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PRINCIPLES. NOT MEN
ONE DOLLAR .PEIl'YEAK.
Asheboro, N. C, Thursday, February 4, 1915
Great Number of Bills
Pured in Urging the En
actment of the Bill For
the Prevention of the
Shipment of Liquor into
the State The Suffrage
Monday great numbers of
petitions urging the enact
ment of the State Anti-Saloon
League bill for the pre-
Yention of delivery of liquor
for beverage in this State
toured into both branches
I ine legislature, me iium
her far exceeding the rec
ord of any previous day.
Large numbers of local
bills were introduced in both
houses and in the house fifty
or more mirely local bills
passed early in the day.
The senate launched into
a long discussion of a bill
that has already passed the
house to divide the State in
to two judicial districts.
Senator Gardner opened the
discussion with a vigorous
argument for it, saying
judges are a unit for for it,
except one. who lives in the
center of the State and is
indifferent. He insisted the
bill was constitutional and
North Carolina and South
Carolina are the only States
that retain the obsolete re
quirement that judges ride
the entire State in rotation.
He pleaded for comfort and
J it. 1
convenience oi uie juugea.
Senator "Weaver, of Bun
combe. otDOsed the bill in
sistinff the change would, be
m violation of the State
constitution," article 4
He was followed by Sena
tors McMichael and McNi-
der, both in opposition
The house shied at the sen
ate bill for arbitral courts
and after several counties
had demanded exemption
and Representative Mason
had said the bill was of such
importance it should be thor
mirhlv discussed, it was
passed over to another day.
The joint committee
elections and constitutional
amendments, which heard
equal suffragists Tuesday
without a voice to taTk back
at them, reported the ' bul
to submit the. suffrage issue
to referendum .Tmfarawj
and a minerity .wifl
"carry itJuf-war to eneaijrs
wvitrvths floora-of the
, The senate voted four to
, three and the house six to
three against the suffrage
amendment. Since the prop
osition was simply a sub
mission of that issue and
may have carried a vote or
two- not entirely sympathet
ic with the "cause" the out
look for early victory isn't
rosy. The suffragists are
undismayed, however. They
will educate first and co-operate
Before a crowd that had
no half -sized chance to hear
what she said, Dr. Anna
Howard Shaw, the most not
ed of woman uff rage orators
spoke to a joint committee
of the house and senate
The bill under considera
tion was the suffrage amend
ment which went last week
into the house by introduc
tion of Representative Rob
erts, of Buncombe, and into
the senate by Senator Hob-
g99i, of Guilford. No such
"OUNTS ALLOWED BY COIN-
OMMISSlOXEifS AT THEIR
Ft. 'ARY .MEETING
W. J. Sci?ro, two days mem
ber board of health $ 4.00
T. F. Bulla, two davs mem
ber board of health 4.00
C. C. Cranford, two days mem
ber board of health 4.00
Courier, publishing annual ex
Town of Asheboro, for water
and lights 8.84
L. M. Fox, half month Supt of
W. F. Tally, two days judg of
election 1912 and 1914, Ran-
dteman township 4.00
W. J. Allen, 1 day judge elec
tion, Coleridge Twp 2.00
F. C. Holliday, one day judge
election, Franklinville Twp. . 2.00
A. S. Barker, conveying pris
C. W. Steed, jailor for January 11.49
Craven and Allen, taxes re
funded 4.1 U
Thomas Graves, burial pen
E. S. Hunt, burial pensioner . . 20.00
H. H. Douean. 4 loads straw
for Co. Home 4.00
Jno. F. Jarrell, Telephone rent 1.1S0
R. C. Johnson, mdse for Co. H. 1.50
M. M. Routh, mdse for Co H.. 15.00
Jno. F. Jarrell, mdse. for Co. H 12.05
John T. Dougan, work at Co.
J. T. Redding, mdse. Co. Home
F. E. Asbury, one-half month
Co. Supt. of Health
Randolph Supply Co. mdse. for
Star Meat Market, mdse. for
Co. Home 1-M
Wood & MoTing mdse for Co. I
Home ? .40
Southern Crown Milling Co,
for Co. Home W.bS
S. E. Cohlo, one-half month sal
ary, Pec. 22.50
F. H. Bean, mdse 4.86
L. M. Fox, services to convict
L. M. Fox. Quarantine officer 9.00;
Elliott Fisher Co. Typewriter
C. S. C. Office 258:50'
Sam "W. Kearns 5.80
C. S. C. Witness fee to be dis-
"btrrsed to various parties .. 17.6V
1. M. Nance, services as County
Game Warden 24.25,
Mrs. Mabel Underwood 6
months interest n note No. ,
IT ".. ........ 45.00
W. J. Scarboro, 2 days member
hoard Comrs. 4.00
Clarence Parks, two days raem-
her board and mileage 4.80
H. O. Barker, 2 days number
hoard and mileage 4.80
G. T. Murdock, two days clerk
to board - 4.00
The duties of the new county Knper-intr-ndent
of health wire clearly de
fined, one of the 'rtut.efi required ol
him being to serve as quarantine of
ficer without extra charge.
CARD OT THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Phillips -'
to thank their kind friends and eiga
bors for their assistance nd sympa
thy "during the sickness wd death
their little child, SamueL Hr
Lor abundantly hless the" -.-
interest, -witif tiler curious or
r.moKd. has attended the?
Wring of the body thus far.
" ' -
The crowd that heard Mrs.
Shaw was larger than that
which struggled doubtfully
for opportunity to listen .to
The little woman whose
work has made internation
ally famous spoke in voice
whose charm has rarely
been heard here. She speaks;
without effort greater than
a clerk who reads the long
but simple annals of the bi
ennial sessions. A humor
that harbors no grouch
against a half of the world
that has drawn the line and
left her out, breaks out into
every argument which,
somehow is stronger logic
than men think women have.
The committee would not
trust itsef to immediate ac
tion, hard as members tried
to get a vote while the spell
lasted. It looked like a fa
vorable count when the
speaking was over. Of
course, noooay expects tne
bill to go far.
Mrs. Archibad Henderson
president of the state suff
rage league, made the open-
ing address, Senator McRae
BRYAN ADDRESSES CONFER
ENCE FOR SOCIAL SERVICE
NEW OFFICERS ELECTED
Raleigh, N. C, Jan, .",0, The North
Carolina Conference for Social Ser
vice concluded its Mrd annual session
this morning, holding its linal meet
ing in the city auditorium, and hav
ing as its- distinguished guest and
speaker, Secretary of State, Hon. Win.
J. Bryan. Hon. T. W. Biokett intro
duced Mr. Bryan to one of the largest
audiences Raleigh nas ever given any
man and for an hour and a half on
the subject: Man's Relation ti Society,-
the speaker intensely interested his
By many his address was considered
second to none of his former master
orations or public utterances. Mr-.
Bryan 'expressed himself heartily In
favor of the aims, objects and field
of service of the Conference, and
spoke with telling effect on the sub
jects of child labor, public health and
From the auditorium he went direct:
to the hiuse of Representatives where
he spoke to the Legislature on Man's
Relation to Government.
Mr. Bryan lteftRaleigh In the af
ternoon Tot Durham where he 'Was
scheduled to speak under the auspices
or the i. M. (J. A. on the subject or
Man's Relation to God.
The election of officers and the
adoption of resolutions was the con
eluding business 'of the morning se-
sion. The officers elected for
the ensumg year: President, Mr. A.
W. "McAlister. Greensboro: 1st VIc-
President. Dr. "E. K. Graham. Chanel
Sn,V 2r YjPKesiS Mr"- ? -
Hollowell, GoHdsboro; '3rd Vic-Presiv
dent, Mr. W. H. Swift, Greensboro?
Secretary-Treasurer, Mr. Warren H.
This -session of the Conference w'ill
go on record as favoring and propo
gatinR resolutions and ideas making
Tor the State's advancement along all
lines if social betterment.
JURORS "MARCH TERM OF COURT
Randreman township "W. 1
Richland W.TC. Graves, M
Pleasant Grove M. A. Ward.
FranWinville E. C. Rwuth, A. S.
Julian, C E. Benkemeyer, J. B. Mar
Asheboro M. M. Rogers,
Cohrmbia J. "R. Phillips,
Gram J. W. Stalev, J. C.
S. S. Cox J. L Burkhart.
Cedar Grove R. L. Tant.
New Market A. R. McGe.
Level Cross R. L. Cause,
Back Creek J. C. Bulla.
Cohm bia A. L. McAi th-ir.
Franklinville W. H. Tionkeniever
a. C. Curtis, C..L Isley, K. K. Har
Cedar Oove W. D. Luck.
Grant J. II. MoffiU, . W. Bvn-
1 Ashehvro J. S. Ridge.
1 Liberty R. V.. Stalev, W. S. Sta
Jey, W. U Oven.
Back Creek G 'orge Built.
,- C ncord--R. J. Pierce.
s; liich!al R. JL Lawrence,
Hahdleman W. P. Craven.
, 3evel'Qrw S.' L. Adams.
Third Week ..
.Fi3inklimille w. A. WrRin
v. pmKs,Hi. H. JBaner, M. H Free,
V Prevo c- M- ones' tk
t . . .
I'rtM'n ATjihevs .timin.
Columbia G. M. 'ork, W. L. Scoi
ln. AshAioro I. O. 'Hamilton, J. k
itiui., .i. l. ioavc:n4c, v. J r ousi.
.Level Cross T. C. Lamb.
H'rovidence $1. Z. Jtouth. R. L.
Vickory, A. O. Adam., A. J. Ciias-i-
Richlaml . W.. A. Craven. Caswell
Rindlenan Jese Roeers. A. R
Grocr, J. M. All red, W. T. Ferguson,
L. D. Vuncnnon, J. A. Coffin.
New Market T. F. Pool, A. G. Pool.
Tahtrnacle, WiHi,- Miller.
Concord I". E. Stoed, C. C. Horney.
Liberty (J. (J. btroud.
Trinity D. M. Welborn.
Grant P. F. Spoon.
Cedar Grove J. V. Cranford.
High Point Attiiuey Serks Redress
For ItelitUing .Statement of Randlc-
. .man Man
An unique complaint has been filed
in the Guilford court by attorneys foi
a High Point lawyer, who is cuing a
Randleman business man for $5,000.
The chief item of complaint is that
the -defendant in the said suit ir. a let
ter that the plaintiff was a "thimble
headed simp." This bcliltlement, ac
cording to the attorney, hurt his busi
ness as a collector of commercial ac
counts and otherwise.
The plaintiff is Mr. Walter S. Royal
and he is suing Mr. N. F. Farliw, secretary-treasurer
of the Deep Ri'-cr
Chair Company. He states that Mr.
Farlow wrote to a coal company for
whom the attorney hail nn account to
collect from the chair company, say
ing: "We do not propose to pay nny of
this to the little thimMe-headod s'tnp
who is trying to collect it until we
have fought the cose to fe lart limit.
He is nn insulting little idiot."
SOCIAL SERVICE CGFEREECE
HELD AT RALEIGH I AST WEEK
A ;ret SICCESS A. w.
MCA LISTER THE NEW PRESI
DENT Eradication of illiteracy in North
Carolina was discussed r.t thi meet
ing Friday night of the North Caro
lina Conloirce for Social Service.
Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, president
of the Illiteracy Commission of Ken
tucky and founder of tho "Moonlight
schools," Dr. J. Y. Joynrr, State su
perintendent of schools, North Caroli
na, and a number of other educators
Mr. Joyner announced that plans
were being made for State-wide cam
paign against adult illiteracy. He
stated that the "Moo.nUght school'
plan would be adopted and night
schools started in all rural sections.
Thomas Mott Osborne, warden of
Sing Sing prison, New York, was on
the program, but owing to illness was
unable to attend. His place was
filled bt Donald Lowrey, of New York,
who urged numerous prison reforms,
including the abolishment of the death
penalty and wages for convicts.
H told of the system of prison re
form worked out at Sing Sing under
the -direction of Mr. Osborne. He
trwfted especially as most desirabki
the inderminate sentence, and the
parole and probation system. He said
that Sing Sitfg was developing with
gratifying success a system of pris
vn court in which a committee of five
convicts pass on the offer.se9 of fellow
prisoners m connection witn the ad
ministration of the prison disciplne,
fi He pleaded for priBCRora to lie -allcwed
during the prison life the exercise
of cheice of right and wrong and be
given every encouragement to right
living and proper dcveloumont of
character. He pointed to the fact
that over 50 per cent of those sen-
tenctd to terms in prisons returns to
the prisons later in life, showing that
their treatment so far as effort for
character building is concerned has
been a failure. If hospitals had such
a Tecord for treatment of diseases
they would be terribly criticised ana
condemned, and yet the people do not
sei-m to realize that such a prison
system is a failure.
'There were interesting addresses on
the crusade against tuberculosis by
Dr. McBrayer. of the State baniton
um for Tuberculosis: President D. H
Hill, of the A. & M. College, on "Com
munity Leagues as Agencies of Prog
Tess " and on "Child Labor," by Pa
schal S. Boyd, of Mooresville. There
wNiwmil futile discussions of a num
Jer 0f the most important topics in
volved in the principles for which th
conference , stands,
The golden rule as a guide for deal
ings between men, national and in
tcrnational, was advocated by Secre
tarv of State Bryan Saturday in an
.'iddivss before tho North Carolinj
Conference for Social Service. Ma
m.ii.-t have a clear conception of hi
duly to his fellow men, he declarei'
h'-fore he can perforin any work t
t':e best advantage.
Dealing with the child labor ones
t 'on Secr:tarv Bryan dec'aied that no
Stute, individual or community has
right to denv a child the chance i
plav and study. He d-c!arel that
persons who denied the child this
right should be made subject to dras
The world has taken a long ster
forward, he asserted, in an address
that he delivered at noon before
ioint session of the general assembly
held in the hall of the house. He
discussed peace treaties as the best
means of stamping out wars and ar
crued that as the peace treaty idea
spreads the chances of war will di
Secretary Bryan came out strong
for woman suffrage, as he has hith'
erto done, affording delight to a large
number of pcroi;s, fun. ales opv-tit..-
Following the Secretary's speech In
the hall of the house of representa
tives, the governor gave a luncheon
at the mansion in honor of Mr. Bry
an, inose who were guests at mis
affair were Lieut. Gov. Duughtndge,
SSneaker Wooten. the president of the
Social Service Conference, the mem
hers of the executive committee of
the same organization, ami the mem
btrs of the senate and house commit
ters to receive Mr. Bryan.
it was the intention of Secretary
of tl Navy Daniels to accompany
Mr. I'.-yan on this trip, and it was
loari'ed with recrs't that Air. Diinie's
was compelled, on account or oiiinai
business, to forego this pleasure. Th.s
ifor-Mation was conveyed in a tele
gram to Dr. C'arcnee Poc, president
of the Social Servico Conference.
O.ie of the most powerful addresses
f the conference, was that of the
President, Dr. Clarence l'ce, w,i,
hose for his subject "The Part of the
Church in Civilization Building." In
the opening remarks lie said " I have
an nmbition for North Carolina, the
ambition that we shall build here o
great civilization that willl enrich the
history of the race and give the world
pome f'ner conception of whpt. a State
be. some s-.iWirr.er realization of
what human society may become. Aru'
in building such a civilization, as !
dcrlarrd in erpn'!1fT tTi confervce r
year ag:, them nuit-'t be, of course,
the fundamental basis of character
character brsed on a religious faith
"O'i'y a vision of their responsibil
ities as f-'ins of nn Almirhtv Fcther. !
declared the speaker, y. ill support mer
on life's If-ng search if the ideal. Al;
doctrines of service, lacking divini:
authority will fail. 'Liberty, Equali
ty, Fraternity,' cried the enthusiasts
of the French Revolution. But when
CAMERON" HINTS j
Mr. A. Ridge is engaged in the saw
ill business again this winter. Mr.
Kidge is a hustler in the b".; mess.
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Bingham has
been real sick with lagrippo, but art
Mr. Ernest Tierce and family, or
Caraway K. F. 1). No. 2, have moved
to Mr. C. G. Loflin's farm.
Mr. Lindsay Hunt and sister, Miss
Alma, were visitors at Mr. S. H. Har
ris last r nday.
The school at this p'aee is progress
ng well under the management of Mr.
T. W. Ingram, of Bombay.
Mr. D. O. Nance, of Asheboro, was
a welcome visitor at J. S. Harris, re
Mr. Walter t'arish accompanied by
friend, visited at Mr. W. L. Laugh-
lin s recently.
Mr. Sam Fine, of Bain, visited his!
son, Mr. W. C. Fine, of Denton, one!
day last week.
Mr. Bill Loflin, of Denton, has a
furniture shop on Mr. C. S. Bisher's
farm. Mr. Lonin is a tine worirman.
Messrs. Clag and Marvin Besher
are preparing to build a nice dwelling
three miles west of Denton.
Mr. Thomas Bailed and family, of
Jackson creek, have moved to Mr. A.
P. Sutton's farm, of this place. We
welcome Mr. Bailey and family back
Mr. Roscoe Kidge, or f armer, nas
recently moved to Mr. Johnie Galli-
more s farm at Jackson t-reeK.
Mr. ami Mrs. Roscoe Ridge is all
smiles it's a eirl.
Much success to The Courier and
its host ef friends.
The St st of January heing the 5tn
Sunday, we had preaching at both
churches. Sunday morning at the M.
E. church, by Rev. T. J. Rogers and
Sunday night at the Baptist church by
Rev. Mr. Johnson.
Business is good in this section ana
in fact, its a moving time. Quite a
lot of real estate has changed hands
within the last few days. James All
red has sold his residence near livery
stable to B. A. Allred and Mr. Allred
has sold his residence on Asheboro
street to Lacy Kinney. Mr. James
Wright, of Coleridge has moved to the
Brower nlace on Greensboro avenue,
Mrs. Jennie Brower has moved to the
Russell residence on Asheboro street;
W. H. Allred has moved to one of Mrs.
Brower's buildings on Coon creek; E.
F. Saunders has moved to the resi
dence vacated by W. H. Allred; B. A,
Allred has moved to his residence on
Depot street and James Allred to his
new residence on uraven neignts,
Mr. Muncy Archie made a trip to
his home in Guilford county rnday
Hugh Phillips is spending a few
days with his mother, Mrs. Emnih
Lucian Frasicr, of Marion, spent Sun
day at home.
R. L. Elkin, of Liberty, was in town
There will be an cuclion sale at C
B. Burn's Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Rauth went to
Greensboro last Tuesday.
W. 1). Cox. who operates a shuttle
block mill in the southern part of the
county, spent' Tuesday night with W.
A. Grimes and left Wednesday morn
ing for High Point.
Mr. Isham Jones, one of our best
and oldest citizens, is critically ill at
Mr. Will Langston, of Winston-?a-
lem, was in town Wednesday.
Mr. Austin Wright, of near Liberty,
spent a few days in town last week.
Mr. Paul .aher, ot uincinnatti, tinio
was a visitor here one day last ween.
M:S."?S SCS" e . "O p.wi B!t'-.ic
Wrenn, of Cedar Falls, spent Satur
day night and Sunday with Mrs. .1. V.
itlessrs. Andrew and R-.Talolph
Strider, of Pisgah, visited their broth
er, M. D. Strider, first of the week.
they set up a religion of reason to
supercede the command of God, tiiei
record became a hideous and crimi.
cursed denial of all the high good
they professed to seek.
A mere animal-like contentment is
a denial of man's divinity. The Al
mighty God has put men on earth to
prove their sonsinp by seeking sime-
more than material comforts.
The divine in us will not he borne
until we are willing to suffer persecu
tion for righteousness sake.
In the course of his address Mr. Toe
said: "If there is one thing Clearer
than another in the Christian relig
ion it is that it is not a one-ld:n'd
ith, net a one-world religion in India
then said that when he was in India
ho vat told that tne heatheu -oIiq-
on there did not concern thcm:-e'.vcs
with morals, that unlike Cnrist.i.v.iitv
thev did present no revolutionary
(leas of justice and righteousness in
human society and in the relations
f man with nan. Their teachings
dealt only with the spiritual nature
and the after. life.
In Ch'na. he snid it vas on the con-
nr.ry. Theiv rr.on t.:;! him th;.t Con-,
fuciTvm took v.i thought of spir-
tual thinrs. but concerned itself sole-
th a c-rrlo of V'.v ct'ves for hu
man rouuiovs. ue wiui mat ir.e mis
ery into which these teeming mil'ionr
of the Orient ave plunged is pof of
the failure of the one-idep.d fr'tli.
."hrist's dispensation put the empha
sis upo.i the relation of rcan to God
and God to man. Christ did not "de
fine religion us merely loving God
with all oii"'s heart and mind n1"!
sou'." Mr. Poe said, but in doing thai
and loving one's neighbor as h,mucii.
GRAY'S CHAPEL ITEMS
Messrs. Reddhg & Roulh hr.ve nur-
cl-.ased of Mr. A. P. Erower. a part
of his timber on the MU1 tract at
Grower's Mill and will cut it this
sp-i'ing and summer.
Several of our you ;g peop'e went
to the box p!;rly at Miilboro Saturday
The sick of the community are all
convalescent, we arc r.lad to state.
Mr. Isaac Routh, aged seventy-five;
years, died following a brief illness
of pneumonia at his home here on the
28 inst. Mr. Routh was a quiet re
served man, a splendid citizen and an
obliging neighbor and will be missed
in the community. He was a miller
all of his long life. His wife preceed
ed him to the grave only about a
month ago. Quite a large crowd at
tended the funeral. His pastor. Rev.
Mr. Pike conducted the funeral servi
ces. Mr. Routh leaves six children.
Truly a good man has gone to his re-
On New Year's, Miss Allie Fraiier
became the bride of Mr. Carl Fields.
She is the attractive and only daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Frazier and
the bridegroom is the respected son
of Mr. and Mrs. John Fields, near
Bethlehem. Their many friends wish
them a long and happy life. They
will reside in Greensboro.
Mr. Talmage Neece attended the
funeral of Mr. John Swaim, who waa
held up and shot by some negroes, the
interment being at Pleasant Garden.
Miss Cleva Goodwin and Katie Cox
and Messrs. Hershal and Ernest Ma
con spent Saturday evening at Mr.
W. R. Neece's.
Miss Beulah Cranford, who is at
tending school at Pleasant Garden,
spent the week end with her pa ants.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Barker, of
Greensboro, are visiting Mr. Barker's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Barker.
A fine son arrived at the home ot
Mr. and Mrs. John Teague, recently.
Mr. Oscar Bulla, of Plainfield, cpent
, Sunday with Miss Estella Neece,
Mrs. Ada Lee, of Greensboru,
preached two interesting sermons at
providence Sunday at 11 and 7 o'clocs.
Mr. Thompson Siler and family are
seriously ill with lagrippe.
Misses Lillie Wood and Oleva
Goodwin visited at Mr. G. P. Barker's
Mrs. A. L. Jarrell, of Greensboro,
was a visitor in town recently.
Miss Elsie Wright, trained nurse,
of Greensboro, came down last week
to nurse Mr. Enoch Furgeson, wHb
has been quite i'l for several weeks.
Miss Irene Patterson is visiting
relatives and friends in Burlington.
Misses Marie and Lois Cameron, of
Broadway, N. C, arrived in town
several days ago to spend the remain
der of the winter with their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Cameron.
John W. Curtis .spent Thursday of
last week in Greensboro on business.
C. H. Goodman, of Richmond, was
here last Thursday on business.
Mrs. Ross Teague, who has been
critically ill for the past week, is very
much improved at this writing.
Miss Ida L. Owen spent Saturday
afternoon in Greenshoro.
Mr. and Mrs. Gradv Kirkman. of
Raleigh, returned to Liberty last week
where they will reside for some time.
Mrs. Joe Swaim has been ill witn
pneumonia for several days.
Many friend throughout the country
learned with deep regret. Friday Jan.
uary 22, of ihe dca.h ui iiUie Edith
Curtis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Curtis, which occurred at 11:30
r :t f':e io:nc or Ccdtr street.
after an illness of about one week of
The funeral services were held Sat
urday at 2:.'50 o'clock from the resi
dence, conducted by the Rev. G. A.
Milloway, pastor of the M. P. church.
Interment was made in the Liberty
cemetery. Beautiful, were the many
floral designs. The family have the
deepest sympathy of their many
friends throughout the community.
REPRESENTATIVE DR. G. A. FOS
TER WRITES TO ASK THE PEO
PLE TO MAKE KNOWN THEIR
To the citizens of Randolph
I. as your representative would
like to say through your county pa
per, Tho Courier, that if you "have
any bills or petitions, affecting your
towns, townships, or the State' i,t
large, I would be glad to present them'
lo the House of Representatives. I
do not know the wishes of ea.-h town
and township, therefore i cannot rep
resent you intelligently without vou
miike your wishes known. I there
fore would say, please send in vour
bills and petitions to mo a- early -is
nossihle in order that thev mu..,
hi th? hu.ids of the various commit
tees before the rush of business that '
;s I holy to occur in the last few davs
o, vhe rion. Thanking the good
people of the food rounlv of Po
dolph for having couferred on me the.
honor to represent them in this Leeis-
?, J'h' uJV'-V0 cast mV vte on
all bills both local and State, that you
v. i,l not be ashamed of me and that
I will not be ashamed to meet vou or
of the record I make bv rnstmo- Vii.
. t, C" A- FOSTER, M. D.,
House of Representatives.