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Carolina watchman. [volume] (Salisbury, N.C.) 1871-1937, March 31, 1915, Image 1

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Si Soive; of Rowan Conn:;
Maps Will Show Kind »f Soil. Roads
Stiearas. Public Buildings and Houses.
Washington, March 28.—Th<
soil survey maps of Rowan Conn
ty will soon be ready.for distribu
tion. Senator Overman and Rap
resentative Doughton secured the
survey and W. E. Hearne, a North
Carolina expert in the Department
of Agriculture, had charge of the
work. Iuterestihg rusults will be
revealed by the report of this
The Bureau of Soils of the De
partment of Agrionltuie in co
operation with the North Carolina
Department of Agriculture work
ed together on the survey of Row
an County, and the maps and re
ports are now in the process of en
graving and printing.
Senator Overman and Congress
man Doughton will have several
thousand copies of these publica
tions for free distribution, not
only in the county but through
out the State and the United
States. Reoently the people of
the North and Northwest have
been looking to North Carolina as
a field beaming with opportuni
ties and wonderful possibilities for
future development.
AU nuutttaoo map buuwuj^ an
the roads, both public and pri
vate, railroads, streams, towns,
sobool houses, churches, bouses,
and all prominent and well known
places in the county, bas b^n
made ou the c-mvenn-i t scale oi
one inch to the mile. Upon this
map aB a base the various types of
■oil and the extent of each will be
shown in different colors, so that
a person cau at a glance ascertain
what kind of soil there is in any
portion of the cc unty without
traveling over it.
The report will consist of fr'-m
80 to 40 printed pages and will
embrace specific data on the coun
ty, its location, tcpographio fea
tures, drainage conditions, trans
portation facilities markets, cli
mate, agriculture, soils, crops to
which the soils are adapted, and
the prevailing cr-ips u w grown,
and in fact everything bearing up
on the agricultural development
of the regiou.
nti__ i „ r> n„ — a .. u
been der.ved through the process
of weathering and decay of the un
derlying rocks. The oifferent
rock formatiaus have given risu tc
various classes or types of soil;
for example,, the emooth-ttx'ured
silty or floury like soiie in the
eastern and southeastern parts oi
the county are derived from the
finegrained 8)ate rocks; the red
day lands in the central and west
ern portions of the county ow«
their origin to the disim gratior
and decomposition of the fine tex
tured granites; the ooarser textur
ad surface soiie of a gray oolor
underlain by a red or yellow cla]
subsoil are the resultant producti
of the ooarse grained gramted anc
gniesBes. The strips of alluvial
■oils developed iu the first- bottomi
along the streams represent th<
finer materials which have beei
washed from the uplands and de
posited by the streams during
heavy freshets and overflows
These soils are naturally rich am
when reclaimed, by canals anc
literal ditohes, and restored to i
position suitable for agnculturi
utilization will produce larg<
yields of corn and grasses.
ti . c? i i_ _ _ i j _ -i r .
muon ui uuo u^iinuu ovuo ui gui
county »ra strong and inherently
productive, and represent some o
the best land encountered through
out the Piedmont region of th
country. Much of the soil deriv
ed from the granites is very higl
iu potash, borne of these soil
contain a sufficient amount o
potash Vj produce large yields fo
100 years or more without the ad
dition of potash. Of oourse, fo
the produotiou of such crops a
tobacco and potatoes, which re'
quire large amounts of potash, th
application of potash to thes
orops is profitable. ParoMcall;
all of tt;e soils are deficient ii
uitr gei , but this element of-plan
food can be easily and oheapl
•eoursd by the gtowing of olov6r
and oowpeai, or by the addditioi
Fire May
Resident of 3. T. Tichner is Practically
Oa Monday morniug about
11:50o’clock the fire d»partment
was called from box 26, corner
Jackson and L berty Streets.
They immediately rushed to the
scene of the fire which was the
house occupied by Charlie T.
Tichner on the corner of Kerr and
Churoh Streets The big motor
truck arrived on the scene alright
but as the Hook and Ladder wag
on was crossing Liberty Street an
automobile owned and driven by
D. L. Brown manager of Brown’s
Cafe crashed into it and complete
ly overcurned it hurting Mallie
West and smashing the front
wheel on the car This delayed
the company awhile, as they were
at present needing ladders.
The Hook and Ladder wagon was
driven by Henry Glover who was
not hurt. The occupants of the
house were not at home but the
fire oompauy did fine work and
most of the household furniture
was saved.
Ah! The InvigoratingWhitf ol The Pine
How it clears the throat and
head of its mucous ailments. It
is this spirit of Newness and vigor
from the health giving Piuey For
ests Drought back by Dr. Bell’s
Pme-Tar-Honey. Autioeptic and
healing Buy a bottle today.
\li druggists. 25c.
El“ctnc Bitters a Spring Tonic.
of barnyard manure in liberal
.quantities. O. e of the essential
needs of the soils is phosphoric
acid. This, however ie one of the
cDeapest and most abundant ele
ments of plant food, and can be
secured from the United States
It is the lutei tiou cf Dr. B W.
K'lgor? to issue a bulletin folic w
1 g the soil survey report and
embracing the chemical analysis
of the various types of Boil, scg
gesting the proper fertilization for
each soil and recomsudiug the
proper cultural methods to be
practiced This bulletin Will also
give the results obtained frcm the
test farms and the test plats oar
ried on in the Piedmont province.
On sotns of the test plats the use
of potash in a comp ete fertilizer
has given no increased yield in
the crops It would therefore
seem that it would be more pro
fitable to eliminate potash from
the fertilizer, and to use the
money spent for it in the purchase
of phoeph nic acid. Large yields
of oata add wheat Dave been ob
taiued from the red lauds in the
Mill Greek section by the addition
of phosphoric acid and barnyara
H E. C. Bryant.
Romauisis Don’t Answer
Here are Twenty Questions Purely Patrio
ic and if on-Political. Remain Unanswered!
Here is the cream of the whole
controversy between patriotic
American and the Romish politi
cal machine and devotes of the
foreign would-be world ruler, the
Pope. They are purely political
and in no wise suggest interference
with any kind of true religion.
They were asked by a leading
mason of Louisville, Kentucky,
of one “Col.” P. H, Callahan, of
the same city chairman of the
Knights of Columbus fifty-thou
sand-dollar committee appointed
to investigate the waver of “bigot
ry” which periodically pass over
the United States.
1, Are you acvuainted with
the text or general tenor of the
various encyclicals oi the late
Pope Leo XIII and his predecess
ors against FreemaBonryf end if
so, do you agree with their view
and feel bound to carry out their
i _ _ __• i . .1 _III.
aio jruu n^uaiuipu niou auy
directions to Roman Catholics,
emanating from the Vatican at
Rome, to become active in poli
tics, so that constitutions and
legislation and governments may
be changed to oonform to the
‘principles of the chnrch, and if
so, what are the ‘principles’ re
ferred to?
3. As a Roman Catholic and a
Knight of Columbus, are you a
believer in the freedom of all men
to worship God according to the
dictates of their own conscience,
under all circumstances and at
all times? Does the order you
represent so believe?
4 Do yofi aud the order you
represent he'ieve in thb separation
of chnrch aud state?
5. Do you aud the order yen
represent believe in free public
schools, supported by the state
and free from the coutrol of any
church or religious organization,
including your own?
6. Should your religious supe
rior require you, as a matter of
religion, to oust your vote in
school elections against those who
adhere to above opinions (see No,
5), would you feel yourself bound
to do so on grounds of religion
and obedience to religious au
thoritv ?
7. Should ycur own church
beoome dominant in America and
rec gniz^d as the religion of state,
would you accord freedom of op
inion, of speech, of piess and of
worship to other denominations
even when s.me activity opposed
she Roman Catholic church?
8, Ii you answer that you
wo Id p ease state whatydu wou d
do in event the Vatican or the
pope commanded that aaoh toler
ance be not granted.
9. Would you and your order
protest against a union of church
and state in this oouuty, or take
advice measures to prevent suoh a
10. Are you acquaniuted with
the papal declaration to the effect
that Freemasons are the leaders
of all the enemies of the ohuroh,
and must therefore be stamped
out, and if so, do you adhere to
this declaration and order?
11. Are you acquainted with
Cardinal O’oonnell’s declaration
that Freemasonry ierthe oause of
the present bloodshed in Mexioo,
and that secret aid is being given
from this oountry by American
Freemasons, and if so, do you be
lieve it?
j.z. now ao you aooouu* ior sue
fact that Roman Catholios distrust
18 What are the teaohings of
your ohuroh and your order with
regard to Freemasonry, and how
far are you obliged by your relig
ion to believe and act upon such
14. Should your priest or other
religious superiors ordeT or suggest
a business boycott against a Free
mason, would you hold yourself
bound to observe same as a matter
of oonscienoe or religion?
15. When euoh advioes are
given Catholios, are they gener
ally observed?
16. If snoh orders are given
with reference to politioel dis
crimination against Freemasons,
do yon hold yourself bound to ob
serve same as a matter or religion?
17. Is there anything in the
oaths or ntnalB of the Knights ot
Columbus requiring them to vote
against Freemasons or discrimi
nate against them in anyway?
18. Was theta anything in tbs
oaths or rituals of the Knignts of
ColumbuB, prior to 1912, or ever
to your knowledge, requiring them
t j vote against Freemasons or dis
criminate against them in any
19. Do you think there is any
persecution or uatnoncs in cnis
oouutry, and if so, by whom and
upon what grounds do yon think
it is beiug earned on?
20. If it be true that a large
percentage of yonr fellow oitisane
fear the alleged intention of the
Vatican to make the Roman Cath
olic church dominant in the poli
tical affairs of this country; to
suppress Freemasonry and secret
orders geneially; to control the
press; abridge freedom of speeoh;
prevent religions toleration of
other sects or ohnrohes or oreeds,
and control the public sohool
system or destroy it, would yonr
order le willing, in order to dissi
pate suoh ideas, to declare openly,
without reserve or equivocation,
on your honor as American citi
zens, that if such should be the
inteutione or purposes of the va
tican or the pope, or auv part of
tae clergy or laity of your church,
you would resist the execution of
suoh designs to the uttermost and
j'-iu your fellow citizens in repo
dialing suoh attempt*?
Her May Bill
Lucinda Price Instantly Killed by South
Carolina Negro, Who Made His 6et Away.
Last Sunday night about 8:00
o’olook Lucinda Price, colored,
waB shot and instantly killed by
Jim Cooper, alias Dock Cooper, at
her home at 280 South Craige
Street. From what oan be learn
ed, Cooper and the Price woman
had once been married aud had
separated about two yean ago.
Cooper had been trying to get the
woman to come baok to him for
some time but she had told him
often times to stay away form her.
He, however, paid no attention
and continued to plead On Sun
day night, it ia said, he went to
her house on Craige Street and
asked her if she had deoided to
live with him, she told him she
had not and ordered him from tin
bouse. He left telling her be
would fix her. He went to th^
home of Sam Massey, another ne
gro and stole a single barrelec
shot gun and going baok to th
home of the woman, he emptieo
the entire load in her left chest,
killing her beta tly. Sherrifl
Krider and Chief of Polioe Miller
were on the soene in about seven
minutes, bat the murderer had al
ready fled. After an all night
searoh the sheriff and his gang re
turned, none the better for their
search. Jim Cooper is from South
Carolina and has been employed
for some time by E. K. James on
Fulton Street, he is about 80 vears
of age. The woman also was from
South Carolina and was about 82
years of age. The sheriff still hae
his eyes open for a due and will
do all in his power to arrest the
murderer and place him safely be
hind the bars.
-• m
No Use to Try to Wear out Your Gold It
Will Wear You Out lostead,
Thousands keep on suffering
Coughs and Colds through neglect
and delay. Why make vourselt
an easy prey to serious ailments
and ep’demios as the result of a
negleoted Cold? Coughs and
Colds tap yonr strength and vi
tality unless ohecked in the early
stages. Dr. Kings New Disoovery
is what you need—the first dose
helps. Your head dears up, you
breathe freely and you feel so
muob better. Buy a bottle today
and start taking at once.
The new bill passed by the Leg*
islature increased the salary of the
oounty auditors of New Hanover
oounty as follows: The salary
bill increases the salary of the au
ditor from $2,250 to $3,000 a year;
the clerk cf court’s salary from
$2,750 to $8,000 and the sheriff’s
salary it reduced from $8,500 to
$3,000. This bill takes effect
April 1st.
Latest Var Nets
Villa Defeated at Motamoros. Submarine
F-4 Located Outside.of Harbor.
The Russians have pushed their
way well through the Carpathians
toward the plains of Northern
Hungary in the vioinity of Bart
field capturing au Austrian posi
tion five miles south of Taraf.
Brownsville, Texas, March 28.—
Failing in their attempt yesterday
to dislodge the Carranza garrirou
by rifle and machine gun fire,
Villa forces beseiging Matamoros
virtually ceased their attacks to
day, awaiting, it was announced,
tho arrival nf urtillarn T
event of an artillery duel, Browns
ville, directly across the Rio
Girande from Matamoroa, would
be endangered and tonight one of
the gravest of border crisis was
feared. The likelihood of shells,
falling in Brownsville was demon
itrated by the rifle bullets whioh
iropped here yesterday, during
be first Villa on Matanaoros
trenches, a costly failure of Villa
forces in which their losses were
fficially given as 100 killed aud
40 wounded. This attack was a
headstrong dash of 2 000 mounted
nflemem. The Carranza losses
vere 10 killed and 45 injured,
fwo persons were struck by bul
lets in Brownsville. Neither was
seriously injured.
London, March 28.—-Violent
battles lor possession of the Car
pathian passes continue. The
Russians who recently regained
possession of Dukla Pass, are
pushing their way toward Bart
field on one side and Svidmk on
the other where, if they achieve
their object, tney will take posses
aion of the heads of the railroads
running southward into Hungary.
The Tripple Entente armies are
still arrayed at various places in
heavy battles against the troops
of the Teutonic Allies. Official
reports show that severe engage
ments are waging in northern
Franoe, northern Poland, in the
Carpathian region aud in the
vicinity of the Black Sea in the
rekin, March za. — President
Yuan Shi Kai yesterday again
oonfered wirh members of hie en
tourage regarding the question of
rejecting or accepting the Japa
nese demands, which, according
to Chinese officials, the Japanese
again are pressing firmly.
Negotiations have reached a
stage which the Chinese consider
perilous. The conference between
the Japanese Minister and the
Chinese officials yesderday again
discussed, but sailed to agree on
the question.of Japanese immigra
tion in Manchuria and the so call
ed ‘‘Hanyeping” demands; name
Passenger Train No. 8 and Freight No. 73
Collide Near Concord. One Slightly Hurt.
r_Ou Tuesday morning shortly
after 4 o’olook there was a head*
on oollision near Concord, between
northbound passenger train No. 8
and southbonnd freight train No.
78. Three oars on the freight
were ditched and the engine, and
two oars of the passenger, (with
engineer Clarke at the throttle)
were knooked clear of the traok.
From what oan be learned one
man was slightly injured, bnt not
seriously. None of the train orew
were injured. There was a delay
in the morning passenger trains
on account of the wreok, bnt the
wrecking orew did quiok work
and the trains were soon on their
London, March 26.—A financial
report issued here today by the
American Commission for relief
in Belgium shows that $20,000,
000 worth of foodstuffs have been
delivered in Belgium sinoe the
inception of the commission's
work’ Nineteen million dollars
worth of food is on the way to the
stricken country or is stored for
further shipment, Of the grand
total $8,600,000 was provided by
benevolent contributions and the
balance of $80,600,000 was pro
vided by banking arrangements
sat up by the oomission.
Newport News, Va., Maroh 26,
—Fortress Monroe and Fort Wool
in the center of Hampton Roads
tonight assumed unsual aotivity.
All the troops stationed at the
forts were ordered to the harraoks
and the big gun crews and the
mine companies were sent to their
At 9:30 o’clock the engines around
- ___ i , i _
gwuo noio o oe«jl tou ruu R1IV
s«arohhghts at both forts were in
Sabseqnently it was discovered
that one United States submarine
and three destroyers had arrived
in the roads and dropped anohor
between the two forts,
ly, the Han-Yan iron works, the
Tayeh mines and the Ping*Siang
Honolulu, Maroh, 28.—The sab*
marine F-4 has been iooated out*
side the harbor it was announced
Portions of the superstructure
have been brought to the surfaoe.
The dredge California will shift
moorings, tugs will criss>oross in
all directions and an attempt will
be made to lift the submarine.
W. C. Parks, a civil engineer,
has started construction of an im*
mense diving bell a 64-inch cast*
iron pipe seven feet in height,
bitted with a plate glass port.
The diving bell is expeoted to
b» mady for use tomorrow.
Pallaria and His Great Band to Be Here Chautauqua Week
i lil»ll I r™ ■ ■ j.'< ■■ . ~r.‘* - -. ’ . 71H IIaIII
“ .... . . . . . ..w'liriinrii 'Wi tit r - ■«* ;
' „ In ‘JKerWh,vlrin8 d.eTD<1 thC' ? 0,0 Redpath Chautauqua week this year will be Band Day. Francesco Pallaria and his great band will render two programs-Hjne in the afternoon and one in the evening. A I
8 haritnn/hnrn'in^npenf ^“hT1 HS1Car “ JIm *’ r?tlU,d °f 4116 natural 1,01,1 mua‘cia^ At the age ofnlne years he was attending the Milan Conservatory. At nineteen he graduated and soon after became soloist on the ■ I
J bant0DC horn * °ne of toDd£ of Naples' Stl]1 a Rtt^ lata he became director Of a j»ftg la g* ^ aegfly all the large cities of the United States. _

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