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THE WEEKLY SENTINEL: THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 186.
mm Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of pu rity, strength and whoiesomeuess. More eco nomical thaa the ordinary kinds and cannot be sold in competition with the multitude of tew tet, Khort weight alum or phosphate pow- Aera. JsoM nlv in cans. KOTAL isbkimi I BEE C., 106 Wall St., X. T, TOR. THE 3' ' WELS &CHILDREH TEETKl W ' . THE GREAT SOUTHERNER EM f.Ul - Snwels. It is one of the most- pleas n .:.". )-- !-miis remedies for all summer comniipt". . tvwm when violent attacksof thebo "-:-r- lent, some upeedy relief should beat hand. 7 . r-Hrled mother, losing sleep in nurMnp th? -... .me teething, should ne this medii itie. f a ij title, fend 2c. stamp to Walter A. Taylor, - !.i::r.i. a., for Kiddle Book. -.iTl,ir' 'Herti-e Remedy of Sweet r mwt Mullein will cure Coughs, Croup, ... 'V.iisuiaiiUim. Price 2-x;. and SI a bottle. ELIEF 1 FORTT YEARS A SUFFERER FROM CATARRH. WONDERFUL TO RELATE. -FOR FORTY YEARS I have been a victim to CATARUAII-three-foiirtlis of the tirr.e a sufferer from EXCRUCIATING PAINS ACROSS MY FOREHEAD and MY NOS TRILS. The discharges were so offensive that I hesitate to menti nit, except lor tho ;roud it may do some other sufferer. 1 have spent a young fortune from my earnings during mv forty years of suffering o obtain relief from the doctors. I have tried patent medicines every one I could learn of from the four corners of the earth, with no relief . And A7" I-ASr (57 years of age) have met with a remedy that has cured me entirely made me a new man. I weighed 12S pounds and now weigh 140. lu-eil thirteen bottles of medicine, and the only regret I have is that being on the humble walks of life I may not have influence to prevail on all tttarrah sufferers to use what has cured me "IIKVIiY CHEVES. No. S7 Second St., Macon tia." Btr HenryCleves, the writer of the above form erly of Crawford county, now ofMacon. Geor merits the cofidence of all interested in catarrah. W. A. HUEF. "Ex-Mayor of Macon, -A. STJPEBB FLHSH PRODUCER and TONIC. Guinn's Pioneer Blood Renewer Cures all Bllood and Skin Diseases. Rheuma tism, Scrofula, Old Sores. A perfect Sprine; Mtticine. If not in your market it will be for warded on receipt of price. Small bottles! 1 00 large $1.75. Essay on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. MACON MEDICINE CO., MACON, GEO 1IG1A For sale'in Winston by SMITH & BROWN, ASHCHAFT& OWEN'S, and V.O. THO.MP ON. MarcW ' 1m ELY'S CREAM BALM Catarrh X8 NOT A LIQCID OR SNUFF. It has gained an enviable reputation wherever known. o displacing all other preparations. An article of undoubted merit. Isconvenient and cleanly. It al lays pain and causes no sneezing. CREAM BALM WHEN APPLIED into the nostrils will he Absorbed. pffi'cU mally cleansing tlieU AAfMFUr E asalpassages of ca-B "" M Im tarrhal virus, causing healthy secretions. I allays iebammation, protects the membrana linings of the head from additional colds, com pletely heals the sores and restores the senses of taste and smell. Beneficial results are real ized by a few applications. A thorough treat ment will cute. Unequalled for Cold in the Head, Headache. Deafnesa.&c. Send for cir culars. Sold by all druggists. Price 50c. 50c. bv inail. Stamps received. Ely Bkos., Druggists, Owego, N.Y. . dec. 21tf. Onr Xr V. rV, j ... entitled, DUS h FftK LUlXS,orT!jt. ; - m well lis erTct npoM l Illustrated, bent I'll. Iadi ouiy) on reviit. 4c cents in stamps to par Hostage. BUHIELE A CO., 390 Broadway, Now York f HAGAIT& Magnolia Balm is a secret aid to beauty. Many a lady owes her fresh ness to it, who would rather not tell, andjrau can't tell ow- Jcc 17 ly I i M LATE FAJfCIES IX BARKEKIXG Hair-'H'l. tum and Perfume Strictly T- ... 'lilt Edged Customers. "Do yu viui; "iir hair dressed?" asked a barber a day or i . ago, after he had finished shaving hi :u -Tomer. "Yes, of course," saiu ruatomer. "You will excuse me for I infr you," said the barber, "but I suppo know the style haa changed now, - . ; barbering buaineaa ain't what it -about 800 jer cent. Our swell cuatoi.. don't have their hair dressed at all. They simply rim a comb through it, make a half-way part, and let it lie as it will. It looks kindt-r careless and distinguished, you know, and not as though gotten up for the occasion. A few of our custom ers have their hair brushed dry and parted accurately, but they are in the very small minority. As for oil, we no longer keep it in the shop, though we have a Itttle grease constantly on hand for the old-fashioned customers, who like it. As near as I can understand from what our swell customers Bay, they hate to smell as if they'd come from a barber-shop. "A good many club men who come here just have the razor passed over th face once, and do not have bay rum put on the chin or on the hair. It looku pretty well, too, to my mind, because people wear their hair short now, and it the hair is cut short and allowed to grow as it will, it is apt to give the appearanc of the head a better outline than if th hair is oiled and pkistered down solidly. "It is the same way with men whe wear beards. Only a few y?ars ago cus tomers always had a little something to put on their beards to make them stay right, and they took kindly to a spray of perfume after the work was done. Noth ing of that sort goes now, howerer. Beards are uwually trimmed close and brushed dry. It is a big difference from what it was when I went into the busi ness. At that time customers kept bot tles of lavender water at the shop, used grease cosmetics and coloring matter, insisted on being shaved close to the chin, and when they went out of the shop and walked abroad anybody knew where they'd been if he didn't come within ten feet of them. Any man could be a barber now-a-days; but it took an artist to arrive at any eminence in his profession when I started in." New York Mail and Express. KemoTlng Obstructions from tbe Tubes. The method pursued in removing ob structions from pneumatic tubes in Paris is that of simply firing a pistol in the tube. The resulting wave of compressed air, traversing the tube at the rate . of 1,000 feet a second, strikes the impediment, and is then deflected back to its origin, where it strikes against s delicate dia phragm, its arrival being recorded elec trically upon a very sensitive chrono graph, on which, also, the instant of fir ing the pistol has been recorded pre viously. The wave of sound on reaching the diaphragm is reeorded, and thenou reflected back a second time striking the obstacle and returning to the diaphragm. This operation being several times re peated, sevwral successive measurements are thus made of the time required by the sound wave to traverse to and fro within the pneumatic tube. Other meanJ have been resorted to for the accomplish ment of the purpose in question, but none has proved equal to this. Paris Letter. Goethe's Devotion to Puddings. It is not, perhaps, generally known that Goethe was an enormous eater. Puddings, meats, and cakes were favor ite dishes, and he daily drank three bot tles of wine. It was, however, simply Rhine wine. Dreikopf sensibly remarks that the wisest men that ever lived have been unable to decide upon the compara tive merits of pies and puddings. Goethe was devoted to puddings the Charlotte pudding, that did not require the diges tion of warriors after battle to partake much of it with impunity. This pud ding, sacred to the memory of the pro found scholar, is rather like a cake, were it not for the delicate sauce that ac companies it. Cleveland Leader. ' Kw Yorlt Hello and Boston ISeau. A young society belle from Manhattan, who was making a visit here not long ago, sat next a Harvard student at a din ner party. In the course of conversation she said to him: "And what do you do with yourself all the time?" "Oh! I read a great deal. At present I am reading Kant." "Oh! are you? It's by the author of 'Don't,' I suppose?" Boston Record. Capital Invested In Farming Tools. Some idea of the vast amount of capi tal invested in farming tools in wis country may be gained from the foot, shown by the last census, that the value of agricultural implements manufactured in the United States in a single year was 168,040,436. Poisoned Arrows a Century Old. Some Indian arrow heads were lately shown at the Societe d'Anthropologie which were poisoned with ourare over a century ago, but still retained their deadly power. Small animals scratched with them died in half an hour. Tbe Cost of African Tvaryi A German geographer and tntitician, Dr. A. Fischer, estimates that an H"n.ual slaughter of 40,000 elephants is necessary to supply the ivory exported from Africa. King Solomon In Arab Literature. King Solomon, in Arab literature, as well as in the writings of the nations they subdued, appears as the greatest magician the world has ever known, A new industry has sprung up at New Orleans. Heads of large fish are dried, mounted, and sold for table aad mantle ornaments. Gold worth $30,800,000 was dug Crom Dncle Sam's rich noil in 1884. An ounce of mother is worth a pound of clergy. Spanish Proverb. There are in New York city itbon 1 uUee of eUofet railway. Advertise in The Sentinel, if you want to reach th people. UKITISH MANNEKS. Bearing of the High English Indifferent and Sometimes Insolent to Others. The high English almost always possess complete ease of manner, but almost never complete elegance, and both pecul iarities are attributable to their rank. As a rule, they are remarkable for repose or bearing. There is little pushing when the aristocrats are by themselves, though plenty of it among those who wish to associate with them. To the aristocrats their rights are conceded without a con test. This naturally makes them calm, assured, serene. But it also makes them indifferent, and sometimes insolent, toward the rest of the world. If they are well bred, so much the better; but if not, they stand quite as secure. The pedestal is just as high, no matter what figure is placed on it. A duke a be a boor or a clown, a duchess may be illiterate or drunken or immoral, and there have been instances of all this within the hist twenty years, but thep are dukes and duchesses all the same. Their precedence is not disturbed, their notice is still an honor, their society is courted, their alliance is sought, if not by all, yet by so many that they never discover the deficiency. I once heard a countess account for the manner of one of the court ladies, which was indeed exceptionally soft and charm ing: "I suppose," she said, "it proceeds from her being always with a superior, always obliged to defer to another." This is the key to the feeling of the aristocracy. They have no need, they think, to defer, with equals or inferiors, They can gratify their moods or their whims, be amiable, or disagreeable, or indifferent, as they please. Toward those above them they are deferential in the extreme; servile it seems to an American.and certainly obsequious. With. those whom they like they can be affable as any people in the world, and their affability is the more agreeable because what is not common is always more highly prized. Like everybody else, they can be civil enough when it is their interest to be so. But when none of these reasons exists interest, or preference, or necessity they are often cold, super cilious and arrogant to a degree unknown in what is called good company else where. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Secne at an Indian Agency.' five hundred Indian warriors, armed with Winchesters and the best revolvers, were there to kill the beef. Steer after steer was let out of the pens, and these warriors ran them over the prairie, kill ing them as they would buffalo. One old copper-skinned rascal stood by the chute, and as the gate would rnued to let out the animal he would hit liiui on the root of the tail with a ttou.- Lmmer to make him run. The powr brutt would roar with pain, and then the gate would be raised and he would dash out across the prairie with half-a-dozen young In dians after him. Then the sport would begin. First one young warrior would shoot a horn off, then another would break a leg, and so on. The poor ani mal would be tortured to death by slow degrees, his death being put off as long as possible so the sport might last longer. Gen. J. S. Brisbin. Character of the Burmese. I is almost impossible to understand the character of the Burmese. A man will not injure a worm; his religion for bids the shedding of blood; he will starve rather than kill a cow or bullock, though there be no fodder for them. Those who follow the chase are looked upon as ac cursed, yet there are always one or two in every remote village who kill game, which the people readily buy; but they care no more for taking the life of a human being, often with the greatest tortures, than we should think of killing a flea. Sacramento Bee. In Dread of the Evil Eye. Theophile Gau tier lived in dread of the evil eye. Offenbach was credited with being a jettatore (one who has the evil eye), and Gautier would never write the name of Offenbach. When it became absolutely necessary that this name should figure in his copy, Gautier would pick up a newspaper and clip out the necessary letters, which he would paste in order upon his manuscript. The f atat name was there, but Gau ier had not written it, thos escaping the jettatura. Exchange. Making Imitation Java Coffee. Coffee, like wine, becomes better as it grows older. Age also improves its appearance. The best old Java is bright yellow the effect of time upon a well formed bean of a dirty-green color. But all yellow, nice-looking coffee is not Java, nor is its color proof of its merit. Cheap Santos by a newly discovered method may be converted to resemble the best of Javas. A bean of coffee if put into water will swell. This in the initial means employed to produce imitation coffee out of small, imperfect grains. Once swollen the coffee retains its in flated size. It is then bleached and dried, and in a few days is made to resemble coffee that comes to a rich, desirable hue through great age. But the imitation coffee does not de ceive the elect. Any dealer of experi ence can perceive the difference between the fraudulent and the genuine. The imitation looks better and sells better to the consumers, and fetches a better price than it would had it not been doctored, but close inspection will show the grains to be of a withered appearance, lacking in what may be called tone, and sadly wanting, when they come to pot, in aroma. Indianapolis News. Don't Be Too Hard on Carlo. A great deal is being said about hydro phobia that would be better unsaid, and the dog will be charged with the killing much oftener than he should be. The work of old rusty nails, whose wounds have healed months ago, and the many other producers of letouns will all be laid at the kennel door of innocent "old dog Tray." In all the United States, with its 52,000,000 of people, there have not been In the entire year over thirty-five doatha from hydrophobia, by the agency of 3, 000,000 dogs. Inter Oeeim. Mirth is short-lived; cheerfulneaa never tires. Century Brio-a-brac. Q-rape Oure. SAL-MUSCATELLE IN AMERICA WITHOUT THE EXPENSE OF AN EUROPEAN JOURNEY! The crystallized salts, as obtained in a pure state from grapes ana choice fruit, in a porta ble, palatable, simple form, are now prevented to the public of America an the grandest re solvent of impure blood, corrector of the liver anil regulator of the bowels the natural pro-n-.otor of . HEALTH AND LONGEVITY. Eminent physicians irlaim this achievement a new era in the allk-il science of medicine, as it furnishes the blooil with its natural salines that are lost or eliminated every day. SAL-MUSCATELLE A POSITIVE, NATURAL Sick Headache & Dyspepsia Cure Sal-Muscatelle is Xature's own product. It supplies to the system the want of sound, ripe prapes and fruit ; it is the simplest and best preventive and cure for all functional derape mentsor the liver and its kindred ailments; prevents the absorption of malarial diseases fevers of all kinds ; counteracts the effects of bad air, poor drainage and impure water; a powerful oxvdizer of the blood ; a natural speoilic for all skin eruptioLs, sick headaches, billiousness, nervousness, mental depression, and will remove the effects of accidental indi gestion from excessive eating and drinkiupr. Have it In your homes and on your travels. It is a specific for the tapped, weary or worn out. Prepared by the LONDON SAL-MUSCATELLE CO. LONDON, EXGLAND. Beware of imitations. Thj genuine in "blue wrappers onlv. JggaSend for circulars to ti. EVANOVITC1I. General American manager, P O.Box 19C8, New York City. Mentien this paper. Agents. ASHCRaFT &. OWENS, Druggists, Febily WINSTON, X. C. FIRESIDE CHAT MOTHERS Often neglect and delay in giving proper at tention to their children who have become un healthy, riaee your sickly daughter upon the use of B. B. B. atonic ami general regulator: give it to your weak anil feeble children ; pre scribe it to your husband and sons as a general tonic and appetizer beiora breakfast, and they will never have any use for whiskey bitters. BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION. Thousands of single and married ladies are using various cosmetics, in order to improve their complexion, and to hide the many faults and imperfections of tna face, neck and hands. These local applications are only temporary, and leave the skin in a worse condition. An internal preparation is now being used, operating through the blood, which renders the skin as smooth and soft as an infant's, and imparting a beautiful alabaster complexion so much admired by the elite. The remedy easts off all impurities from the blood, removes all bumps, blotches and splotches from the face neck and hands, and tinges the cheek with the roseate hue3 of nature. The article alluded to is B. B. B., a blood purifier and general fitinily tonic, which never fails to give entire satisfaction. No female should fail to use it. To be beautiful you must be healthy, and to be healthy, you should use B. B. B. WONDERFUL ULCERS. Atlanta, Ga., June 6, 1885. In 1878 there came on my hand what was thought to be a carbuncle, which ran its course several months, broke and finally healed. The next spring knots, or nodes came on my arms, which were thought to be rheumatic, and I took gallons of medicine from the belt physi cians in Cuthbert, Ga., where I then resided. About this t:.me my left limb belew the knee commenced swelling at a fearful rate, and fin ally came to a head and broke. Both arms were sore, and I could hardly bear my weight standing, and hardly know how I managed to live through it all. About this time we moved from Cuthbert to Atlanta. I began to despair of ever getting well ; the sore on my limb was a regular eating ulcer, now about three inches in length, two inches in width, seeming to be down to the bone, and dischargingabouta cup ful of pus, (matter) per day; my arms still running, my sleep disturbed, and I sometimes thought 1 would lose my reason. A 'friend called on me one day, Mr. A. J. VanDuzeo, and recommended B. B. B., and WiiS certain it would cure me. In a short time I got my son to get me two bottles, and I saw the improvement from the very first. I have now taken 8 or 9 bottles, and' my arms are entirely well, and the large ulcer ou my limb has healed. I now leel like a ncTF ierson, thanks to your noble remedy, B. B ;? Mrs. Fassik Hall, 100 W. Baker St., Atlanta, Ga. S3 ATLANTA DRUGGIST. AUunUi, June 12, 1885. During the past few months I have given B. B. B. severe tests in the cure of Blood Diseases, and unhesitatingly prouounce it a safe, sure, harmloas nod speedy Blood Purifier, fully mer iting the confidence of the public My easte rners are delighted with iU effects, and the de mand has so wonderfully increased that I have been compelled to buy bythe gross, as it is the best selling blood remedy I handle. W. A. Gkaham, Druggist- AN ENDLESS VARIETY OF NEW BUGGIES! JUST RECEIVED AT J. A. WHITE SON'S CARRIAGrE ON NORTH LIBERTY STREET, WINSTON. N. C. w E WOULD KETCRX OUR SINCERE THANKS for the lilral shara of patronage extnd ed to us by our friends in the past, and bv doing GOOD WORK, hope to merit iho same in future. We are now BETTKR EQUIPPED for doing FIT -T:AfS WORK than ever be the fore. We now have, and intern! to keep on hand T. T- HAYDOCK BUCC9ES ! The most reliitble Cineinnntti Buggy on any market. It. niwn: er vt? will keep on baud A LARGE STOCK OF OUR OWN RUSUFACTUaE! Therefore we invite you to call on us and learn prices before buying. WK RK ',"H"XD TO SELL ! BEFAIKINO IN ALL ITS lillANCIIES! SHOPS ON LIBERTY ST.. "USION. 3. J. C. FlaxJHemp, Jute, Rope, Oakum, and Hayyiii MacLiuery, Steam EnginesBoilers, etc. Sole at-nt lor Mayer's New Acme Steam Engine, Force Pump combined. Also owner and exclusive maiiuiactuivr of THE NEW BAXTER PATENT PORTABLE STEAM ESGME ! These Engines are admirably adapted to ail kind? of liirht power for driv ing printing presses, pumping water, sawing wood, grinding cofiee' ginning cotton, and all kinds of agricultural and mechanical purposes, and are fur nished at the following low prices: 1 HORSE POWER, 150. 1 HORSE POWER, 190. 2 HORSE POWER, 245. Send for descriptive circular. Address Or 36 Dey St., New York ATTENTION! AT I EN I ION! "BARGAIN SEEKERS P TsTew Groocls I New Store I NO CLsI STOCKS" AND THIS IB CERTAINLY "A FACT" WORTHY OF THorcHTKUL CONSIPERA tion just now. And we respectfully invite one and all to remember we have opened a nice and well selected stock of Dry Gcods, Motions, Whits Cccls, Sheas Hats and Crccsriss, Bought at bottom figures for Spot Cash, and ur,; selling them at prices that defy competition. Call early and call often, and be convinced. Verv ltespectiullv, may 27, '86 ly. Chattanooga Saw Works, MAXUFACCRERS OF CIRCULAR SAWS WARRANTED FIRST-CLASS. We are the only Manufacturer of saws in tin South. All kinds of Saw Repairing and Grinding to ord.-r. and warranted. Write Tor Prices and Discounts, CHATTANOOGA, TEXX. Mention The Sentiskk. may 26 Sin. ATXfM' rrZ: '752858 CIRCULAR SILVER CROSS CUT J 8AW8. mZmSfrJ Mental. E . C . A T K t W S & The Brown-Cotton Gin Go. LONDON, Conn. . , i-S3 tui'Jr";r-'::- a rr'- - M3: a large and well .- ' " - ! tr! of the T 3 HORSE POWER, $290. 4 HORSE POWER, 350. 5 HORSE TOWER, 420. J. C. TODD, Fatprson, X. J. feb 18 fim B1 f. : Bi urn ' Red Front, Liberty Blook. WINSTON, N. C. J- (-. vS v v. ' s v GUARANTEED FINEST Wr'.tv Vi -.r fr ParrsJ G Q . , Indianapoiis, inii. ManulftcMirera ci Reliable Brovm Cotton ' Feeders, aiid CrndfUu-s the very litest impro-.-two brush bi;lta, steal bti'' improved roll hoT. r -v ; per, extra Birot j; ij u 1 inn-,, proof Condenser. SeuJ List. .tar iircv-iiir anJ Fae A- Ni. i' S STEEL "