Lee in the Mountains

Doing the Lord's Work by Saving the White Race

The Rise of the Scythe


Check out The Marrug Company for quality Scythes!

http://www.themaruggcompany.com/index.html

Contact Information

    Now under new ownership: We bought the Marugg Company in April 2006 from the former owners, our uncle Andy Weaver and Dean Lutes. We are proud to be the second generation owners of the Marugg Company for our family, and look forward to giving you prompt and courteous service,

Amy and Allen Wilson

Email us at
marugg@blomand.net

The Marugg Company
PO Box 1418
Tracy City, TN 37387

Phone (931) 592-5042

Helping you reap what you sow for over 130 years
To our knowledge we our the only company in the U.S. still making curved hickory snaths for European style scythes. In addition, we also stock a complete line of post horn, grass and brush blades. Marugg Blades are custom made for us, using our 130 year old pattern by a company in Austria that has been making blades since 1540. These blades are hammered to a fine edge and meant to be honed razor sharp. Do not grind these blades. They last longer and work better if you hammer and hone them.

We are happy to report that a scythe renaissance is underway, as sustainable agricultural methods are adopted by farmers in the developed world and the internet brings availability of these awesome tools to the emerging nations. We ship worldwide.

In April of 2006, we bought the company from our uncle Andy Weaver and Dean Lutes. We are proud to display a photo of our great-great-grandfather taken in the 1930’s using a scythe with attached grain cradle as you enter our store.

Money Back Guarantee:
If you are not completely satisfied with any of our products,
simply return them post paid withing 15 days for a full refund.
Sincerely,

Allen and Amy Wilso

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3 responses to “The Rise of the Scythe

  1. scott goldsmith October 23, 2008 at 1:16 pm

    great video, thanks for sharing it with us

  2. Pingback: Outer Space and Inner Vacuity | Spirit/Water/Blood

  3. Frank November 4, 2008 at 2:28 pm

    Those are great on steep hills.

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