the students •who exhibit the greatest proficiency in the study of political economy in the universities of Calcutta, Bombay, Madras, Sydney and Melbourne; Harvard, Yale and Williams college, United States, and the London International college. There are upwards of 300 foreign and colonial members, who are distinguished in their respective countries by their services in promoting the objects of the club. The income and disbursements of tho club were upward of $15,000 in 1880 and $37,000 in 1881, while for 1883 and 1883 the reports do not show these interesting A few of these are as follows: Edward Atkinson, Thomas P. Bayard, E. E. Bowker, John G. Carlisle, Professor C. P. Dunbar, Professor H. W. Parnam, Henry George, .Professor Daniel C. Gilman, Parker Godwin, Frank H. Hurd, Hon. L. Q. C. Lamar, Professor J-. L. Laughlin, Hon. Hugh McCalloch, J. S. Moore, Hon. W. R. Morrison, Thomas G. Shearman, William M. Singerly, Anson Phelps Stokes, Prof essor William G. Sutnner, T. W. Taussig, Ph. D., Hon. Zcbulon Vance, Gen. Francis A.Walker, Eon. Henry Watterson, David A. Wells, LL. D., Horace White, Charles K. Codman, T.JD. Woolsey. PROTECTION IN FRANCE. •Bbe St. Louis Olobe Democrat-observes tthaUhe volume off our foreign exports to foreign countries t remains undiminished • notwithstanding *he new tariff law. The \ American farmer«and manufacturer is i \ flUl!" "competing *ith the world." (Tbe interests of the agricultuiHGt and ^interests of the manufacturer'-are to great extent dependent upon ewah. oth- «r. « : 0ne of the principles of protection is to-save the American agriculturist from dependence upou the foreign matiufac turer. When Elaine's reciprocity scheme was first (presented to"tae people the »emo- crate were wild in p»aise of Elaine and reciprocity, and some-of the Democratic pape»6 even went so tux as to call JEttaiue a statesman. Now that reciprocity as a feature of the McKMey bill, and no -one can d»ny that Blaine isjjust as much & a protectionist as ever, they are not so sore . .. ,*m 3 T7"~l~\*f>*» a*ataomanoftiin The Mills Mil was a Democratic measure, framed byKtfoe Democrats and passed by a Democratic House. It represented what the Democratic party- offered to do by way of correcting arid readjusting the tariff. The McKinley bill is a Republican measure passed *by a strictly party vote and represents the solution of the tariff question offered by the Republican party. Compare the bills. The Republican press all over the country is asking for an honest comparison of the two bills, and -on an honest comparison the Republican party is willing to come before the people. The Democratic pa pers and stump speakers have united in abusing and misrepresenting the McKinley bill but have not given th« people a single copy of the measure and have not in a single instance suggested such a thing as a comparison wilfo. the Mills bill. Their policy is a policy of misrepresentation. of the "Plumed Knighte" as formerly. statesmanship Manchester Press: Ttew is not a butt- ness man in Manchester wfoo is not aoH- ing goofia to day, as low a« at any time in the iaet two years, and 4n. some linee prices are still lower. But-ttiis does not: hinder the Democratic papejcs from telM ing their* eaders that all prtees have been raised on (account of the new tariff. If a democratic editor thought lie equld make a vote by saying that the sun ifees in the west and sets in the east, he wo»ld say so • and electio*. said Mr. JSflMlvejr was right when fee that the plac§tp4Q most effective for a party waist the inconspicuous post of the local township or county coiivea* tlon. The loeal convention brings the machinery of the political party near the people, and the defeat of the purposes and plans of the convention means the defeat of the party. The purpose of all such conventions is to secure unanimity of action and no wm if honestly entitled to a voice in the convention or in the caucus who will bolt the ticket or any part of it without the mojt serious cause To go (V* QO tue ww * if <** ««w**- lion because tue uemine<* w*> not »«» The Republican idea is not ta furnish a home market for everything that comes from the American factory, or for every grain of wheat that is raised ou tho American farm, but-Tto so protect ithe home manufacturer aad the home farmer • that they can furnish everything demanded by the home market. The Republican party doesn't object if you want to dispose of your surplus in a foreign market, but it does object to aayforeign counts? bringing its surplus here. Uncle 8am is not buying potatoes «f his neighbor under a Republican administration whe» he has plenty of his own ait home rotting dn the .cellar. The markets of the worid are determined largely *y supply an* de wand and while yoincan't create a >mar- fcet by legislation you can determine rto a certain extent just wteere you will hwre a certain market located and the Republics* party in Congress has determined that BO foreigner spajl have bir nuwket located in this eoun.try.tt it is possible for us ta supply that market ourselves- We have noticed tb&t the U, P, Mikes t» quote t»9 Keokiik Gati City, fe something from the Q^te City which would look very well besM« tee column or two of stuff tUe U. p. Jf, printed % couple of weeks ago about 04. vancing prices: The merchants are getting very rfftive Jute Manufactures 0,070,150 Linen Yarn 90,165 Linens 10,525,520 Tin-own Silk ^6,080 Silk broad stuffs 195,340 "Other" silks '. 184,015 Silk unions •••• 4,755,090 Woolen and worsted yarn — 595,385 Woolen fabrics 3,991,500 Worsted " 18,050,805 Oarppts 820,740 Hardware and cutlery 2,002,300 flfc iron. 2,284,350 Bau, angle, bolt und rod iron 174,450 Ralh-oad iron 475,230 Wire • 427,455 Heops, sheet, boiler and armor pit's 1,152,400 Tillipiates 23,372.275 Cast and wrought iron, etc— .... 303,370 Oldiron 378,060 Unwrought steel 1,641,895 Lead manufactures..'. C|415 Unwrought tin 121,605 Machinery.... 248 - 345 "Other descriptions" 2,202,525 Apparel and articles of personalise 895,455 Haberdashery and millineiry 1,085,655 Alk&H 4,308,705 Bleaching materials 1,561,195 Bagsand sacks 178,465 Cement -•• 1,918,285 Earthenware, porcelain etc 4,352,475 Papor "0,705 Paper hangings 126,020 Sklnsandfurs -•••• 3,480,465 Stationer} (round numbers) 410,000 Grand Total §108,331,760 How many of the above -imports will we be unable to manufacture at home? The effect of the McKinley bill will be to enrichrus and compel foreign countries to give up their parasitical mofle of living at the expense of American industries. COMMENT UNNECESSARY. Algoaa Courier, Dec. 18, 1889: The Homestead is pretty solid oa 'things generally and is an able and honest paper. Homestead of recent date: We do not know that any Congress in the last twenty years bee enactea more legislation in the interest of agriculture. TJns, at least, is one of t&e results of the farmers movement, and will doubtless be followed up in future years by the enactment of such legislation *» the farmers shall -agree w demanding. THE FREE TRADER AND SALT. Rolfe Reveille: It is somewhat amus ing to note the blunders made by the opponents of the bill, when they interpret it in the light that the tariff adds to the price of the products. For instance, the duty on salt is eight cents per one hundred pounds in bulk, and twelve cents per one hundred pounds in bags, barrels or packages. A barrel of salt and barrel weighs three hundred pounds, the duty on which w<)uld be thirty-six cents. As a barrel of salt on board the cars at the salt works costs but fifty cents, we take out the duty, thirty six cents, leaving lor the original cost of salt to the importer, fourteen cents per barrel and salt. The freight from port of entry, to the place of manu facture—Syracuse^ Saginaw or Kansas- would, in no case, i be less than twenty cents a barrel and in some cases $1.00, so that if it is true that the duty on salt adds to its cost to the consumer, the buyer in Syracuse, N.Y., wpuld get a barrel for nothing and get as a bribe to take it six cents a barrel, the barrel costing nothing, being made by foreign labor. The westery buyer would get about a dollar a barrel for buying salt from the importer at the same rate. Here is an item from the income account of 1880: "To special fund for distribution of books in America," and another in 1881: "To special Free-trade publication fund (to end of year)." The roTJort of 1880 says: "In the United Siivtes the events oi' the last few years, iho efforts of many tililo and active Free- traders, and the exertions of your committee in disseminatijig publications. .havo had the eSuct of bringing free es- 'cki:is - e to tho fro'::t ;is one of the great questions of tho day, and yoxir committees cannot doubt that the consequences must sooner or later be felt in modification of its tariff to the advantage of international commerce." "At Harvard university, U. S. A.," says the report for 1881, "the first Cobden silver medal has been awarded to Mr. Homer Gage; while at Yale university a similar prize has been conferred upon Mr. Albert Hoffman Atterbury, and at Williams college, Williamstown, upon Mr. David Butler Pratt." The reports for each year give particulars of these Cobden medal awards in our colleges. The report for 1882 says: "Much good testimony reaches your committee from abroad to the effect that the distribution of Free-trade literature by the club, and the gift of prizes for proficiency in the study of political economy, are doing a IRISH INDUSTRIES AND WAGES. How It Has Affected Her Industries »nd Het.- Prosperity. Perhaps the experience of France, a nation that has steadily adhered to Protection, may add to the evidence already given in favor of unwavering adherence to the protective policy. At any rate her experiences are interesting and instructive to students of the tariff. At the beginning of this century France found herself exhausted by bloody wars of about twenty years' duration, and for two years afterward devoured by hostile armies and subjected to an enormous contribution. To all appearances she was crushed. In three years she recovered from her suffering and was among the most prosperous nations of Europe. "And whence has this mighty change arisen?" inquired an eminent writer of over half a century ago. And the reply came promptly: "She fostered and protected the industries of her subjects. This is the only genuine source .of wealth. She submitted in some cases to pay higher prices for inferior articles in the incipiency of her establishments than sue could purchase the finished articles from abroad. The consequence of this sound policy was that in a short space of time her own manufactures arrived at perfection and, were sold cheaper than the foreign." Over half a century ago, in a valuable- work under the title "De 1'Industrie Francaise," the celebrated political economist, Chaptal, said: "Should we then have abandoned these attempts at manufacturing superiority? No; we should persist and carry our own labor to perfection..- S»eK io £Ko oo-aroo — we have pursued, and such is tho sMllto which we have arrived that our industry has already excited the jealousy of that nation from which we have derived it." What has been the result of this policy to France? In 1813 by four branches—the cotton, linen, woolen and leather—Great Britain gained a clear profit of $315,000,000 (see Colquhoun, "Wealth, Power and Resources of Great Britain," page 91). At that time, according to Mulhall (see "Progress of Nations," page 245), the manufacturing industry of France did not, in its entirety, amount to more than $30,000, 000, of which silk stood for one-half. According to the same How under the tactfci of tie calamity cratic party which is trying to break down foe general pppjperoos oooiMtion of the country and the excellent trade of thi« fall by attempting to frighten people to the uotion that pricey afgoods have ' WOODS GETS A Sunday's Register contained the following special f row Ft. Podge: ! ajjjlR'. Lopfc at &s FT. DODCHS. Oct. ^."-Special to the State Register.—The candidacy ef I, L. Woods for congress in the Tenth district got a great blacfc eye to day. As 4§ well known the Democratic countyc<sn»i*tee has not recognized Woods, as, thei Democratic candidate tor congress- 8"W •«*» held te Russell to 8pi,te offeis deoUnatioo. The Woods' men Ua?e boasted tb*t Uus would be changed when the county c«n- vention was held and » new committee was appointed, they would then, they said, put out the Puncombe carajattee an! make one friendly tp WoMs. The Svention w w h$ai$W andWopds/wea failed most ignominiously in their attempt, the o$ committee with W. B. buncombe as chairman vaj re-eJuectfiQ, • mdorBlngi$i spttraeta mogatetos U &B still ttw candidftt* Ireland Has Been Rained by En- ; gllab. legislation. There was a recent strike on the Waterford and Limerick railway, at Limerick, where the engineers and fitters were receiving thirty-three shillings, or $8.05, per week, and machinists were getting sixteen shillings, -or $3.90, per week. They wanted thirty-six shillings and twenty-four shillings respectively, or $8.78 and $5.86, the -same that men are getting in other parts of Ireland. The directors decided that they could not afford to pay the advance, and probably they cannot. How anyrailroad can live in a country as sparsely populated as Ireland is, when engineers work for $8.05 per week and machinists for $3,00, probably no American can find out without going there to see, for we are not going to have Free-trade in this country. Before the union Ireland had a parliament of its own which arranged a tariff to suit Ireland; it did not suit England, and we all know that like everything interfering with England it was a very bad parliament, but under its laws they sailed ships to this country^ compete tion with the English, and having much more capital than our traders were very troublesome to them under the federation of the states before the adoption of the constitution. Now, though that country builds ships and its natters contribute to the crews of nearly alivessels, it is not noted for its large ownership of vessels. Then Ireland possessed about one-thirdof the population of the United Kingdom; now it has one-seventh only of the population and one-twentieth of the wealifc, though at both periods the population has been and is about 5,000,000, anfl- ftfty years ago it was over 8,000,000, • the union the English pmia- the Irish tariff to suit good and promising work in America, authority it now exceeds $2,080,000,000, in the colonies, in India and other coun-) c i ass ified as follows: tries. In the history of the year, in relation to Free-trade and tariff questions in foreign countries, the principal event to be noticed is the adoption of a bill for the reform of the tariff by the United States congress. The duties have been simplified and reduced except in a few- instances. The reduction all around is about 13 per cent. This amount is small. It ia evident that the matter cannot rest here, and that the question will be taken Operatives. Textile factories 770,000 Flow-mills 120,000 Clothtog 156,000 Shoes and leather 800,000 Soap, candles, etc 100,000 Sugar and liquors 70,000 Furniture, Jewelry, etc... 00,003 Metals and minerals 830,009 Products. $685,000,000 400,000,003 260,000,000 180,000,COO 150,000,000 180,005,000 05,000,000 180,000,000 ;• in earnest in the course of the next congress." Here is an interesting extract from the report for 1883: "Your committee continue to afford all the assistance in their power to those who are laboring in tho Free-trade cause in foreign countries and in our colonies. In America in the course of political events there is great promise. The result cannot long be doubtful." In the "list of libraries, public institutions, associations, etc., with which the Cobden club is in communication," are the following: "Public Libraries in theUnited States," "Social Science Association of the United States," "International Free-trade Alliance, New York," "New York Free- trade Club," "Newspapers in the U. S. A.," "Honorary members of thfrtab in all parts of the world." At th<Nfcrual meeting of the club in 1884 the inau, Mr. Thomas Bayley Potter, M. P., said: "Five years ago they (the club) distributed very large numbers of publications broadcast through America. They did good to a certain extent. But when the committee found that they gave offense they ceased to send them in that broadcast manner, and now only send them when they are asked for." Can any person doubt that this club, with the names of upward of 175 members of parliament among its membership, and representing such great wealth, " sentiment and heart and pol- np doubt Democratic statesmen, who have learned - ftnnftunpftPTiftnti •Bp^P^'^ TT 'pflP^PWWBfl^r ' ai 'j& *> .-.^ .V ingland? There can There was nQ sudden J upon the question, The Cobden club is lake the I the mouthpiece of the English nation. ' " It is a fact that upward oi ISO members of this club are (so called) Americans. In every country there are men who from irufffolfftin judgment, from selfish interests or servile prejudice are the partisans and worshipers of foreign governments, foreign ideas and foreign manners, especially if the foreign country kappenstobearivalof their own; «o4 hence even in the United State* there w«8»b»» oj 1Wi BriBifc '" Total..... 1,930,000 $2,080,000,000 Textile fabrics, which now employ about 8,000 steam engines, 10,000,000 spindles and nearly 800,000 operatives in France, have almost trebled since England abolished custom house duties in 1842, the total product of France then being $275,000,000, against about $700,000,000 at the present time. Is it possible for Free-traders toes- plain satisfactorily the decline of the woolen and worsted industry in England and its increase of 270 per cent, in thirty years in protective France? The decay of the silk industry to one* third its former proportions in England . audits increase of 200 per cent, in the last thirty years in France? The obliteration of the cotton industry since 1850 in some parts of Great Britain and its increase of 80 per cent, during the same time in France? The decline of the linen industry in England and Ireland and its increase in, France? The decline of the hand made lace trade in Great Britain and its increase of 180 per cent, in France? A second time in this century France passed through on exhausting war and a second time paid on enormous contribution to the victors. Yet, to use the words of an English writer, "Franco under Protection is better off than England, under PreeHarade." AH who will may see that countries like the United States and France not only prosper under Protection but can easily bear calamities which would crush as long as she keeps her present from tten, they did not propose to scatter want and famine on the land at once; that would have attracted attention; there was a moderate reduction of the so caJied prohibitory laws. It lasted through twenty-one years, but it was certajai It i|ras intended to destroy confident «& it did it. 1$) null was re- machinery wat iOwaBd; the •*»' Farm For Kent. I waut to rent my farm for the coming; season. It consists of 780 aeres, 809 "~ der plow, and fall plowing all d« this there are 190 acres in pasture,« orchard, plenty of buildfogSi ete, „ terms inquire of , H. rf> Hifl», Taylor fiaili attention to to his cloak wte, the S0« of

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free