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Carolina watchman. [volume] (Salisbury, N.C.) 1871-1937, March 20, 1907, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026488/1907-03-20/ed-1/seq-7/

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Real Estate and Personal Property.
I will offer to the public for sale
at my residence, 1-J miles east from
Craven, the following personal
property and real estate: One
piece of land, my home place, con
taining 84 acres, more or less, ad
joining the lands of P. C. Lentz,
H. M. Starns, Monroe Casper and
others, also one piece of land con
taining 33^ acres more or less, ad
joining the lands of J. C. Agner,
Pool school house land, W. L.
Boggs and others; and one pair
mules, 1 two horse wagon, 1 bug
gy, 1 Chattanooga steel-beam
plow, 1 steel cultivator, 1-5 in
terest in a threshing machine, en
gine and boiler, a new two-horse
wagon bed and other farming im
plements, 1 set double wagon har
ness, 1 pair onggy harness and a
great many other things.
Date of sale, Easter Monday, April
1st, 1907. Terms of sale, Cash.
Feb. 25, ’07. 3t. Craven, N. C.
Re-sale o! Valuable Farm lands lor Partition.
By virtue of a judgment of the Su
perior Court of Rowan county, in the
special proceeding entitled D. Q. Mc
Clean, W. A. McClean etal.vs. John
Miller and wife Maggie Miller, John
Templeton et al., the undersigned,
Commissioner, will expose for sale at
public auction for cash on
Monday, the 1st day of April, 1907,
on the premises of the lands herein
after described, at the hour ofl2M.,
the following lands situate in Atw'eli
Township, Rowan county:
Beginning at a stake in said Mo
Clean’s line, thence N. 83 deg. E 69
poles to a slake near J, Deaton’s corn
er. thence with his line South l1., deg
E 148 jioles to a stake in G. G. Mc
Kniglit’s line, thence S 48 deg. VV. 53
poles to a black oak, his corner, thence
with his line N. 6G deg. VV. 72 poles to
a slake, thence S- 86 deg. VV. 23 poles
to a state, G. VV. McClean’s line, thence
with his line, N, 1% deg. VV. 106 poles
to the beginning, containing 58 acres
more or less, adjoining the lands of E.
T, Goodman, Mack Rodgers, Dock Mc
knight, Ed Deaton et al.
A second tract, adjoining the above,
beginning at a hickory, in G. D. Mc
Knight’s line and running E crossing
creek 64 )2 poles to an apple tree, form
erly a hickory, G. G. McKnight’s corn
er, thence N. 1% deg. VV. 328 poles to
a stone, Mack Rodger’s corner, thence
with his corner 22 poles to maple,
thence S. 19 deg. VV. 7l/z poles to a
stone, thence S. 75 deg. VV. 20 ooles to
a stone, thence S. 3% deg. E 259 poles
to the beginning, containing 119 acres,
more or less.
A third tract, adjoining the above,
beginning at a stone, on Melon’s corner
on McClean’s line and runs thence S.
36 chains to a stone on McKnight’s line,
thence VV. 137% chains to a stone,
thence N 1 deg. VV. 36, 12% chains to
a stone, an old line, thence E. 2.50
chains to the beginning, containing 7
Bidding will begin at $7.97 per acre.
This Feb. 25th, 1907.
John L. Rendleman, Attorney.
Commissioner’s Sale of Valuable Farming
Pursuant to the provisions of an or
der of the Superior Court of Rowan
county, in the special proceeding en
titled, -‘Jas. L. Sechler and others vs.
A. L. Sechler and others,” the under
sigden, commissioner, will on
Saturday, the 20th day of April, 1907.
at 12 o’clock, M,, at the Court House
door in Salisbury, expose at public
sale, to the highest bidder, for cash,
the lands of the late Jacob Sechler, in
China Grove Township, adjoining Wm,
Sechler and others, and described as
First tract—Beginning at a stake,
Obe Sloop’s corner ; thence S 2W 20.35
chains to a pine knot, said Sloop’s cor
ner; thence S. 88 E 9.75 chains to a
pine knot WinecoffG cornel'; thence
S. 2 W. 3.50 chains to a stone, Wine
coff’s corner ; thence S. 88 E. 11 chains
to a post oak, Winecoff’s corner;
thence S. 2 W. 22 chains to a stone, A.
I).E, Sechler’s corner; thence a new
lineS 89 E. 15.80 chains to a stone,
said Sechler’s corner; thence N. 4 W.
21 50 chains to a stone, Corriher’s cor
ner; thence N 2 E. 23.85 chains to a
stake ; thence N. 88 .W. 34.13 chains to
the beginning, containing 121 acre*
more or less.
Second tract—Beginning at a white
pak, R. S. W. Sechler’s corner; thence
N. 88 W 5.25 chains to a stake on Obe
Sloop’s line; thence N. E. 1.25
chains to a stake in the big road;
thence N. 2 W. 2.50 chains to a small,
black oak ; thence N. 62 E. 5 chains to
a stake on R. S. W. Seehler’s line;
thence S. 30)£ E. 5.45 chains to the be
ginning, containing 1 5-6 acres, more
oi* less. i
This March 12th, 1907.
B B. Miller, Attorney.
Having' duly qualified as adminis
trator upon the estate of the late II.
N. Goodnight, this is to notify all cred
itors to present their claims to the un
dersigned for payment on or before
March 13th, 1908, 01 this notice will be
pleaded in bar of their recovery.
All persons indebted to said estate
are requested to make prompt settle
March 13 th, 1907.
John L. Rendleman, attorney.
Notice to Creditors.
Having duly qualified as executor of
the last will and testament of Miss
Jennie Howard, deceased, this is to no
tify all creditors to present their claims
to the undersigned for payment on or
before the 27th day of February, 1908,
or this notice will be plead in bar of
their recovery.
This February 27th, 1907,
fit Executor of Jennie Howard.
Summer has come at last and
farmers have commenced plowing
for corn.
Miss S. J. Menius,. who sprain
ed her ankle about the last of
February, has not been able to
walk since.
One of J. B, Lingle’s children
is very ill with croup.
George Pinkson and wife are
here from the west.
The sick people of the commu
nity are improving.
The good people of Salem have
their church tower done, all but
the last coat of paint. The order
for the bell was sent last Monday.
As soon as the bell is put in the
tower they will be ready for synod.
The school at Salem will close
next Friday with the usual exer
Rock hauling is still going on
at Camp No. 8,
Otho Cauble shows little signs
of improvement.
D. A. Sifford is out again.
Tom Link sold hiB cotton last
Uncle Tom,
A Humane Appeal.
A humane citizen of Richmond,
Itid., Mr. U. D. Williams, 107
West Main street, says: “lap
peal to all persons with weak
lungs to take Dr. King’s New Dis
covery, the only remedy that has
helped me and fully comes up to
the proprietor’s recomme n d a
tiou.” It saves more lives than
all other throat and lung reme
d'es put together. Used as a
cough aud cold cure the world
over. Cures asthma, bronchitis,
croup, whooping cough, quinsy,
hoarseness and phthisic, stops
homorrhages of the lungs and
builds them up. Guaranteed by
all druggists. 50c aud $1.00.
Trial bottle free.
at prices in reach of all call on
Philadelphia DentalAssociation
Everything we do is
guaranteed to be up-to
date Dentist- ry. We
extract teeth with as little pain as
p.acticable. Give us a tiial.
Office 122| W. Main Street,
Overman Building.
Dr. FOX, Manager.
4 Per Cent.
We pay 4 per cent, on money in
savings department, adding the
interest to the principal every 90
daysj' and offer every safe guard to
the depositors.
We also loan money on real es
tate and personal security.
D. R. Julian, J. D. Norwood,
President. Cashier.
P. H. Thompson, J. A. Peeler,
V.-President Teller.
For every bushel of good
No, 2 milling wheat, 401bs of
lour and 14lbs of bran will
be given.
A fine water power enables
us to do this.
Jan. 30th, 1907. 6t.
Rothrock Roller Mills.
c. 1
sunset Magazine
beautifully illustrated, good stories d£_
and articles about Califoruia and
aii the Far West. • 7“"
devoted each month to the at- _
tistie reproduction of the best $1.00
work of amateur anti professional a yeat
a book of 75 pages, containing
120 colored photographs of $0.75
picturesque spots in California
and Oregon. _
Total ... $3.25 •
All for . . . . $1.50
Address all orders to
Flood Building San Francisco
“The Black Boys ot Cabarrus.”
Concord Times, September 4,1902
Mr. J. M. W. White has in his
possession a poem clipped from
the Concord Gazette of April 4,
1857, and he has made a copy of
it for bur readers. The clipping
is as follows:
Mr. Editor: It will readily be
seen that the following aims not
at the dignity of epic poetry but
simply to relate in rude rhyme
in the form of a ballad, an old
and almost forgotten incident ‘‘I
tell the tale as ’twas told to me”
by R. Kirkpatrick, Esq., of Rooky
By Frano.
in seventeen and seventy-one
The Regulators rose, sir,
To have their freedom and their fun,
And Tryon to oppose, sir.
Now, Tryon he was hard of head,
And liked not to be thwarted ;
So needing powder, flint and lead,
His agents off he started.
His agents straight to Charleston went,
And showed Sir Tryon’s orders,
And when the money was all spent
They started for headquarters.
The teamsters soon to Charleston
And soon they did unload, sir,
And when they had received their gold
Right back they took the road, sir.
And now ’twas hard indeed to find
About thatigallant town, sir;
A single man who had the mind
To haul the baggage down, sir.
Some wagons were procured at length
By Mosey Alexander,
Who served the King with all his
And was Sir Tryon's Ander.
Now, Jimmie White and Billy White
And Johnny White—all brothers,
Did in a solemn league unite,
With gallant Bob Caruthers.
Besides these four James Ashmore,
Ben Cochran and Josh Hadley,
Who if they did betray them swore
That they should die most sadly.
These gallant few, traditions say,
To blow’ up Tryon’s store sir,
Resolved—and in this way to pay
With interest all old scores, sir.
The sun was sinking in the w’est,
When these few up on foot sir,
Of Tryon’s baggage went in quest,
With faces smeared with smoot, sir.
They pushed ahead with all their miglit
Until they reached the hill, sir,
From which they saw the old man
A coming from the mill, sir.
Now they were very glad, indeed,
When they this chance espied, sir
As very much they stood in need
Of horses for to ride, sir.
Yes, the Black Boys were very glad
To *ee this happy sight, su\
So the young Whites approached their
dad ^
And ordered him to light, sir.
By dint of argument and threat,
The boys at last succeeded,
The old man’s horses stout to get
Then on their way proceeded.
And now the wagons hove in sight,
* The teamsters nothing fearing,
Ah ! little did they dream that night
That they would lose their gearing
Forbear, my muse, you cannot tell
Your genius is too light, sir,
To tell the misery that befell
Them on that awful night, sir,
Suffice’t to say that when daylight
Illumed this mighty nation
It saw the wagons—awful sight—
All blown to shatteration.
[We are indebted to W. H, |
Earnhardt, who lives at Rock, in
this county, for the above copy of
this interesting event.—Ed]
Lower Cumberland, Wd., Flooded.
Cumberland, Md., March IB —
The lower section of Cumberland
is flooded tonight. The flood in
the Potomac tore out the supports
of a bridge 150 feet long and to
night the entire structure col
lapsed. Flood conditions prevai
at Hindman, Penn., Piedmont,
W. Va., and in the Georges creek
mining region. Wilbert Myers, a
boy living near Mount Savage,
while returning from tchool. fell (
into a flooded stream and was
-• •
Cause ot Stomach Troubles.
When a man has trouble with
his stomach you may know tl at
he is eating more than he should
or of some article of food or drink
not suited to his a e or occupa
tiou, or that his bowels are ha
bitually constipated. Take Cham
berlain’s Stomach and Liver Tab
lets to regulate the bowels and
improve the digestion and see if
the trouble does not disappear.
Ask for a free sample. Sold by
James Plummer, Salisbury, and
Spencer Pharmacy, Spencer, N. C.
■n i 'I i n ii i ,, . * ‘
\teaX on Tobacco \nv\ftovet W \Abo boao\\n$
bo^toves dmn Cstteo. boa* %«vc\aos \bo
&Vvcou\a\\tvg hma cod Taste \oand ^ ?*f
Vo Sebamp^s Tobacco
and Met
Three ways are used by farmers
for curing and preparing their to
bacco for the market; namely sun
cured, air cured and flue cured.
The old and cheap way is called air
cured; the later discovery and im
proved way is called flue cured.
In flue curing the tobacco is taken
from the fields and racked in bafns
especially built to retain heat and
there subjected to a continuous high
temperature, produced by the direct
heat of flame heated flues, which
brings out in the tobacco that
stimulating taste and aroma that
expert roasting develops in green
coffee. These similar processes give
to both tobacco and coffee the cheer
ing and stimulating quality that pop
ularizes their use.
The quality of tobacco depends
much on the curing process and the
kind of soil that produces it, as ex
pert tests prove that this flue cured
tobacco, grown in the famous Pied
mont region, requires and takes less
sweetening than tobacco grown in
any other section of the United States
and has a wholesome, stimulating,
juicy, full tobacco taste that satisfies
tobacco hunger. That’s why chewers
prefer Schnapps, because Schnapps
cheers more than any other chewing
tobacco, and that’s why chewers of
Schnapps pass the good thing along
—one chewer makes other chewers,
until the fact is established that
there are more chewers and more
pounds of tobacco chewed to the
population in states where Schnapps
tobacco is sold than there are in
those states where Schnapps has not
yet been offered to the trade:
A ioc. plug of Schnapps is more
economical than a much larger ioc.
plug of cheap tobacco. Sold at 50c.
per pound in 5c. cuts. Strictly 10
and 15 cent plugs.
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C.
i— —-—-1
For Twenty-one Years
have been the standard !j
trade mark because they are made j
pQ Q w from honest materials. j
—$ee that the trade mark
registered is on every bag. None
genuine without it.
F. S. ROYSTER GUANO CO., Norfolk, Va.
P«—--- |
? Music Lovers! t
When you go to buy an organ or piano for
your home don’t let an
agent persuade you that
some other is “just as
good as the Weaver.”
Come to us and buy a
Weaver and be Satis*
fied. Organs coss too
much to be experiment
ing. You kuow the
Weaver is good. If you
don’t, ask your neighbor who has one. They
are easy to Play, prices are Low and terms
are Easy. Write us for full particulars Now.
I Yours trul, C. W. FRIX & CO., North Carolina Disrtibutors, £
■ Main street, Salisbury, N. C. Q

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