K'y1 ..- -'" .s ---r .t i'-- S; .ft.--
eNewspaper Published In' the Interest off the Peopie- andfor Honesty' in Governmehtal-Affairs'li "
x SalisbiTry.vCm-Wednes IFth 1912.
5 - "
VALUABLE BOOKS FOR fUBLTHJSE.
ReglasntiT Hiitortts,; Coloalil Bicords,
a&j Uoortl Ros'ets lit-Clerk's Offici.
To wh m ifc mf ooUcern 1 r- &
- -Some ye4r5 agOj' thel State
- NQfth Carolina- for the'uie and
benefit of all, the - people of;rour
SVate, aeut to.thecjSapetiof Coar
- Olrk'sofQov of eaoh; xoabty j iu
North Oaroliaa. a 9t of Regimea
tat, Hiaicriaa " byiChief . Justice
Clark, a set of Colonial and State
--Records, and ? a ? let . of Moore'
-Boaters of the Soldiers of theWar
'At stated these bsoks were i de
posited at the Coarthoase for the
use and benefit of the people o
- North Cirolioa It is a faot that
: only a few of our people ktow of
' this important matter. Just las
week alady from -Vance county
' oamH to aqe me 'for information
v whioh X found in : the Colonia
xBeojrds j and I informed her, that
the books were in . the t erk'sof
fioe in her tovrn : I haven't seen
any one so happy iu many dajs
She say : I oau go to the Clerk's
office aud gat- what I want, -and
aa?a the expense of oomiug to
- Rileigti ; Oar. clerk."litikTeer
man; I am delightad."
- There is no way for -.our people
to find out about this arrange ment'
unless.; the owapapera in eaob
" and every count y:io North Caro-
-ina will publish the fact, that the
: books named Were depoited in th
Superior Court Clerk's office in
each conntf Some years agoTl
called attention to .the mitt r in
two or three of the - daily papers;
I don't thiuk any other papers
mentioned it- VI desire to see if
we cannot gel -all ths - newspapers
in our State to. call attention "to
thernatter. I will state that it is
the wJEnbstimportant matter of
news thaJt you can.'.briug to : the
1 snggestnat wnere tnere is a
library iu the county (Can rt
home)p town, that the County
Commissioners make arrange
ments to place the books in the
library, for the convenience of the
I do- hope every newspaper in
North Carolina: will call attention
to - the foregoing matter. The
elerk of eash oounty who has not
reoeiVed the appendices can get
'the three volames by making ap
plication, orwhen the fourth and
Jast volume is publtshed they can
'" r. get them all at one time.
!; ' -. 'j-'- - Milks O. Sbebrill.
ijW': r State Librarian
Ci!j Saes PfislJiteriiB Charch far Tans.
feSwTheFirst Presbyterian Charch
l'f Saliibary' owns two blocks of
i-vainaoie real estate in oaiisuurv.
3 portion 01 it teing duiis up ror
!l0tnmeiQt houses and brings in a
-mall? revenue whioh cannot be
'f&&k. iiBQd excant to imnrove ther crop-
for charch purposes. Up
lWfif-;- ago, the church
2 paid taxes on all this property ex-
;;r"X'.r-oept that on which the church ud
f" -manse "itandr It becoming
similar property on whioh they
';were not paying taxes, the session
of thephurch made ibqairy of the
;Be Attorney tr maral : who ad-
SjSl?-'-.'-? vised that f the : property was not
taxable, cols qaently it has not
been given in nor has the taxes
'been paid. To settle the matter
dojftoitely the city of Salisbury
: -brought a suit against the elders
and trustees of th Presbyterian
Ohtrrch for the; taxes said to be
. due The matter was heard in
- the Superior Court Saturday morn
'lng and Judge Cooke ' held - that
: the city -Was entitled to taxes ou
?theproperty not used for actual
Church purposes. Hon.: Theo. F .
. Kiuttz represented the charcb and
- .Talter H. Woodson represented
- the city . An appeal " was takf n
arid.it will go to the Supreme
court. ;- v.-1':'.:: :: :;-
This property is qaite valuable
and Thk Watchman believes the
city's contbution :is a just one; yet
if other churohes' are allowed to
hold property without the, pay
ment of taxes ' thereon , of conrie
U most ba dealt with aiika.
HOW ABOUT THE SCHOOLBOY.
Doit let Him Start to Sciool Phjslcall
? - - impilreif. - f -
- "One of North .Carolina's cry
ing needs today vis the nndiea
inipeotion cf schools and schoo
children' , said a promineo
health- authority , recently
"Why?" he was aBked. "Be
cause it is a wanton waste
time' energy and money for pa
brents and the State to endeavor to
ednoate children when-they have
to dig their education, out while
laboring under, a lqt of physica
defects or. handicaps if Did-you
Jcnow," he added, "that taken'tjje
State.over about - 22 per cent o
the school children have defective
oyes, over 50 per cent h ave defec
tive, teeth, iu per cent have dis-
oas'ed tonsils., and from 80 to 40
per cent have-hookworm disease,
to eay nothing of those having de
fective hearing, bad nutrition,
skin diseases, lnng diseases, etc.'?
Furthermore, it is a crime against
the-innocents to send them to
school to study under such handi
,1V.'- - .
oaps. ' . ,
Further inquiry brought out the
following ifaqts: - Not one fond
parent in dczen realizes that
t here is anything wrong with" his
caiiar mis is bdcause many of
these r mince. phvsiQal ailments
have coma upon the "children -so
gradually: that thejr are jannoticed
y parent and Child alike... Fre
quntly-one child'wimbaf. found
navtug several. 'easily v remedied
delects. Many of' these
ently minor ailments become eitof his lieutenants.
rious defects pr handicaps on -jth e
pupil's physical and mentaHfcbiJ;
ity if let go unheeded, ' Removing
adenoids, fitting . laasea4 toT-the
eyes, treating?, hookworm disease,
to., frequently make dull, back
ward children the brightest in the
class. ., When such handicaps are
vance in three years as far as they
ormerly advanced in four or five
Very few parents will permit such
handioaps on their children when
they once learn that they exist.
The ideal remedy would be the
medical inspection of every school
child in the State at least once a
year. The medical inspector and
teaoherto notify the parents of
any defects found. The parents
will then, in most oases, have
the?e defects remedied at onoe,
and the child will be restored to
his normal vitality and given; an
But not all of our .school and
health' authorities are fully awak
ened to the importance of medical
inspection of school children;
Many of those that do v appreciate
its importance are not backed by
public opinion. In a number of
places-ill the State they already
have medical inspection, and thiB
number is rapidly increasing every
In the meantime, the beet that
most parents can do fs to take
their boys and girls to their fami
ly physician, with the request that
he examine them carefully for
defective teeth, ees and ears, as
well as for tonsils, hookworms
and all other physical defects
When such defects are found, they
should of course be remedied at
Conscientious teaohera will keep
a close watch on their pupils,
particularly upon entering school.
When they .find one that breathes
largaly through the mouth, that
admits snoring,, gives evidence of
post nasal catarrh or - recurring
ear trouble, they should suspect
adenoids, and parents should ba
urged to consult a specialist.
Enlarged tonsils should be sus
pected where there are -frequent
attacks of tonsilitis, enlargement
ef the glauds in the. neck, and
deafness. ; Suggest to the parents
in a tactful manner that the fam
ily physician examine the child's
tonsils.- . v s i"' z.
- ----v. . '- j- '!J
QuackB thrive, upon 4-thftCJgriof
rauoe and gullibility of the peo-r
pie. The only remedy for quack
dry lies in - the education of .the
people in those medical facts and
theories which will lead them - to
sea that there is a acientifio foun
THE BBYAir-BUSTED TBUiT.
Son! Inside LlgM ofl BrYiB'j
; r . ''it Baltimort. ' .
, In ths'curreut American Maga
zme.anJ.4osider,, aeis forth, the
course . that the party, organ is
ation i jnsgazinVhad r scheduled
for theTconf entionsat Baltimore;
They.?were under'-tht J ieadersLip
I.--" The House
V under oov9r
: air moment,
a "had'- worn
itself out ryir.. tor-nominate
either Clark or ; Wilson. ; These
eminently experienced players of
the game knew -t ha ttlnderwood
was strong , with sHearlyaH- ,the
Democratic Senatorsands Repre
sentatives, no matter with S whose
c sndidacy they ere . jip'minally
aligned. It "was also -in; Tn .that
every man of money in tlieicon
vention" was for?AXJnderwood 2
Mr, Murphy did - not display? the
stupidity with which, h6 hat " been
charged. He did notrturn 'bu'ng-
ler for the first titue. Hef had
clear, intelligent, most promts"-
mg program, with every prospect
of . putting it - throBgh.-rThe
shrewdest politicians in the' party
rom many states, approved it
and for sometime-past had been
- -- -- - ... T T-
working either as insiders or as
tacit allies lo Hhis end. In jus
twe to-Murphy a intelligence it
should also be said that beVsTeitb-
er r-desired the nomination.; of
Clark nor. believed this possible.
"We are niot for Claik," said one
'We are giv
as a oompli
mg him " this vote
mentary return for the support
bis peoploave us on the tejnpor
ary.chairmanihip. -We wouldn't
be doir.g it lf.weinefr it would
npminatehim. v' Of course-Wil-
son is tne;strongesr candmata.
Hwoufd Sweep' New? York State
bj;iX.O0Q.iJaa-. the trouple.et
that when.fv' had v don it he
would sweep oar organization off
the map." It was not M r. Mar
phy'e fault, addathev.writer.
that the ruthless Bryan, ".unin
vited , went V" to Baltimore ; and
made a terrible mess of his ' won-
. ' -
j This narrative gives no reason
for believing that both Undar
wocd and Clark were not each
fighting entirely for himself.
Underwood would have made a
good President, free from influ
ences of any improper kind .
Clark - undoubtedly believed thnt
at the last things were going this
way; and he has been honestly
bitter against Bryan as the Sup
posedly sole force which kept the
nomination from him, -There
was never any . ' candidates1
trust." There was a trust in the
background which Underwood
may have regarded' wit niexuf .
Clark, otherw lie bound. ti.b e ap
prehensive on the - subject for
. - :v- ' ' rtrJ'r. -"i-;," '. ."C
some time, may vbave.r.garded
with similar oimpiaWnoy;" all a
lobg is deceived,T .
Bryau Bustd -the truat? 'He
thought, with friendly - regret,
ihat he was probably defeating
Und9rwood, in all probability, is
the truth of the . situation which
had become .mat'fest. enough be
fore The' LA. in . a Magazine's
contributor r.t9rFrom his
tand" ""point, t,lerefor, , he
wrought better, than she knew.
Charlotte Observer.-T; s
dation for rational medoal prac
A pain in the back seldom in
dicates disease of the kidneys, as
most people suppose. Don't let
quacks impcse on you with all
kinds of kidney semedies and pa
tent medicines If you are real
ly sick see a doct:rv -.. -
- Every individual should coiisid
er the hour for meals a Bacrd one,
not to be intruded upoc nuder any
ordinary, ciTbumstanqes. ; The
habit, of regularity in eating
Sbou Id iKcuI ti vated early in life.
2: Flies and mosqiitoes- spread
filth aud.disease.. How can your
ome be healthy or happy : when
infested with these peats ? :
What Is it? What It Boes aai How-it ts
By the Rev'J. S- ItfartinT D .-D.
general Superintendent ' 'National
: It is not "merely occupying the
status and en oy ing tharights rpf
a citizen by one who pfofesses to
be a Christian . 'Many a Christian:
has that status 'and'eiki-oySj these
rights and privilegea. wAo isinot a
Christian citiz3n..Itjis not bo
copying one's self exc&iaively 'pr
eyen chiefly, " withmltters that
pertain to the 0Quotrys domainH
population and wealthl nor with
matters of invention.! manufac
tare and trade,' nor wits questions
of war and peace and jocular ed
ucation, nor even wiyi the me
chanism of govern meit such -as
the study of its framework, the
laws constitutional an ; statutory!!
with which it has to do. the titles
nd duties of officers and the
methods of their election, nor is
it attending the primaries and
votTng at the polls. " this has
its place and in its plaia is right,
even dutiful. All this may well
claim th) attention in:' part, of
Christian citizens. Tk ia doubt-?
Ie99 an essential element itTOhris
tian citizenship. But t.is by no'
means the most essential element
What is there in any or-all off
this to distinguish the Christian
citizen from his no Christian
fellow oitiu? Will ijtt the lat
ter do all this and that too, with
even greater avidity, especlall y if
he be a'pohtioiau, than the form
er? The, political bossand.his
henchmen may be relfed upon to
taxe a aeep materia . eoooomio
and possibl yZ hamaoitartan tntdr.-
eat in, govaromentt to study the
mecbanism of Tt morthoroc
and -attend ,vthe -tU mofe
mar. f ailhfal X'ahii 4h iviaie
more faithfully- thaa She. average
Christian citizio oau. aver hpe to
do. ' The politician, is a perfect
adept at all this. It' is his. life's
work, whereas - the average Chris"
tian citizen is the merest novice
at it, it being Bimply incidental to
his great life's work. Moreover,
in it all the politician and his sup
porters ill constantly stoop to do
little, man, underhanded, oon-
temptible things that the Chris
tian citizen will never think of
doing, muoh less do. .
To be a Christian one must in
some way dinerentiatai m m sen
trom his nou-Christian fellow-
citizaos. Aud this he can do in
oue way and in one only, viz , by
acceptiug and reduoingto practice
in his political life the Christian
or Bible' principles of civil gov
ernment. These principles, and
these alone, will supply him with
motives to impel himself to right
action, and furnish him with ar
gumeuts that will enable him to
lead others to right action.. Jt is
ths practicing of the politioo-re-ligiouB
truths or principles of
God's Word that constitutes
What, do you ask, -are these
principles? -The 'fundamentals
are three in number: That
the st Ate or nation, consisting as
it does of individual moral beings,
is itself A moral being capable of
right and wrong, and therefore a
subject of moral law and respon
sible to God for its conduct, 2 .
That, like all other moral beings,
the na ion is under tha authority
of Jesus Christ the Ruler of the
universe and therefore bpuhdtJ
own and serve ; Him . 8. .That
the law of God in so tar as it re
lates to nations, revealed through
Jesus Christ and contained in the
Scriptures is the rule cf national
life, the standard of national - ac
tion and should be accepted . by
nations as snch.:: Growing out of
thesV fundamental principles are
the Scriptural truths. 1. That
the state or nation is a divine -in
stitut'ion, -as certainly as is the
family" or the' church. 2.- VJThat
civil government is to br-obeyed
as suohT. t,fhe powers "that beiare"
ordained of God." 8 Thatrcivil
rtilers, are'ln-' their'iphere' God
ministers as certainly :as is
the - minister of - the Gsjal la
the- ecclesiastical- sphere, s 's'ndj
"n uoneeuueuoe none suonid t
be chosen to eivil ' office,- save
those w ho7f ear God and . havs: . re
saruiornn law.; 4.. mat onoe
menVwere" elected 'toCffioe they
are solemnly, bound - to"- recognize
ajl : thsir authority- as coming
from Godt through - Christ and
revealed in the Scriptures, ando
ue.governea acoorpjngiy.v -xo re
lieve an d prool ai m - and ca rryo iit
in political life:' these truth is
Christian citizenship A?hian
may be a Christian and a citizen"
and yet mt be a Christian citiish;
jast : as a man vmay be a - good
man and a physician and yet not
be a good physician. II is the
application of his Christainvoon-
victions to his political" conduct
that denominates a man-a Christ-
ian citizen, v'TjC
It-r does away VwithV indiffer
ence to civiPduties,and'"aro'usfg
to. the discharge tolpohticar re
It prevents a man's being saved
in thecBufoh and. going to hell in
politics", r . - -t - - t
It spurns ; the double standard
of life of which he 'hear so much
these days, one for buiiuess and
even the. homeland another for
politics. tr- .
. " It prizaa the IrfviiSaVBa es
onelof the fouodamental pitlaraVot
the- Republic ndkeejss
from using ii-eithJrif or gaTnor
for pleasure. - - , .
It opposes 4h&quor: traffic 4ts j
the great foe of human kind and
keeps a' man from puttingthe
bottle to hiB heighbor's lips by
voting with a whiskey party.
: It . regardaJhe v family as the
basic uuitjof vsooietyand; safe
guards it againtt polygamy, nn
soriptual divorse and the social
evil irfvery 'foVm. r a -
- f;; i
in our public schools, where." it
now is and its restoration- where
it has -been exoluded ' - v
. It. seeks to .preserve allour
Christian customs, - usages, r laws
and' institutions and earnestly
withstands all opposition to them.
It labors for the thorough
and comp'ete Ohristianizatibn of
the nation, that it may be the
upbuilding of His' kiogdam.
It creates that lofty moral sen
timent which is confessedly the
m ;st potent of all factors for the
purification of civil and political
It displays th? banner of truth, ;
God's truth which respect to
civil life, and keeps everlastingly
at it, knowing that "eternal vigi
lance is the price of liberty."
. HOW - ATTAINED?
1 By a careful and thorough
atudy of :the9Phristiah: principlea
of civil government of the one
third or msaord ot God
that has tQPdwitaiff?1n-: civil
and politicafHi: , :"
2. By teaohingths Christian
or Bible prifloipfesoivi
ment, the orator, upon the - plat
form, toe preacher- in,' the pnl pit,
the professor In - his chair, the
ttaohr in the publio school and
likewise the teacher in the Sab
bath' sohool, the editor at his
desk, the itatesmaai'aXOpost,
all : men every where Tasr epp'or-:
tunity affords. ' ''-. T4
8. Best o f all pet hip ; , by
throwing one's selfactlvely5-Jni
to -an aggressive campaign for
civio righteousness. . -JhVSab-bath,
divora3, social puri6ty,? im
migration, - temperance, .. poly
gamy, Bible in the schools, muni
cipal rule, and many other ques
tions - are cabling., loudly for
answer. Where .there isawilling
mind and heart to work there will
not loi.g be tasked "the question",
-what or how can I do. Go to
work at once - and , you will soon
learn how to do and find more
"even than you well can do. - - .
Uncla Ezra Says
' It' doht take more'n 'a gill uv
effort lo git-folks, into a pick of
trouble" and a little; neglect of J
constipation biliousness indiges-
tion- or Mother liver - derangement
willxla-the same. If rail ing, take
Dr.-Kings New Life Pills Mor . ' " - . -quick
resalts ,.Easy, safe. -sare," Peeler, jadge.; .
and only 25 cants at all druggists. Hatter Bhopas Agatr, reg
JUBSES AH& REGISTRARS OFELECTiON.
Boari Creates :a8w Yotloe
The bounty board of elections
met'Monday in the'law oflSoe of Toses'Saafefin- ths "trp-r-"
Edwin O 'OregoryrEq., and' ap- Merchants', contest woV
pointed, the registrars and judges .pleted: until .Wednesaay .
thy -November- election. 'The
board of ejections consists of Ed-
win 0. Gregory, chairman;
Charles F ; Mbntgrmery, secretary
and J. M. Prootor; the first two
bero&KDaaiGcrats and r.v.tha Uat
named being a Taft Republican
The board created a new precinct
tn bft. known-as Rnnfewall "arith
the voting place .at the 'town of
in Gold Hill township, - and is
bounded as follows r Beginning at
Du'ch Second creek onth&-Gold
Hill; road; tneuce running 'up
sid dreek iu iQuthwesterlyVdk 4
ker townsh'p - line .to. hfl
dtryjto:Ga nt- Qnarry zirfe
u wi tu a geuer n easier i v 1
tarm; thu e iijjH norlh forfe bar , of y votes .roiyJuadthS v '
Btid cr ".tr th- Litukpr town- prizes aWarded,are asfo'lIdwsP-Vc
xi i p an; ni..pnn.oEtn;itn 8io
il uthisterly d'rectiolVtX)l
iiid -boundary to ihe 'Gol Hi li I f me brass. br? ZS "
- f armVthsacs softthweat wi-safiPxisVsplehd s J
tsublio road.-. to bevi5eginnn v,Saiisrjury:';4battd S.C33,CS5.
The voting p!ac o th?SjnVw-pr'e- ?fize;a steel-range: J - - .
cinct is at S' Shoe-.-veant VlSJrsr-JoexM"cCanlesa- 9o4S0.r - -
s tore o n Main st reet inrthe. town l
of R-ckVell, known as the 'com- j
pany's store !J The '"board order. jto, the Empird . store-p where- tey i
ed a oew registration for Bern'! ha vertbeen"oaT' exhibition AandsS-
hardt's Mill precinct- ' ' - " I
The following" registrars,; and!
for the respective wards andpre
cincts 6i KoVan, county :for.th?
t 2. i .i " V. 1
istrar; J Goods Knder, Henry
Conner, judges. ;V ;
South Ward : F. C Talbort, reg
istrar; J.;M. Steele, Arthur
Propat, judges. ;
West Ward : T. J. Rabe, regis
trar; O. W. 8penoer, Charles Cog-'
gins judges ' ,
Spencer: P. M. Nussman, regis
trar fW H. Burton, J. P. Croweli,
j id get.. " . " ..;,:
r"Eaet Srencer: T. M Earnhardt,
registrar ; Arohie Nash, L. D .
Earnhardt jffdgesi ,
aChina Grove: E W. Edwards,
registrar ; 0. J. Young, W.. O."
-tirewalt, judges, ' . r
Franklin: William Keater," reg
istra ; B ixtef Hartley, W. Myers,
U oity : Claude Barber, registrar ;
E. J. Rssamanf P. H. : Peaninger,
judge a. '"' . . -':".';:
Scotch Irish : W. A. Steele, reg
istrar; F. N. Bryau, P. H. Snider,
judges, ' ' ; :
Cleveland: Frank Thompson,
registrar; Howard KaoX,'W Y.
Mt.Ulla: J. C. Sherrill registrar ;
V C. Edmiston, P. 0. Lefler,
judges. ' .
Steele: Joe "Hall, registrar;
Lank Lippard, J. E. DaL judges.
Boat's Mill; R. L. Lingle, regis
trar ; James B. Lingle, Moses
TGrant's Creek : Will 1. Sumner,
registrar; Peter J. Cress, A.. M.
' Bradshiws: DeWitt Patterson,
registrar; W G. Silliman, W. M.
Deal, judges. ' .
Euochville: . LeRoy Karriker,
registrar; Arthur L- Deal, Jacob
W. Deal, judges.
LandiBtO. L. Linn, registrar;
George O. Lipe, Walter Honey -
cutt. judges.; (
Heilig's: Mill Henry Canup, reg
istiar; R. A. Rainey, P. C. Hol
Bostian's Cross Roads: W.! Cal
vin Kluttz, registrar; N. White
Menius, Calvin H. PiesF, judges.
: Granite Quarry : - H. A Lyerly
registrar; Joseph B. McOomBs A.
L .. Peeler, judges.
Rowan i Academy : H Lewis Lyer-
. Tinhas. Trexter.Geo.
Exst Ward: Honry Rufty, reg- ,al- 'PTTr--
' . -. was arrancred and-a nnmlAr-nf .i
KAKOSOUE PRIZES 'AWI RCE3,
iesf was' sTRIr k!ff-
L:..Thb oWaf coun"ori.
au sue wjuners 01 the nr"
some, prizes ' wasVa- i
Th ur sday . morning T h i 3 c
test -has beea goinffint " ,
months and millions ot-iroteV
1 were cast. eaokea'sauVchaSetflni
I fcitlincr th nMKm 'v&.z,k&'&,?te
each pennv.Sayerat pit
gaqization'a andindiid 'lsV
inrorl -fr:ha . . 'iz
time' the " votiug'. wasrJmVpctlf
ta r. v
zitfon bavhig. thltollitgt'
tra0sf?rb1p -votes Wtfr-foriHa
ojub to the 'Wood'nSeTi'df theTCu
" Iudependant Order of 6da,si--?r-i'
some pianoj rl- -'
wooomeit or sne worm and lis ri -
- Prizea e wi ng m a ?h tnej
T Thewinnersjthe . prizes 7went . -
oared thV-priseslJvH .
z, .--r S'-' v,V
held m Reams' woods UitThnrs
ranged and a'namber of
instructive addresses were : mad ; . -among
the speakers being the fpl-: :
lowing: Rev M. L." Kestertfl pas-,
tor of Haven Litheran "church, . 2
Chestnut Hill ; rWjT 0, r-S
ker, of Barber ; Rev. B . Heller, "
of the Chestnut Hill and-Spencer
Presbyterian charces, and Rev: ;
W. A: Lontz, of StatesfHleXM; v;
A sumptuous dinner was spread
and enjoyed by all. - TheT"tept
descendants were photographed ;
and a-permanent .,' organizationi,. ;
was effected wHh the following as 'if
officers :-L.ather A Leat,.of ; Mt.,i;-.'
Pieasaut, president ; jLUgasturlXI
Lehtz, bf : Salisburyt vice presi- ,
dent, and James :'Minii$ft'
Winston, aeoretary. : It was : dai-.
bided - that the J- next J:inaeting .:
should be -held in Salitbdry on -the
second Thursday 'in August,
given; E; H. ReaEtfpr
bringTng the t-JuHz tribe ogetter
and? for acbiug master of t celre;
monies.. .$L;".y--v c ,rJ -
An interesting character prss- .
out was Jacob :Irfutzy, of Alexan- ;
der( county . - He is six feet- tall,
straight. ;.'jcleajh?add aud S9 yea;s
old. Qiite a number of the tribe I
from various parts of the country
Bathe the face and bands off a
person sick 'with ra fever with
BARB Y8 PROPHYLACriO FLU
ID ibjVlittle j water It redacea
the fever, allays irritation and re
vives the patient wonderfully.
Apply the Fluid . to a cut, sore ; or
wound. It heals in half the time
rquired by an ordinary liniment.
Take it internally for crampi', col
io or dysentary. It is a marrel-,
r us relieving remedy . Price 58
cts . per bottle.. Sold, by all drug-
- . . .
istrar; Arthur Eller, H. Calvin
Agner, judges. - ' .
Morgan : Joseph A. Miller, regis
trar; W. 0. Lisk, Gear Allen Trex
!ar, judges. " - -
Gold Hill i John. W. Jenkins, reg
istrar ;;-Henry Bmith, R.BJ A.
Bernhardt's Mill : Charles H 1- .
shouser registrar ; Zj AJ Kfuttz, Jr,
Fisher judges,, - ;';-'-'
Rockwall f Arthur 8ho& -regis
trar; George ft. Gaoler, X. at;
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