Wo. B Stewart,
HDCTOB Al OWJSTEB
Pnbligned Every" Wednesday,
120 West Innes Street.
SUBSCRIPTION PBIOE: '
Watchman I yr. $.75
Record.... ....1 yr $.75
Both Papers.. l yr 100
Advertising rates reasonable
Entered m seoond-claaa matter Jan.
ttth.1805, at the post office at Salis
btury, U. 0., under the aet of Congress
Of Mareh8rd, 1878.
Salisbury, N. C, July 29, '14
PEACE IN MEXICO ALMOST ASSURED
All Fictions Are Cofldeot Troubles of Re
public Are Almost Over.
Washington, D. C, July 25
Not only government officials bat
representatives here of all Mexi
can factions expressed tonight
more confidence than ever before
that peace at last was in sight in
Relations between General Car
ranza and General Villa were pro
nounced as friends bjr Felioitcs
Villareal, Constitutionalists sub
seoretary of the treasury, who ar
rived here today. He declared
General Carranza was now paying
Villa's men and supplying him
Some doubt had been expressed
in border reports over the fact
that agents of Villa were purchas
ing ammunition for him. Looal
Constitutionalists said agents of
all division commandes shipped
arms directly to the various forces
bat that general authority for the
purohases came from General Car
State Department officials like
wise explained that Villa was get
ting his ammunition through Car
ranza and all advices pointed to a
friendly feeling between the two
chiefs. All Constitutionalists
troops are being supplied with
ammunition in reddiuess for coun
ter revolutions or other emergen
cies incident to the pacification
From the Brasilian minister,
who looks after American inter
ests in Mexioo, came word that
Prnviainnal Proaiilanl Dot-n.Unl
had expressed a desirs to reach an
agreement with General Carranza
at the earliest possible moment.
The minister reported that besides
Reginaldo Cepeda, two other com
missioners had been named by
frnvisicnal r resident Carabjal
and that the latter had agreed to
Carranza's suggestion for holding
the peace conferences at Saltillo.
Mr. Uepeda is due tomorrow at
Tampico, where he will meet the
Constitutionalist chief and ar
range for the Saltillo conferences.
The necessity for a formal agree
mens is neing urgea, inasmuch as
the American government in the
protocol signed at the Niagra
tf alls mediation oonterenoe prom
ised recognition to the govern
ment sat up by agreement between
the two faotions. The Constitu
tionalists hope .forthcoming par
leys will seryHLs a substitute for
Olner Marriages. ""f
Miss Hattie Cox, of Greensboro
and A. B. Wayniok, a fireman at
Spenoer, were quietly married
aionaay arternoon, tne ceremony
being preformed at the Methodist
parsonage by Rev. H. C. Sprinkle.
lne couple left Monday on tram
No. 82 on their honey-moon trip
. lor Niagara f ans and various
other points. Mr. Wayniok is a
well known man of Spencer and
the bride is one of Greensboro's
popular young ladies. Upon
their return they will make their
home in Spenoer.
Last Sunday morning at St.
Peter's Episcopal Chapel in this
city, George W. Daniels and
Miis Daisy Horah were united in
marriffge, Rev. L. W. Blaokwel
der officiating. Both cf these
young people have many friends
in this city that will, learn with
pleasure this interesting news.
Both of these young people are
natives of Salisbury and they will
make their home here.
A Declaration of wir In Europa
Vienna, July 29. The text of
the declaration of war issued yes
terday reads as follows:
"The Royal Government of
Servia not having r3plied in a
S4tistaotory manner to the note
remitted to it by the Austro
Hungirian Minister in Belgrade
on-July 28, 1918, the imperial and
royal Government finds itselfs
compelled to prooeed itself to
safeguard its rights and to have
recourse for this purpose to force
''Austria-Hungary considers it
self from this moment in a state
of war with Servia."
6 M0H86 Loans may be ob- bled iu Peeler's Grove, a part of
taiued for any purpose on ao- the land originally purchased by
ceptable Real Estate security; Miohael Braun, who came to this
liberal privileges ; correspondence .country direct from Hesse Darm
. solicited. A. C. Agency Com-'stardt, Germany, in 1760 The
fnJb 767 Gas, Electric Bldg,, property still belongs to a de
D ier Colo., or 446 Pierce scendent of the family. The
B dg., Stlais, Mo. 7-29 b4t master of cerem mies first intro-
Bro Re-Union ! Biff Affair.
THE BROWNUEUORIAL ASSOCIATION.
Purchm llfi Olf StOD Houst and
Establish a Park aad'
It was a Brown day at Granite
Quarry yesterday and i was no
a good day for Brown's either;
the threatning weather kepe many
ttway, yet there were several-hundred
enthaiiastio members of the
tribe prsent. especially at the fe
tive beard, and; while this was
aamntoous. it was bv no means
the only feature of interest.
Owing to the weather the orowd
gathered in the nearly complete
and handsome hall of the $3,800
granite building being erected by
Stone Lodge, Independent Order
of Odd Fellows. The Salisbury
Cornet Band was present and, af
ter several selected pieces of ex
cellent music was rendered, the
meeting was oalled to order by
Rev. G. A. Browo, of China
Grove,' who aoted as temporary
chairman, or master cf ceremo
nies. " '
Rev. M. L OanuD. a native of
Rowan, now pastor of Trinity
I Phnrnh r "tCaat Ynt raid a nillm
and Rev. B. 8. Brown, of Landis,
led in paayer.
Th9 ohairman then suggested
that the business of organization
be gone into and nominated Rev.
R. L. Blown, of Granite Quarry,
as president. Rev. Brown being
incapacitated physically, request
ed that some one more able to get
about be named, bat those present
insisted, and, by a rising, unani
moos vote was made president
Upon a declaration of the. vote
the newly made president then
nominated Rev. 0. A.' Brown as
vice president and informed him
that he would have the work to
do. Re?. R. S. Brown put the
question auft Rev. C. A. Browo
was unanimously eleoted vice
president. Several were put in
nomination for seoretary, among
whom were Miss Mary Brown,
named by Rev. Canup, Rev. B S
Brown, by Rev. Geo. YLK Oox, D.
D., who stated that Rev. Brown
was the Brownest Brown of the
entire Brown family, but Rev.
Brown declined the honor. Then
Charlie F. Brown of Granite
Quarry, was nominated and elect
ed and owing to his abscenoe, Rev.
Canup was made secretary pro tern.
Nathan Brown of that vicinity,
was nominated and unanimously
elected treasurer, . All of the
officers named were peculiarly ap
propriate and all are .thoroughly
qualified far the positions named.
E. H. Baan, Eiq., ot Salisbury,
as present and spoke of a com
municution received from A. L
James a wealthy Brown deBceud
ent, of Lanrinborg. N. C, who
suggested that exoutive, Salis
bury and local oommittees be ap
pointed and that arrangements
be made to purchase the old Mi
chael Braun residence and several
acres adjoining, for the establish
ment of a park and a Brown me
morial. The temparary chairman then
asked for suggestion, for a name
for the Brownies. Several sug
gestions were made, but The
Brown Memorial Association"
was decided' upon by a unanimous
vote. It was then decided that
the president, vice president, seo
retary and treasurer, together
with Rev. S. J. M, Brown of
Cooleemee. Frank R. Brown of
Salisbury, A. L James, of Laurin
burg, N. C, and Mrs. M. L.
Potts, of Biltmore, constitute the
executive committee. This Was
acted upon favorably.
A Salisbury committee of ar
rangements consisting of J. M.
Brawn, W. A. Brown, and Martin
L. Brown was then named .
The looal, or Granite Quarry,
committee named couaists of W.
T. Peeler, W. S. Brown and Mrs.
John A. Lyerly.
The temporary chairman moved
that aoother meeting be held
about one year hence. The mo
tion was discussed and it was de
oided to leave" the fixing of the
date of the next meeting to be
Rev R. L. Brown, president of
theassociasion was called for and
made a brief talk.
E. H. Bean, by permission
urged all present to turn over to
him any datta relative to the
Brown or other original familes
of the county, for use in prepar
ing a fall and complete history of
the county which he ia now en
gaged in preparing.
The business of the meeting
being complete an adjournment
for dinner was had, it being agreed
that all would gather in the grove
at 2:80 when short talks would
b- made by a number of the fami
ly present .
Dinner was served on long
tables in the grove and consisted
of a bountjful quantity of vat ions
kinds of good things for the in
uer man, temptingly prepared as
trie good ladies of that oommani
ty know how. The feast was
greatly enjoyed by the several
After dinner the
duoed Rev, N. S. Bodie, .who
made' a short address of welcome.
Mrs. M. L. . Potts, the present
oldest descendant of the original
Rowan family, read a short poem
aporopriati to the oooasion.
E. H Bean Fsq., who is pre
paring a history of Rowan, includ
ing the Brown family and other f ,
was called and made some very
interesting remarks on the geneal-
2im Af tha fa mil If a
iSBean oalled attention to the his
torical sketch which appeared in
last week's Watchman and urged
all who had any data or knew of
any historical matter to assist
mm in tne preparation of the ar
ticles whioh he desires to publish,
Mr. Bean let it become' known
that he was- unmarried, whereup
on numerous puns were after
wards thrown out for his benefit,
Rev. B. S. Brown was oalled.
He made a brief address relative
to the family history which was
quite interesting. He took ad
vantage of the oooasion to say
that while it was pleasant to have
family re unions on earth it would
be well to remember the great
family re-uniooB to be held in the
hen after and admonished his
hearers to be ready for it.
rtev. m. Lt. uanup then made a
brief address which referred more
to the future oonduot of the
Brown family than to the past
He urged that the principles and
good qualities of the Brown fa mi
ly be made . to nt into present
conditions and be projected so
future Rev. Canup is a deBoend
ant of the Brown family.
Rev. Geo. S. Cox, D. D , of
Spenoer, was then called. Rev.
uox expiainea Bat ne marnea a
Brown. He thought The Brown
Memorial Association is a good
thing and said if the old huso
was properly repaired and cxr-d
for it would be grand. B :d
1- A- 1 I .
a room uugut to oe Bee asiae as a
museum ia whioh to keep the
numerous releota of the Brown
family. A point well raised and
After some interesting remarks
by the master of ceremonies.
Misses BauLah and Pearle thrown,
daughters of L uis Brown, sweet
ly sang Long, Long Ago, Rev.
Oox pronounaed the benediction
aid the meeeting closed.
Paper was supplied for all pres
ent to register their name and
The exeoutive committee then
neia a meeting ana appointed a
committee to Bee Oapt. Ben Fum
ner, present owner of the Miohael
Braun homestrad, to look after
KEEP SOME SHEEP ON FARM
Gat mm Good Ewes as Is Possible
Procure and Never Use Any But
Ten to 20 ewes will be enough on
120 to 200-acre farm, unless it la de
cided to make sheep the leading farm
stock; as- the natural increase from
these will soon build up a flock.
uet aa gooa ewes as you can pro
cure, and they will probably be grades,
which ia all right, but remembering
that the male la more than half the
flock, never, never use any but a pure
The novice can easily get some repu
table dealer who knows the kind of
ewes wanted to procure him the
needed number, and I advise against
starting in to learn the sheep business
with too large a flock, but to begin
with a few animal a.
Ten good ewes can be had for about
150, the buck will cost $20 up to aa
much as you are willing to pay, and
10 lambs next July, will bring you
the cost of the whole, but this 1b not
USEFUL TOOL FOR THE FARM
Many Hours May Be 8aved by Sharp
ening Implements at Home In
stead of Going to Town.
good grindstone la almost a
necessity on tne iarm. By its use
many hours may be saved which
would otherwise be wasted in going to
A Handy Farm Toot.
town to have sharpening done. The
price Is not high and a good stone
will last for many years.
ENTITLED TO A GOOD ROAD
Farm Is Not Ranked as First Class
Unless Improved Highways Are
Provided by Owner.
Despise not the road drag, but crit
icize yourself either for not knowing
how to use'it, or for not using it when
you do know how, simply because you
will not be paid for it The farm is
entitled to a good road alongside of it,
and is not a first-class farm unless
it has such a road. The farmer him
self is the best man to make that road
good, provided permanent bridges and
culverts have been put in, and the
necessary drainage has been done at
public expense. Then if the farmer,
for the compensation in some way
provided, will not keep his road de
cent, let him bear the reproach of the
community. A little healthy public
sentiment along this line will do more
to bring the road drag into use than
any legislation that can be placed on
he statute books.
SOME OF ROWAN'S OLD FOLKS.
We are stiJl getting names for
our old folks column and filling
in the dates of birth of others and
making slight corrections. Any
aid extended will be appreciated.
If yourknow of any person in
your neighborhood who iB 80 years
old, or older, drop us a pcstsl
giving the name and date cf birth.
We believe there are over a hun
dred folks in Rowan eligible to
this list andWe would be glad to
have their nam a 'at ouce
John Petbel, Landis, born
Miss Mary Newsom, Morgan
Townshiporu 1818, now
Mrs. Elizabeth Cart n e r ,
Sootch IrishTownship, born
JNovember 19th, 1818, .
Mrs. Lnveaia Thomason,
Franklin Township, born
1819, now .
Chas. Morgan, Morgan Town
ship, born November 28,
W. M. Barker, of Salisbury,
bom November 80th, 1821
Mhs Elizabeth Seohler, rente
No. 2, China' Grove born
September 15. 1828. now..
Phillip Sowers, Salisbury
Abner Walter," Atwell Town
ship, born. .
Miss Mary E. Gillean, born
Apri'. 15, 1826, age
Mr. R)sena Bostian, China
Gr.ve, born Dec. 18, 1826,
Mrs. Annie Cress, Franklin
Township, born December
Evan Lyerly, Providence
r. wuship, born October 20,
Joseph Ben. Ballard, col.,
born Nov. 20, 1826, now
Abner 0. Cartner, 8ootch
Irish township, born July
Capt. Wm. A. Lucky, Cleve
land, born Sept., 1827, now
George Deal, China Grove No.
1, boin July 4th, 1827
Mrs. Mary E. Meniu9, Steele
Township, born February
Nathan Morgan, Providence
Township.born May 81,1828
Alison Overcash. Cleve'and
No. 1, born Feb. 29, 1829,
Miss Sarah E. Sechler, R. D.
No. 2, China Grow, born
November 6, 1829, now. . . .
Mrs. Mary Ann Beaver, China
Grove, born April 7, 1880,
Samuel Deal, China Grove
Township, bcrn January
17th, 1880, Taow 84
Jacob A. Kluttz, Franklin
Township, born April 27th,
M. J. Walton No. 4 Salibury,
Co. A, 67th N. C, born
April 26, 1880, now
Mrs. Jacob Albright, Atwell
Township, born Jan. 1881,
Mrs. vV. H. Neave, Salisbury,
born January, 1831,
Levi Fowlass, Uaity Town
ship, bom April 11, 1831,
old soldier, ha been blind
"for 18 j ears, now
Martin Blackwelder, No 1,
China Grove, born Sep
tember 1st. 1881. now
Dr. R. M Eames, Salisbury,
born Sept. 15, 1831,
Capt. J. C. Low, Salisbury,
born March 20, 1882
Mrs. Margaret U. Goodman,
Cleveland Township, born
April 28, 1882
Martin L. Efird, China 3 rove,
lorn March 15, 1833, now
Sandy Partee, colored, born
Mrs. Eva Trezler, Franklin,
Mrs. Amelia Sloop, Landis,
born May 9, 1888,
Obidiab SHnp, Landis, born
January 24, J 884,
LATE MEWS ITEMS.
Matters of News Gathered and Condensed
for fbe Readers of This Paper.
A sawmill belonging to T. M.
Stikeleather of Tnrnersbury town
hip, Iredell county and situated
in the same was burned last lues-
day night. The fire was suppos
ed to be cf accidental origin and
as the engine and boiler was not
damaged and the loss was not so
great, probably it did not exceed
John Woodard, an Almond effi-
cer at that place, met almost in
stant death Saturday when shot
with a shot gun by G-over Ward
whom be was attempting to ar
rest. Ward was also shot in the
abdomen and was rushed to Ashe-
ville on a special train, but it is
very doubtful if be will live. The
disturbance was cansed from a
family row thus oausiug the death
Jamet B . Oarpentar, a Wilson
county msn wa struck by a Norfolk-Southern
train three mile
from Wilson Friday night and
later died iu a Raleigh hospital.
Oarpentar was 64 years of age and
was driving a team of mules on a
rossintt when the accident occur-
Jersey stock calf for Sale, H m s.
old, weighs 825 price $20. W.
Jt Swtuk. China Grcve. N J. if
Written by -
There was a real good rain here
and in the entire township yester
day. In some places the storm
was real severe, acoompaLied by
- m i ? a
a lotct wma. mis ram was naa-
ly needed iu this section aud it
may prove to be the. life of j onr
The wife of Frank Chambers,
hcolored, was struck by lightning
yesterday and for a time was
oncoussious, but has reoovered
At the same time the barn belong
iug to Chambers was burned and
the bolt of lightning struck a
male and killed it The woman
was in the aot of potting the mule
in the barn when the accident cc
oured oausing one fatal result land
a Darrow escape by the other.
Mrs. W. A. Thompson wife cf
W. A. Thompson who is on the
police force at Salisbury, is here
visiting her father, R. B. Harris.'
She will probably speud the rest
of the week here enjoying a rest.
Will Nail, a Salisl nry man is
hnre visiting Fish Harkey for the
week the purpose of his visit
being especially to take a fishing
trip with Mr. Harkey. They will
take this trip to Tbird creek and
will spend several days exclusive
ly to fishing.
Dr . Templeton of Morresville.
wno was Dure, several wreaB ago
lookiDg around the piace has de
cid?d to locate and practice ii.
Miss Annie Phifer, Miss May
Morrison aud Miss Pearle Loaoh
were visiters at A. L Phifer'B last
week. They returned to their
homes Saturday afternoon expres-
ing themselves as haviug had a
Miss Mildred Kiucaid of this
place, is visitiug frionds at Le
imir, N O . the ti-me of her re
turn is indefinite.
Miss J a ceo Kiucaid is it
vvcodleaf visiting her sister, Mrs.
Ira li alley of that place,
Miss Duun Fraley, who lives in
the country about eight miles rut
from this plaoe, was a visitor here
Tuesday aocompanied by a friend
They returned home yesterday.
July 27. The people in
Stoue uefghborbcod are
done thrashing, there are
crops yet to thresh. The crops of
wheat aud oa's jeem to be don
very well. Dome ct oar whist
cropaafe: L I. Caable, mad
218 bushels of wheal and 171
uBhel9 of cats, R L H !eh nsr
'iiad, 114 bushels of whoat an i S7
bushels of oatf, G, A B jet, mad
146 buahels of whst and 12
Hrmhls of oate. C E Bst, mad
Ido bushels of wheat, fcnd 25
buebeiB of oats, Igiiac Lyerly.
made 85 bushels of whear, C. W.
HamuKton, mado 45 bnsbn s m
wheat, Robert Cruse, made 188
bushels of wheat and 178 husheis
ol oats, H. J Bost, made 142
bushels of wheat and 91 bushels
of oats, Jams Hipp, made 140
bushels of wheat and 100 bushel
of oats and 20 bushflls of ryeand
Mr. Hoffman made 75 bushels of
wheat and 25 bushel" of oats,
Charlie Miller made 60 bushels
The traction engine of John
Linooln and Ruben Fisher's bioke
through a small bridge close to
Mr. Huffman's today, and bad to
work severals hourp, bef(r get
ting out. They were goiug to
Ha rvoy Fontz s to thresh bis crop
of over 1000 shocks pf wheat and
oatB, then they are going to M r
tin Kluttz's then to Samuel Fish
er's, then to Mr. Peatre's and
several other crops down in ' Ca
July 27. Miss Minnie L. Ma
this ot Monnt Arey returned home
Saturday after spending two
weeks with her sister, Mrs. O. C.
Venus took d'nuer at Dav6
Wagoner's for the first time. Mr.
Wagoner u an extra good cook.
They live on Will HolBbrcugVs
We saw the Mint-Cola machin
ery running. Herman Hall waa
inspecting tbo bottles by electric
lights. F. H. Woods was filling
bottles and mixing syrups. H
A. Bisiuger was ruuning the bot
tle washing machine, it is inter-
estent to one who never saw one
Venus to'k dinner Sunday with
Mr. David Peeler, there we met
L. A Cosks and his young bride
who wa Miss Zala Peeler a daugh
ter of David Peeler.
Mr and Mrs B C. Etgle visit
ed Mr. Eagle's sister, Mrs. David
Peeler at CbiLa Grove Snuday.
David Peeler has little girl
eleven years old aud weighs 139
pom da whovHr can beat that
trot cut the little girt.
Hand Pee'er. who has been
confined ti his room for some
time with malarial lover, is
proving some now. !
Mr acd Mrs. John Dal visiied
at Cicero Tiexlers Suuday. i
Mr end M,. Milo Overcash
ourf ?hrn;, .t.f,'! frandar.ghter-',
Ruth, OjiLa vud 01oo Penninger
who's mother died Jnly 22ud
were all visiting at Mr. and hlte."
Oioero Trexlers Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Cal Deal visit d
his brother Charles Deal Suidav .
Mr. and Mrs. Adciphui Brown
a. d two danshterc: Tcelma and
Katie visited Mr. Browu's sister,
Mrs. Cicero Trexler 8nnday..
Onelof J T. Arfz's little boys
is down with typhoid fever.
We beard that Johnr retuel
while riding a- bigycl j I China
Grove got run over by aa automo
bile; Mr and Ms. John A. Peeler
has returned from Spenoer where
they visited their relatives, Mrs.
Mr, and Mrs. J. A. Peeler spent
Sunday night with Mrs. Peeler's
sister, Mrs. Lewis Ward.
Teams are loading a oar with
granite t day for J. T. Wyatt.
Geneva Hess and Flora Brown
visited their friend Miss Fannie
Misenbeimer Saturday night
John M. Peeler and Shuford
Lippard went to Bethel Chufoh
to attend the childrens day exer
cises and from theie to Barges
Mr, and Mrs. E. A. Brown have
teturned from a' visit to Cal Cruse
and George Misenheimers.
'Mrs. G. C. Miller is visiting
her uncle, J. R. Brown, at China
Bil'ie Brace and James Murry
better known as Mutt and J ff are
visisicg at Granite Qaarry today.
T. V. Hoi brooks of Davie coun
ty is miting his wifo's brothtra
here, Dauidl and Augustus Bas
William Riuehardt and wife,
Earnest Deese wife, aud little
daoghfeei and V:ck Wideuhouse of
of Coucord, drove to Faith in
their automobile Sunday on a
visit to Mr and lira. John Riue
hardt. Richaid Hughes has arrived in
Faith and will wcrk fpr John
L M. Peeler and family will go
to Mount Arey in his automobile
soon., The roads are good up
July 27, Sunday evening, about
fifteen ycung people that were in
vited to the home of Craw
ford Peeler gathered there and
had a most delightful time eating
all they culd eat of watermelons,
different kinds of fruit and plenty
of ice water. It would make
auy one b mouth water to think
of soch good things on such a
hot summer day as we had last
Snnday. After all had catena sof
dciency and became satisfied
tboy started gup Bomewhat of a
couv-rsation from which a good
"it of fuu took place As night
b-gin to draw hear they all
thai kd Mr. Paeler and went
bi me hi pvng tbat many mort
each meetingo may happen iu the
Mr- and Mrs. A L. Lyerly at
tended service at Union Church
Misses Mary Holshouser aid
Ila Safrifc left Wednesday for
High Point wheie they we..t to
attend the Classical Miesionarv
Society. The Laughing Girl,
July 23 Miss Carrie Bost who
was sick with to..solitis has about
recovered and is able to be out
again we are g'ad to note.
Mrs. Effi Daves of High Point
who has been visiting relatives iu
this eection rtnrnad home Sun
day Her sister Mrs. Daisy
Brown of Washington, D. C, is
visiting relatives and friends.
There was an too cream supper
at R)birt Cra-Vs Saturday night,
a good cr wd was present.
There was a surprise party at
Or!in Uruse's Friday night
Paul Bost who haB been on th
Bick list for some time is not im
The police of loafer town has
been on the tick list is out again.
Having his auto regolatious.print-
ed, speed limit not over one hund
red milea per hour.
The loafers order rergets to note
that their old faithful tricky c it
which had no paws has pasBfa
away, he was UBed by the order
in place of a goat. This will rob
our treasury for cats like that
will o st quite a sum .
Adim Nussman, who owns
a house aid plantation in onr
town, raised himself a crop of
wheat and oats thia year.
had ab'ut a dozm logs to saw,
went and nought a traction engine
sawmill and wheat thresher aLd
did all bis work himself.
Rockwell is liable to open ap a
garage shop at any date and we
expect it is needf d
Clipper spent several days in
Coucord last week. Clipper
Hog Cholera Demonstrations.
Dr. B. B. Flo we, State Veter
inarian, will be present aud hold
cholera demouetratio s at various
points in the crumy in the near
future. R W. FreHma' county
dear strator, wishes the farm
ers who have bad outbreaks of
Icholrea among the hon iu thiir
neighborhoods to drop him a card
at once iu order that Mr tflowe
arrftcg9 tbe tim0 gr d pUco8
f3r ho'diug these demonstrations,
This is an important matter 'or
thoe interested in heg raising
and th- tim- necaesary t- ear.
of this cure would be we!l spent.
Having qualified aa administrator
of the estate of Adelaile Flowers, this
is to notify all p ;r- ons having claims
against the said decedent to file an
itemized, verified statement of same
with the undersigned on or before the
29th day of July. 1915, or this notice
will be pleaded in bar of their recovery.
Persons indebted to said estate are
notified to make prompt settlement.
This July 27th , 1914.
John J Stewart '
Pursuant to the provisions contained
in a Mortgage Trust Djed Registered
in Book No. 32, page 220, made by M.
C. MflNeely for fche protection and
benefit, of the undersigned, on the 30 lb
day of March. 1908, default having
been made in the payment of this debt,
which Baid Mortgage was given to se
cure, the undersigned will sell at pub
lic sale for fash, atOurt House door
in Salisbury, on the 29th day of Aug
ust, next, the following property.
1 lot of land nar Oakland 1'ieaby
terian charch (colored) containing 2
and one half acies more or less adjoin
ing the lands of J. M. Harrison, Ed
Upright and J. C. Waggonsr and oth
ers. Conveyed by the said M. O. McNee
ly to satisfy the debt provided for in
7-29-4t pd. N. G. Winkcopf.
State of 1 In the Superior
North Carolina, Court, September
Tne defendant above named will take
notize that an action entitled as above
ha been commenced in the buperior
Court of Rowan County for the purpose
of dissolving the bonds of matrimony
now existing between pla'ntirf and de
fendant on account of the defendant
having committed fornication and
adultery and the said defendant will
further take notice that he is required
to appear at the September Term 1914,
of Rowan Superior Court, which con
venes at Salisbury, N.G., on Septem
ber 14th. 1914, and answer or demur or
dtrnur to the complaint in sai 1 action,
or the plaintiff will apply to the Court
for the relief demanded in paid com
plaint. July 27th, 1914.
J. Frank Mo""ubbins,
Clerk Superior Court.
John L Rendleman, Att'y. 4t.
Annual Excursion to Atlantc City, N, J
Tuesday, Angus 11 ft, 19.4 i!i Sou beta
Railway and Pdoosyiiaaia Railroad s
Special train consisting of
standard Pullman sleeping
carsand first;clasn day coaches
will leave Salisbury at 10
00 p. m. Tuesday, August
11th. passing Lexington at
10:40 p. m., Thomasville at
11:03 p. m. and High Point at
11:18 p.m. arriving Atlantic
City at 2:00 p. m. August 12th
Tickets will be sold good
going through to Atlantic
City on special train only,
but returning will be go Dd on
any reguhr train leaving
Atlautic City up to and in
cluding August 25th, 1914.
Stop overs will be allowed at
Philadelphia, Baltimore and
Washington on the return
trip within the final limit
of ticket. All tickets
kets should be desposited
with ticket agent on same
day of arrival at Atlantic
City and must be validated
before leaving that point.
These tickets can be used
through to Atlantic City and
then return to Philadelphia
where fctop over can be secur
ed and make side trip to
New York. In order to se
cure stop over tickets should
be deposited with agent at
stop over point on arrival.
Following round trip fares
will apply from stations nam
Salisbury $12 00, Thomas
ville $11.50, Albemarle $13.00
Morganton $13.00, Newton
$13 00, Lexington $12.00.
High Point $11.50, Randle
man $12.00, Hickory $13.00.
Statesville $12.50.) rj
Special Pullman sleeping
cais will start from Hickory
and Statesville to be handled
into Salisbury on regular
train 12 aud special train
from that point. Pullman
reservations should be made
For Pullman reservation or
other information apply to
your nearest agent or,
R H. De Butts, division
passenger agent, Charlotte
T. J Anderson, ticket a
gent, Salisbury N. C.
Only One "BROMO QUININE"
To get the genuine, call for full name, LAXA
TIVE BROMO QUININE. Look for signature t
E. W. GROVE. Cure a Cold in One Day. Stop,
cooga and headache, mod works off cold. 2SCm