North Carolina Newspapers

    VOL. VIII , NO. 42 V
SALISBURY: N. O W ED' N E S D A Y fO 0 TOB E R 2NDc:i "Q 1 5
WMiH. STfeWARf, EdiY6r
1; .
hrpartid Spell BloHers ltd Sugar Coalers
4 Cosing.
Oscar -W. Underwood, the r
cenk c&udicUte for the Democratic
presidential nomination, hai ac
cepted anlutitatnn tjb speak in
Salisbury on Monday night Octo
ber 7th. Mr. Underwood is a
well p:sted maujmd will make an
' interesting and instructive speech,
hot Mr Underwood, nor auy of
tha imported spall bi:idsrs know
or care'adythingabout the rotten
ness of the Rowan Democracy or
the ufituess of some of the nom
inees for pnblio office, the tramp,
ing underfoot .of the people'
rights, the failure cn the part of
officials to enfcrcs the laws and
observe the fundamentals of De
mocracy. Such men ars to be
pat into th9 -Rowan campaign
with the ida of inducing the 'pee
pie to forget tbr-se iujaiticts aud
.causa them to vote for their cou--tinuauoe.
Are the people willing
to be caught napping iu th;s man
ner? - ...
Uoigaoton Owbs ber Water Works an:
El jcrric Light Plaits .'"
Moanton, Sept. 27. The
condemnation proceedings of
"the- town against the water
works were closed yesterday
by the purchase of the plaut
by the town for $37,611. .
Last year the town voted
bonds for $35,000 for the con
struction of a water system,
and later it was found the
town could not put in one in
opposition to a private cor
poration, and proceedings
were at once commenced to
cond amn. the present plant.
A fine water shed purchas
ed in the South Mountain,
from which water will be
brought and connected with
the present city pipes.
Aorganton now owns her
wiKelectric: ligtit -plant and
water works.
Ti8 Concord Presbjteri Atf )orns -'
Statesvllle, Sep 26 Ooncord
Presbytery adjourned this after
noon, after deoiding to hold the
next Bossion at Lenoir in the
The members of the Presbytery
report a very enjoyable occasion
at the visit to the Statesvillc Fe
male College, made last night, at
which titns they were served with
a supper.
; Practically tbe whole of today's
fission was taken up with the ex
amination and ordination of two
candidates for the ministry,
Messrs. Grier and Rosebro. Mr.
Grier will be installed inhis
charge at Thyatira and Bick
Greek churches on the thirct Sun
day of NivemSer.
It was decidd unanimously to
apportion the $5,000 ne)ded from
the Presbytery ta clear tbe States
ville College among the churches.
About the most important bus
iness of the entire session was the
deoisioQ to rpqaest the Synod not
to divide thft Presbytery, as there
ha? been some talk of doi g.
Ciflc RgBfeousness-
Mrs. J E. M. Divenport of
Pinevi'.le, State Superintendent of
the Department of Christian Citi
x unship of th Woanan's Christian
Temperance Uuion hat issued the
To the Pastors of North Cro
liua: RealtZ'og the importance
of having tbe laws against the
many evils which confront us. bet
ter enforced, and realizing that
one of the best ways to bring
about this result is to educate the
masses o . a higher sta odard of
Christian ciiizeaship, and realiz
ing, further, that in no way can
tLe people be more readi'y ai d
effectively reached than through
the pulpit, the National Uommit-
t&ff of the Department of Chris
tian Citizenship haB set. apart the
ft.rat Sabbath jQ October as "Chris
" tian CtJZ(?nship. Day or Sal -
; b it b, and we most earnestly re
r'quost rallVministers cf whatever
denomiaat;on, to. assist in . th is
great movement toward. - c.vio
righteauBness by makingChristian
cttizna'hip the theme of their ser
mnnB on tfia 'tfbcvenamed Sab
-:. bath". .
Brandeis Shows Right to Organ
ize Is Not Recognized.
Noted Lawyer Exposes the FHmslness
of Promises Made to WorkJngmen by
Perkins and His Candidate, Who
Stands for Private Monopoly. -
"The iiew party pledges itself to bo-
clal and industrial Justice and specific
ally to 'work unceasingly for effective
legislation looking to the prevention of
occupational diseases, overwork, invol
untary- unemployment and other In
jurious effects incident to modern in
dustry, . ' but nowhere in that
long and comprehensive ;jplatfdrm
- can there "be found one word
approving the fundamental right of
labor to organize or even recognizing
this right without which all other
grants and concessions for improve
ment of the condition of the 'Working
men are futile. The platform promises
social and industrial Justice, but does
not promise industrial democracy. The
Justice which it offers is that which
the benevolent and wise- corporation
Is prone to administer through its wel
fare department. There is no promise
of that Justice which free American
workingmen are striving to secure for
themselves through organization. In
deed, the industrial policy advocated
by the new party would result in the
denial of labor's tight to organize.
"The new party stands for the per
petuation and extension of -private
monopoly from which the' few have
ever profited at the expense of the
many and for the dethronement of
which the people have, in the cast.
fought so many valiant battles. That
cursed product of despotism, the new
party,, proposes to domesticate in our
republic, proclaiming,. We do not fear
commercial Dower.V Certainlv organ
ized labor has had experience with thS
great trusts 'which should teach all
men that commercial power may be so
great that It is the part of wisdom to
-fear it.1 . v;. . ;.?-.44AT
The above declaration was made by
Louis D. Brandeis before the conven
tion of the American Federation of
Labor, Massachusetts state branch, at
Ktchburg, Sept. 18.
Of Supremo Importance.
He urges a careful study of the new
party platform, particularly its effect
upon labor,, noting not only WHAT- IT
adding, "When you make that exami
nation you will find that there is a
significant emission and that this skill
fully devised platform TAKES FROM
Labor Record of Trusts.
Mr. Brandeis then lays bare the la
bor record of the trusts, declaring that
great trusts the steel trust, the sug
ar trust, tha peef trust, the tobacco
trust, the smelter trust and a whole
troop of lesser. trusts have made the
extermination of organized labor from
their factories the very foundation
stone of their labor policy. The abili
ty to defeat labor's right to combine
seems to have been regarded by the
trust magnates as a proper test of the
efficiency of their capitalistic combina
Mr. Brandeis shows that In 1899,
during: the Colorado smelters' strike,
the American Smelting and Refining
company closed its mills where the
strikers had been employed and trans
ferred the work to other mills,: thus
breaking the strike. The United States
Steel corporation had similar success
in 1901 with the Amalgamated Asso
ciation of Iron , and Steel Workers.
Had the association been dealing -with
competing employers the result would
have been different The United States
Steel trust was prompt in Introducing
thjs plan. June 17, 1901, six weeks
after it began its operations, its execu
tive committee passed this vote, which
was offered by Charles Steele, a part
nef of George W. Perkins in the firm
of J. P. Morgan & Co.:
"That we are unalterably opposed to
any extension of union labor, and ad
vise subsidiary companies to take firm
position when these questions come up
and say that they are not going to rec
ognize it that is, any extension of Un
ion in mills where they do not now
exist" . - - - ;
Union Men Not Wanted.
The result was that the bulk of
American union laboring men In the
iron and steel industry were made to
understand that they were not wanted
at the works of the United States. Steel
corporation. Places once filled - by
American laborers loyal to their union
were give to others, and,' as the Stan
ley committee found, "Hordes of la
borers f rom . southern Europe T6ured
into t the United , States.' t
Hence about 80 per cent of the un
skilled laborers in the iron and steel
business are foreigners of these class?
es, the profits going to the steel corpor
ation. Mr. Brandeis declared that "the
immediate . and continuing1 result of
the steel trust's triumph over organ
ized laboF has been an extensive sys-tem-of
espionage and repression."
There has beeu "np disturbance of
business interests during this presiden
tial campaign ; Why? Confidence in
the. integrity of the Democratic nomi
nees and right purposes, of tbA party.
"THEY Are Good Enough For Me.
(With Acknowledgments to Davenport) X
-"The choice which the voters have to make is simplyi
this: Shall they have a government free fo serve themj free
to serve ALL of them, or shall they continue to have a gov? :
, ernment which dispenses SPECIAL favors and which !i3 al
'' ways controlled by those to whom the" SPECIAL favors: are
dispensed?" .
- C,: W00DR0W WILSON;, ;
Tom Settle's ScDedolt.
Thomas Settle will speak at:
Charlotte, on Wednesday, Octo
ber 2 at night. :-. :- '.
Concord, on Thursday. October
Balisbn-y, on Thursday. Octo
ber 3, at niRht. i
at hood.
Durham, on Friday, Ootoher 4,
-at nigr.t.
H -ndeison, on Saturday, Octo
ber 5, at noon.
Raleigh, on Saturday, October
5, at night, :
Any one who enjoys a drunken,
disgusting tirade might hear
something aim est as good by wast
ing an hour listening to Tommy
work eff some of his splenetio era
tory at some of the points given
ibove .
Old Mao Dies Alone.
Qur correspondent at Pumpkin
Center made a brief statement
ooDcerniDg the daath of Mr. Jlov
er and the Richfield : correspon
dent of the Albemarle Enterprise
tends thai paper the following ac
sount of the death :
On last Thursday evening J. R
Glover, who lived about one-half
mile west of here, was found lying
in his doorway dead. He was
dreesed-iu his night clothes and
bljod could be seen about hie
aides. The coroner was at once
called aud an ii quest held
when ex imin'ed it was found that
became to his death from natu
ral causes. Hoart faifure or s mo
; similar is supi-csadto hav
caused his death. In falling, h?
struok his head on the door sill,
causing the blood. He had, from
all appearances been dead and ly
ing in that condition for 24 hour
when found.1 He had been living
by himself fcr 15 years or more
.lis rf mains were interred, at
LutherTchorch cemetery Friday
Quarterly Meeting of fo Farmers' Union.
The quarterly meeting of the
Rowan Caunty, Farmers Uoiot
convened in, Salisbury Friday
inorniug. ' "
T J. Jerome, E q., appeared be
fore the Uuion and spoke to th
farmers on - the dembnstratioi
plans of the Scufhern RailwaV
and the desire to have the Uuii
meet with W. E. Parry id charg1
f this work rii the 15' h of OcU-
ber. The Uuion appointed a com
mittee Vf? fifteen to be present pi
the occasion, and recommend
kd that the various locala also ap
point delegates.
Do Ypa Want a Motorcycle)
: i I - - - 1 I Z ' Z - T ; - -
the New York World, Sept 15, 1S12
Philanthropist Calls tqraft and
Says No One Can Safely Challenge the
Soundness of the Views or Leader
ship of Wilson and Marshall, Who
Have Been Before the People.
Noted Philanthropist and Irish Amer
ican Leader.
At the outset of an argument in rela
tion to the approaching election for
president and vice president we must
view what has caused the great upris
ing in the country in connection with
our economic affairs and the adminis
tration of our government in so far as
it relates to that subject
There is no defence offered for the
extensive privileges created by the
tariff preferences through the Repub
lican party and the favors to. the
privileged classes and corporations,
While wealth has accumulated under
these preferences, a fair field and no
favor has been denied to the masses.
We cannot expect remedies . from
men high in office who in their entire
life - work have been associates and
participants with the favored class,
Mr. Roosevelt during his entire career
iu politics and as the head of his
party has been the protector of many
trusts that the tariff has nourished
and fostered nor have we found him
in the Beven. and one-half years of his
official life as president strenuous in
removing tariff iniquities and Inequali
ties. Mn .Taft in his acts and utter
ances is a party man, believing in a
protective tariff, and would, if elected,
defend what to many minds is the su
preme cause of unrest
Free From Evli Associations.
In Mr. Wilson and his associate, the
candidate for vice president, we have
two men who have had no associations
with the privileged class, who have
never been in a position to grant o?
accept favors or to participate In any
measure that could possibly relate to
their personal welfare or increase
theiijncomes. In the respective pro
fessions that, these two gentlemen
have occupied they -have been day
laborers, working ' at iheir desks as
many hours as the workman who is
Industrious and faithful to his task.
The very fact that they have been
selected as candidates for the office of
president and vice president of these
United States is an illustration of one"
of the great boasts of the American
people that the man who is faithful to
his trust, honest in his work, fearless
and courageous In his opinions, will in
time be noticed and receive a reward.
They have watched with concern every
side of our political -'life that enters
Into the :. government ; of our" people,"
voicing their Approval or disapproval
of situations as they arose. ., ;
Are Typical Americans'. V
No one 'can safely challenge, the
soundness of their-views or their lead
ership where economic questions enter
into our governmental affairs. They
are typical Americans. V i u ?
Governor Wilson and Governor Mar-
. shall have both been before the people
when they received the approval of a
majority of the citizens of their re
MUit ataita iQT.thjs fakfe'eae at
r'-'w iuusrraorh-oT wnai . . n
?x: publican
tariff Really
Causes. Workers ta Think.
poncrete mples .of how a pro-
tenve xanirtJperates are causing tne
working loan; the 7noor mau,w to do a
lot ofthlnjjrg nowadays. - He is b&
glntljiito understand whether is
not. about -time to call a halt on sthe
Jtepubjhfan practice of taxing the coat
off hls.bak and threatening him With
the lofHT$f his shirt and his socks If
he does, not submit - " ,
Air through "the present tariff law
passed by. a Republican congress and
endorsed i by a Republican President
PASSED, are tpfbe found discrimina
tions, the higher duty on the cheaper
article, the lower on thja: shoulders
of those least able to bear it the great
er burden of the projective system..
Here are some illustrations : : ; ; ?
The cheapest wool blankets bear a
duty of 165.42 per cent; the -dearest;
1U1.&5 per cent
Flannels,, nojt more than 40 cents' a'
pound, are taxed . at 143-57-per cent.;
over-70 cents a und; 76i7 -per cent
Wool plushes, cheapest,- 141.76 per
cent. ;flearest, 4)5.33, per cent ..
Knitfabrlcs, cheapestr141 per cent;
dearest.53 per .Cent -
Stockings- Worth' from $1 $1.50
a dozen, 76.37 per cent;" from-$2 te
per cenje. - 'IZit -
Hats and bonnets. . worth not?vei'
5Ld' 62 1
Carpets, highest priced, 50jer cent;
that used for mats and rugs, 126.88 per
cent , -'
W omen's gloves, unllned, ,49. per
eent; lined, 34 per cent ;' "longest
gloves, unllned, 42 per cent; lined, 29
per cent
Men's gloves, worth less than $3 a
dozen, '86.28 per cent.; costliest gloves,
14.45 per cent; leather, unllned, 44.58
per cent; lined, 29.50 per cent
Buckles, cheapest 77.48 per cent;
dearest 26.3 per cent
Uncut diamonds bear a. 10 per cent
duty; Imitation diamonds, 20 per cent
- The humble firecracker bears a
97.02 per cent duty, while elaborate
fireworks bear but 70 per cent :
r " Matting, smaller and cheaper grades.
V 43 per cent; costlier, .24 per cent -
Watch movements, seven jewels,
66.02 per. cent; 11 Jewels, 40.41, per
cent; lTJewels, 84.45 per cent
:tUndj8rwear;cheapest, 56.90 - per
cent; dcSresC-pre"'
Dress goods of wool, cheapest
105.42 per cent; dearest, 94.13 per
Velvets,, cheapest 105.22 per cent;
dearest 49.55" per cent
Silk handkerchiefs, cheapest 77.44
percent; dearest! 59 per cent
Scissors, worth 50 cents a dozen,
62.21 per cent; worth $1.75 a dozen,
46 per cent
Table knives fancy grades, 57.40
per. cent; bone handled, 69.43 per
Butcher knives, best grades, 62.10'
per cent; cheapest grades, 93.55 per
Files, smallest 81.29 per cent;
longest, 36.81 per cent
Shot guns, worth ,froin $5 to $10,
47.67 per cent; worth over "$10, 45.46
per cent.
These are only a part of the dis
criminations, gleaned from a swift
conning of some of the schedules. Re
duced to simplest terms,'' they mean'
that the poor man is taxed higher than
the rich man.
The Third Term candidate's favor
ite reply to the telling, unanswerable
arguments of Gov. Wilson is that the
tatter's, opinions are based "not on ac
tual knowledge and experience but by
reading musty books on , political
economy." The Colonel himself at a
tender age was put at hard labor!
It Is not often that a man whose whole
life has been given up to politics and
office-holding gets as horny-handed as
Mr. Roosevelt in the ranks of labor
and hieh finance!.
Wonder if Emerson was gazing upon
a Moose calf when, several decades
ago, he wrote:
"I am the owner of the sphere,
Of the seven stars and the tlar year."
President Taft congratulates
Republicans of Maine on what Chair
man Hilles describes as "an old-fashioned
victory." Another such and
Vermont and Rhole Island would go
Democratic in November.
The card-stacking at Armageddon
gdes merrily on. Eight Taft electors
in Missouri announce that. If elected
they will vote for the Third Term can
didate - - ' "
Those who know and feel for Chair
man Hilles say he really Isn't to blame
for the Republican, presidential candi
date's announcement that he'is out of
politics." j
A Western Third Termer regrets
that Roosevelt will not have time be
fore 'election day to say h&lf he means.
He'll have plenty of time following it
governor, rt" it be the good fortune
of the country to have these two gen-tlemeu-oocupy
the presidency and vice
presidency of these United States we
have the assurance that in their deeds
and' acts they will labor to remove the
unrest that has been created in the ad
ministration of our governmental af
fairs and that there will be equal laws
for all the people and not special laws
and special. protection, and that the
highest Ideals- of a government of the
people, by the people and for the peo
ple will be brought into fullest realiza
tion. '
Government Cost- M ire
r Doubled Under : Roosevelt.
Startling Figures Which Show Tha
- the Cost of Our National Existence
and .Hie, High Cost of Living Must
" Be Reduced. - v
Under a proper, downward revision
of the- Republican tariff schedules the
people of the United States would save
.OOOCOidSpach year, or over f 100
per family ou manufactured goods
alone. r h'tJif "'--ii- i
r President Taft's vetoes of the wool ;
tariff bill and the steel tariff measure
passed by a Democratic house -COST i
ANNOMjAs'; T ' .
The costCpf.. conducting the federal
land's second
cratic) aid the beglnninir of President
. Roosevelt's- second .adminlstratioa (Re-
i-jpublican); ' ' ; " " ,
- A o "'f T r-'TTT CI "M DtfOTTt m rtT7 TTT1TT
ULES tBe peopIe of the United States
pay ; a -tjt FROM NINE - TO SEVEN
TYfGHT , PER GENT on food injl'
ordinary hnnselinl A TrHMa -ncnst in tKa4
home by every family, Tich and "poor, i
The total cost of running the federal
government in I860 was $ 55,000,000.- .
tThe amount appropriated at a singly
session of the Sixty-flrst congress for
the fiscal year 1911 $1,027,133,446.44
was more than double the amouat
T954,496,05543-4appropriated for the
fiscal years;: 1897 and 1898 at both ses
sions of tKl Fifty-fourth congress, the
last congress of the second Cleveland
Only eigtt years elapsed .between the
L close of the second' administration of
President Cleveland and the beginning
of the second administration of Presi
dent Roosevelt and yet the amount ap
propriated during the four years of the
latter $3,842,203,577.15 was more
than double that armroDriated in the
iduryeiirs "Mr caaulTwIia'lCte''
helm viz, $1,871,59,857.47...
For 1910, the last fiscayear provid
ed for in "congress under . President
Roosevelt the highwater mark In ap
propriations $1,044,401,857.12 was
President Taft's estimate to the last
ression of congress for government
support for the fiscal year was $1,040,
648,026.55. In other words, governmental ex
penses for the FOUR YEARS of Presi
dent Cleveland's administration (Dem
ocratic) were only $830,861,551.92 more
than President Taft's (Republican) es
timate of the amount necessary to cov
er the expenses of ONE YEAR of
President Taft's administration.
Congressman John J. Fitzgerald of
New York, a Democrat and chairman
of the committee on appropriations, in
addressing the house Aug. 26; 1912, on
the subject of appropriations said,
"Thoughtful men have watched with
alarm the rapid increase in the cost of
government in the United States." He
further said that two causes seem re
sponsible for many present evils:.
an undue share of income by those
whose circumstances In life are not
considered more than reasonably com
fortable is taken through our customs
laws for. the support of our govern
ment; the other, the.dlfficulty or inabil
ity to readjust our system of taxation
and to remove many taxes from the
necessaries of life, stihlong as the GOV
CONDUCTED, or the instrumentali
ties providedvfor the conduct of the
public service are either inefficient or
are not utilized so as to render the
most effective and comprehensive re
sults.' -
Mr. Fitzgerald then called attention
' to the fact that the Democratic party
pledged itself if intrusted with power
to do two things REDUCE TARIFF
LIC1 EXPENDITURES by eliminating
waste In administration and the aboli
tion of useless. Inexcusable offices. -
The Republicans talk about tariff
revision,, and yet. when' a Democratic
house in fulfilling Democratic promises
to the people reduced the tariffs a Re
publican president vetoed the measure.
"By their works shall ye know them."
Democrats in every state of the
Union should organize and prepare
for polling a record breaking rote Nov.
S. Be it remembered that no matter
how certain victory "seems, over confi
dence is always dangerous.
Is there any reason why the Demo
cratic party should go out of existence
simply because Mr. Roosevelt has tak
en up the Progressive measures adopt
ed by the Democrats eighteen years
ago ? W. J. Bryan. J
- Mr. Roosevelt stood as a guarantor
for Mr. Taft Mr. Bryan says, "Now,'
when Roosevelt has failed, so utterly
In' his Judgement of men, I ask can ha
pass correct 4udgmeni on blmaelf T
CaUfliiRifir-lisil'YIilfJs 6o!d fa Barkt.
MorKanton; -ISeDk 97
Whil$ gold mining has been
extensively, can ied ; on in
Burke for yeai-s,' Vef 'a new
form of this industry baa de-veloped-recently
wliich-is a
revolution tofhe former
methods.' Some time affbt
Mr.: Gault, a . mining expert,
came here and b ent Several
weeks- making " tests of the
sand in the rivers "for 'gold,
and became convinced - that
with proper machinery a
iaigeamouat of Fgold c .uld
le secured from the river
bed, ,
Iu a f ew-week he hit erest
ed a number of capitaliFt.- in
the proposition aud a $25,000
suction- dredge is i tio$ in
operation iu tlwCatawba
Riye.r, and the results, so far
have exceeded ;? expecta tiojns
aUd another dredge is being
considered, and options have
beenseiBiiredbn"1;he rjve.r bed
throughout the county.
y Fire U b s e wan e etrar is tj, In sb r ant ? .
J am esr R. Young, , Stated
suraiic commissioner with
officer, in Raleigh, has de
sign ated next Wednesday as
fire observance day. He wants
th e people to ct'serve tie . day
by cleaning.Up all places and
materials'whereby fireis likla
Ty to get started. He says
$1,500,000 is destroyed" each
yeaiin thia state by fires,
tosthirds of which coald
haV6 been prevented. Of
course it iB right and proper
for people to eive attentipn
to such matters and fhue save
from destruction so consider -able;
valuation. The Opm
inissioner of course is spe'akr
ing ,in a general way, es
pecially to those who have
no insurance, but mindful of
a few who would be bank4
rupt today had it not been
forf insurance policy khd
a con venien trei By " Heed
ing the advice of Mr. Young"
the people will benefit all
eoneei ned in saying property,
in saving the insurance com
panies the payment of con'
siderable losses and probably
obtaining a rednction in int
surance rates. The commis
feioner hab found other ways
tor the insurance companies
to get business, to "wit:
"In France a tenant usual
ly insures by one policy the
following items: 1, His own
property; 2, the risk of re
sponsibility for damage to
the buildings; 3, the riskof
responsibility for damage to
property . at his neighbors.
A landlord insures in one
policy the following items:
1, his own property; 2, his.'re-
pousiDiiuy ior aamage to
the property of his tenant;
3, his responsibility for dam
age to the property of his
fitw Yoik Repubueans name Stile Tfeket.
Uaratcga, N' Y.f Sept.; 27.--
With the Belectiou of Job B.
Hedges, a Nw York attorney, to
b ad the ticket and of James W.
Wadsworth, Jr.., former Speaker ,
of the Assembly, lldgs leading
oppoueot for ' the guberht tdrial
nomination, at Ttht caodidate f r
Liduteuaut Governor as Well its a
full State ticket, thi Rer ublioan
State convention which had been
i i session hore sioce " WedaeTday
adj uroed late thii afternoon.
For the first time iaJmauy years
the delegation iniNw Y rkRe
pubticau State ojiiveut ion found
themselves without a "prearrang
od alate ' of candidates and they
sttfed their problem by the oat
lot test alone.j ThrWe " billets
were required to ncmlnate Mr.
Hfdges, who hid led from tha
start. '.
a M;t Rssidiht. t - r
J6 1 B. YositheJprlmjK
nent aud iuscessfuVfafmVs of
South Rowap, 'is yp'repVripJf to"
move to SaHsb'ury.. 7"H4 is ttayu g
Vspleudid I residence uut in Ba'-
motvt, near the fair gromids. Mr.
d ise, Bjbme bxk'Wfarm mg
tools. 'an d xpc it" o;V mqjft n tbt
his new home aboatL.Nbvemler 1 ."'
I5alisbury iagtid- to.haT
Yoat mak his Hm9 iietar
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