THE WEEKLY SENTINEL.
A Progressive-Democratic Fam
ily Newspaper, issued every Thurs
day Morning by the Oldham Pub
lishing House, and mailed to sub
cribers at SlJO a year.
AND ABLY ASSISTED BY A LARGER AXD
MORE THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED CORPS
OF CORRESPONDENTS AND CONTRIBU
TORS, THAN THAT ENGAGED BY ANY
OTHER JOURNAL IN NORTH CAROLINA
THE SENTINEL HAS THE LARGEST
CIRCULATION IN WINSTON - SALEM,
FORSYTH COUNTY, AND THE 5TII CON
GRESSIONAL DISTRICT. IT IS THERE
FORE THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM
"WITHIN THIS TERRITORY. RATES MADE
KNOWN UPON APPLICATION.
Address, OLDHAK PUBLISHING HOUSE,
WINSTON, N. C.
Advertisements to be inserted every
other week and having special position mill be
charged 10 percent extra.
Advertisements discontinued before the
Urns contracted for has expired, charged tran
sient rates for time actually published.
EST" The patrons of The Sentinel while
visiting New York can find this paper on file
in the Nenspaper "Room of Messrs. George P.
Hovel! it Co., 10 Sprvce Street.
The Sentinel desires the name and ad
dress of every North Carolinian now living in
other Mates, and it earnestly asks of its read
ers to forward to vs all they know of, beside
mentioning the matter to their friends, and get
ting tnem to ao likewise. Uur out-of-itate exchan
ges are respectfully requested to assist us also in
giving pvUieif.y to this paragraph. ' All of our
tnrl.eel reader abroad know rf mam who were
formerally Jrom Jorth Carolina. J 'lease send
their names on a postal.
Entered ai Winston Post Office asld-class matter
Ths New South, Wilmington, N. C, Established May
ist, lssz. consolidated with The Sentinel,-April 1st,
The Winston Leader, Established January 27, 1878
Consolidated with The Sentinel, October 1st, 1885.
Thursday Morning, July 22, 1886
I). H. Kivo lot? Dealer page 6.
Blood IHi.m Co. It. H. 15. page 7.
i. N. Apple Fruit Preserver page a.
W. It. Wetmoke A Co. Shoes page 5.
Bkxnktt Bros. .Marble Works page 5.
Lord & Thomas Advertising Agents
SEVENTH COXGKESSIOXAL DIS
Whereas, the Democratic executive com
mittee of the Seventh Congressianal District
of North Carolina at their meeting on the
26th inst., in Salisbury, decided to call a
convention to meet in Salisbury on the 3d
day of August, 1886, fur the purpose of nom
inating a candidate to represent said dis
trict in the next Congrets of the United
w, therefore, notice is hereby given to
the Djiiiocratic executive committees of the
various counties comprising said district, to
all conventions for their several
counties for the purpose of appointing dels
gates to represent them in said district con
vention. Iiy order of the executive cora
jnittee. H. Bingham, Chairman.
ZWTuk practical common
ense Democratic voters know
thatthe intern ae revekuecan
not be repealed while a re
publican majority sits in the
Senate to defeat so Demo
cratic A MEASURE. TlIE DEMO
cratic party is pledged to the
repeal of the revenue, and
the Democratic party will
fulfill its promises to the
PEOPLE JUST AS SOON AS THE WAY
IS OPENED TO THE REALIZATION
OF SO LONG CHERISHED A DESIRE.
Senator Vance lit int. the oleo
margarire bill on Monday. He made
a sharp, forceful, witty speech, and
denounced the measure as "Protection
gone to seed."
A Norfolk drummer named W.
L. Keistler, committed suicide in a
Kaleigh hotel Monday. He had the
"jim jams" and it was just about the
oest thing the fellow could do.
THE POWDERLT BOOM.
A recent dispatch from Wilkes
bore, Pa., to the Baltimore Sun says
that for ten days past the Democratic
leaders of Pennsylvania have been in
consultation with the friends of Grand
Master Work man Powderly in re
gard to the nomination for Governor,
and it is now officially announced
that Mr. Powderly has consented to
enter the race, being assured by both
the Eandall and Wallace factions
that he will receive their united sup
port for the place. Mr. Powderly's
ambition, it is said, was to go to Con
gress from his district, he being of the
opinion that he could do more for the
-working class in the halls of legisla- !
mm than in any other public place,
but his friends have convinced him
that as Governor of the State of Penn
sylvania his influence will be none the
lftss powerful. Remihliraina mnrorla
that he will mak-i a stronger candidate ,
thau any other democrat who could
be named, and the Master Workmen's
most intimate friends say he will pol
two thirds of the labor vote of the
State. ; Mr. Powderlt's candidacy
will bring the Wallace and Ran
BALL factions into harmony,
i-DITOKS STOT PARTY SLAVES,
Maj. Yates' paper, the Charlotte
Democrat has just celebrated its 34th
birthday, and is about the same age
as The Sentinel. "We congratulate
our esteemed contemporary upon its
ripe old age, and cannot refrain in the
present connection from expressin
our admiration for its sterling merits,
and sturdy democratic, conservative
sentiments. In alluding to its anni
versary, the Democrat says of itself :
It has never been a baby that needed
much nursins. Independent in whatever it
pleases to be, without regard to the frowns
ol anyone; and so it will continue to be.
r or the future we don t propose to be gov
erned by resolutions or instructions adopted
by any sort of party conventions, unless
such things suit and please us.
When the readers of the Democrat
get Maj. Yates' opinion, they may
assure themselves of the sincerity of
the same, and they may furthermore
rest contented that the views enter
tained are Maj. Yates' honest con
victions and were not sentiments
parsed upon by any local ring or die
tated by any executive committee.
We admire the Iialeigh Chronicle
for the vigor with which it repels an
allusion to its being ' the central or
gan of the party." It says : "It is
Democratic to the core, but is the or
gan of no man, no party, no faction
no anything. We don't like the
sound of the word. It conveys the
idea of suppression of truth, of servili
ty, of submission to the dictation of
party chiefs which are repugnant to
our ideas of journalism." We need
more papers in North Carolina that
will tack just such sentiments to their
editorial mast heads. We need more
papers that do not think it a high
compliment to be classed as a politi
cal organ of this or that man or of
this or that party. Let the editors of
the State do their own thinking, the
pulse of the people will guide them in
the proper channel, whether the local
rings endorse the sentiments or not.
In this country the people must rule,
and when we use the word "people,"
we do not mean to encroach upon the
politician's right to the use of the
term, because we refer to the popnlar
majority, the people in fact, those
who are interested not in who shall
fill this or that office, but who are
determined that this or that office
shall be filled by honest, capable men
who will consider themselves the ser
vants of the people and not the peo
Well might any paper, we take it,
aspire to be an "organ" of this kind.
A paper that is in genuine reality a
mouth piece of the people, and not
the personal organ of the editor or the
ignoble instrument of a coterie of self
ish politicians, is The Sentinel's
idea of what a great State paper
Very appropriately to the subject in
hand is the following editorial in the
Asneville Citizen of Tuesday last
An editor appointed. re cannot aav
an editor rewarded : but Col. R. R
Creecy, of the Elizabeth City Econo-
mux nas Deen appointed Ueputy Col
lector oi -n.nzaoei.ri vaty, frobably
lie and his friends
the office is practical! v a
The port of Elizabeth City rarely, if
A. 1 1 I"
ever, narDora a loreign vessel; and
beyond a daily, perhaps less frequent,
visit to the Custom House. h mv
draw his salary with the least possible
equivalent in service.
But we note this concession to the
existence of the press in no spirit of
thankfulness. It is an exceedingly
small crumb tossed to a worthy gent
leman, perhaps after months of solici
tation, thrown to him impatiently
"because of his much importunity."
And we are not supremely grateful.
Considering the relation the press
bears to the country, to parties and to
politicians, its compensations for ser
viees Tendered are humiliating.
When the time comes for acknowledge
ment of such service, the chief agencies
in it are thrust aside. The party claims
that the press has only done its duty,
and has had its reward in the impetus
given to the subscription list by the
heat of campaign : which list is swell
ed largely by the "promise to pav" of
the candidates, who duly forget to pay
and then in their elation of success,
may cooly kick down the ladder bv
which they have climbed to the office
and the editorial aid passes clean out
And yet the press trues on as a mat
ter of habit to maintain its party alleg
iance, to rally the discontented to hold
to their faith, to make great creations
out oi very small material, to swell lit-
, ? u Sr.tness' and to' eat the
' - iiuujuibi. uuu 1 1: 1 1 1 1 r v w i.n
sublime patience and content. And
therefore there is a thauktulness at
Col. Creecv'a annnititmnt. toViJMi ?. w
gotten of this humble spirit ; as if any
thing giyen to the press were on the
principle oi "small lavors thankfully
No wonder our self esteeming friend
Charles R. is tired of waiting for recog
nition at the hands from which he
thinks it should come, and asserts his
' own importance ; and no wonder that
the independent Yates disdains to play
second fiddle or consent that the dig
nity of the press should be wantonly
Let the press remain true to Dartv
but it must not be the slave to party
A. BCSINESS PROPOSITION
The efforts that are made from time
to time to give our readers new at
tractions cost money and we look to
them for the "wherewithal', to defray
these extra expenses. Notwithstand
ing this has been a very dull year
The Sentinel is to be congratulated
upon the promptness with which its
patrons have come forward and paid
their subscriptions. There are still a
few who have neglected this impor
tant duty either from force of circum
stances in some cases, and others from
force of habit. These readers are
just as warm friends of The Senti
nel as the more systematic ones, and
can at almost any time cancel their
arrears. It is our desire that all our
subscribers stand on the same footing,
auu io unng aooui mis resnn, we
make the following offer :
We will peesent one of our hand
some lithograph crayons of Governor
ocai.es to every subscriber who be
. 1.1 . , f -r
dvcuu now ana tue isd oi duly pays
up to January 1st, 1887. We want
to begin the new year of 1887 -ith
clean books and we make this earlv
start to do it. Alter each account is
settled up to January 1st, it will be
no difficult matter for all of our sub
scribers to make their annual payment
henceforward as they become due. By
this adherance to business method, we
will be relieved of the unpleasant task
of reminding our readers of their ar
rears, and it will allow us to expend
more time and money and energy in
improving The Sentinel, and mak
ing it even a more popular newsDaner
than its present increase in circulation
would justify us in believing it to be.
A. GOOD FARMER'S PAPEB.
To all new cash annual subscribers
to The Sentinel received1 previous
to Aug. 25th, we will send Country
Homes, for one year, without extra
Ihis is a four column. 16 Dasre pa
per published at Asheville. K C. and
is devoted specially to the interest of
the farmers, industrial pursuits, and
the developement of the natural re
sources of the State and South. Print
ed on good paper, clear type, stitched
and trimmed, and the subject matter
properly arranged in departments
thus making it an attractive and val
uable paper for any family.
This offer is open only until May
25. When you send your subscript
ion, say you want Country Homes.
SEST1XEL CLUB KATES.
In clubs of 5 subscribers, $1.40 each.
" " " 10 " $1.25 "
" " " 15 " $1.15 "
" 20 " $1.00 "
Get five of your neighbors, not now
on our list, to subscribe, each for one
year, to The Sentinel, and we will
send you a copy Jree for the same
length of time.
ladies bead this.
To the first lady sending us one dol
larand fifty cents for a year's sub
scription to The Sentinel during
the next week, we will send the House
keeper one year. The Housekeeper,
the price of which is one dollar per
year, is one of the best household pa
THE REASON WHY.
If you receive this copy of The
Weekly Sentinel without having order
ed it, yott Will understand that your
name lias heen giten us as a wide-awake
representative ciiiaffn ttf nmir vfui
who would be likeiy ta aid a worthy
newspaper in reaching the intelligent
readers of his county, and of the entire
We ask at your hands a car ef til in
spection of the vaver. and where vnu
have done so, hand this copy to yoier
neighbor and then see if you can't get
us up a club of subscribers in your
An Eye on Rannom's Plaoe.
From tlie Wilmington Star.
A Washington Paper has an article
which concludes thus: "He intends
to get a furlough from the State De
partment to return to North Carolina
next winter for a short time, and the
next title conferred on him mav be
Senator Jarvis. It is an open secret
that he intends to occupy the sea. now
held by Senator Ransom in the U- S.
Senate if he can." When Jarvis beats
tjen. iuatt Kandsom he will get
many hours before dav.
: Our IH-i lite resting Contemporary.
From the. Tarboro Southerner.
s" If our disinterested conteinHra ry,
the News- Oosrroer will tell its reuders
the expectation, of lifU for Judges
Smith and Ashe it will oblige the
selfish Southerner aud many othri.
ACHAT WITH OUR READERS
A. B. Lewis, Tjrcrel county, is new gub-
scrijer who says, "I like Th Swtisbl very
J. W. Holclaa, Watauga county, fulfills his
promise ai-d sends Thb Sextixel a club of six
new subscribers at a bran new post-office in
that county. Mr. H., says, "all who read the
paper are well pleased and I intend to do all I
can for it." We must again assure cur friend
of our high appreciation lor his kindness.
lra. S. E. Bledsoe, Wake county, we haye
credited you with amount of your remittance,
and have mailed you the missing No. 23. Our
Wake county readers are getting1 more numer
ous, and our Mr. Borsett who attended Wake
court last week met with good success
H. W. Eraser, Randolph county, is another
one of our new subscribers, who kindly prom
ises to get up a club for us in his section. Thb
Sestixkl is growing rapidly in old Randolph,
and our subscribers in that county are doing
raucti towards increasing our lists there.
D.S.Parker, Orange county, writes, "I con
sider The Sentinel a first-class paper, I like it
splendidly.' Our good friend is not the only
Orange county reader The Sentinel has enter
ed up recently. This old county is responding
nobly and we are glad to record the fact.
Cain is supposed to have been the first strik
er. Pittsbure Chronicle-Telegraph.
The Saturday half-holiday movement To
ward the base-ball ground. Burlington Free
Lady : That appears to be a very bright
child. Gent: Yes, he's my little sonny.
City Parson : Going to have hay fever this
year? Country Parson : No; my congregation
can't afford it. Chicago Jimos.
Eurthquakes are reported in New Jersey, but
it is probably only some of the inhabitants hav
ing their summer attack of chills and ferer.
The skeleton of a man in a sitting position
has been discovered in Nebraska. It is sup
posed that he had a leather patch on his trous
ers. Boston Budact.
A Cleveland lady telephoned for a policeman
to come to her house aud shoot a dog. When
he at last appeared the dog was dead, presum
ably from old age. Cleveland Sun.
He (tenderly) : And what d you think of
the engagement ring I sent you, Jennie ? She
(delightedly), O), t it js beautiful ; in fact, the
handsomest one I ever had given me. Boston
Mr. R. B. Creecy succeeds Mr. C. C. Pool as
deputy collector at Elizabeth City. He is edi
tor of the Economist.
Mr. J. A. Thomas, editor of the Louisburg
Times, has been nominated for the Senata in
the counties of Franklin. Nash and Wilson.
Mr. Jonathan G. Yates, of Favetteville,
brother of the editor of the Charlotte Home
Democrat, died in the former place on Satur
day last, after a lingering illness, in about the
87th pear of his age.
The Durham Graded School Committee
d-d themselves honor in unanimously
re-electing Prof. E W Kennedy for the fourth
time Superintendent of the Durham Graded
The Rev. John W. Davis, a native of Salis
bury, N. C, who has for many years beea a
missionary to China, is in our city, stopping
with Capt. John B. Burwell. Mr. Davis ex
pects soon to return to China. His sermons
and lectures on the missionary work ank oth
er matters are very interesting. Baleiqh T7t.
tor. In one of his addresses at the Teachers' As
sembly, Dr. Phillips, who has recently return
ed from Germany, mentioned the recognition
n German music of many familiar hvmns and
airs of our own, and expressed his surprise to
find a Persian student at Heidelburg (for the
whole world goes there) who joined in the
sonjj familiar to Chapel Hill boys as "Fly on
the Wall," and assured him that the air had
been known for ages in t e Caucasus.
An exchange says it is proposed to establish
a school of journalism at the University of
Pennsylvania. There is no necessity for such
an institution. The printing office is the best
school for the promotion of the editorial pro
fession. Printer-editors occupy the front rank
now, have always done so and always will.
A school of journalism is not required. Roa
. The Star's advice to the workintfmen is sim
ple1 and earfly followed. The Democratic
party hd always been sneered at by its ene
mies as a "dirty shirt" party. The laborer
and the mechanic have been at home in iU
ranks. It is not quite all that it should be,
and perhaps some worknnm are prejudiced
against it. It is, nevertheless, a party of the
eotmnoo people, not dependent on the money
W raonopeliea for its existence, and the work
ingirceri ean maVe it the instrument to secure
their ends much more readily than they can
create a now prty. If they want to accomp
lish something, this is the course for them to
a4ce. Xeti York Star.
For Tint Siwtimbl.
WUteVTilG GOODTIME COMES.
V aiiits4 chfcsritft' eockwrm..
I 'specks dat de time am' gwiwe ter come,
O Lawd, do hasen de day.
When dls ole worl will begin' ter hum
De ole-time tunes in-er bran-neyr way,
Dis ole plan' it am full ob deceit",
O Lawd, hew long will it'last f
I long ter gee de man 'dat's a'cheat.
Down intn de burn in pit be cast.
De tung am loud when it sin de"song;
And de tear am 'in de eye ;
But de singer's hairt am mean and wrong,-
And de song and 'da tear am u lie.'
But de time will comeswheii de hipperrrit
Will feel a mit;htv hard blow,
And he'll jull o!f .W duds. and .(iiii'kly gtt
To uat dr dimi wliar tl.-.r jii-'.ni sis'uvr'.
I !--pvk3 dat de time' a'iii''wTrie fr"coniH,
O Lawd, do haneu d day.
When dis ole worl' will'be'in Ur hum
De ole time tunes in er bn'tii hew wnv.
Little Riv;r, .V. C
On the Highlands ttt Gnatemala.
On much of these high lands, altos the
people call them, there are streams of
water which can be used for irrigation.
The farming on such favored spots goes
on the year around for the thermome
ter during the eight years of this gentle
man's residence has never been above 73
degrees or below 58 degrees indeed only
once during that time has it risen as high
or fallen as low. It is difficult to realize
such an unvarying steadiness of climate.
Colds are unknown, and although the
poor people live, many of them in open
bamboo huts with no floors, the smoke
of the little fire in the center of the hut
covering the walk and every utensil
with a deep brown, yet pulmonary
troubles are never heard of. A popula
tion such as Kansas possesses would
transform this region into a blooming
garden. No frosts ever touch vegetation
and the fruit trees blossom and bear
fruit at the same time. In early times
the Spaniards brought here the grape
and olive and they throve well; after
wards Spain, fearing the growth would
destroy her monopoly of the wine and
oil trade of the country, decreed that
the vineyards and olive orchards should
all be extirpated, and it was done. No
vigorous attempt since the independence
of tho republic has been made to repro
duce the destroyed industry. Some
vines have been put out, but the matur
ing grapes have fallen a prey to a small
ant. This, however, is not the case in
other parts of the republic than the
region I am speaking of. Cor. Kansas
Training Fleas for the Clrcns.
Who first discovered that the flea was
susceptible to education and kind treat
ment is not known; but the fact remains
that on their small heads there is a think
ing cap capable of accomplishing great
results. In the selection of fleas for
training, however, the same care must
be taken as with human beings, as the
greatest difference is found in them.
Some are exceedingly apt scholars, while
others can never learn, and so it is that
great numbers of fleas are experimented
with before a troupe is accepted.
One of the first lessons taught the flea,
is to control its jumping powers, for if
its great leaps should be taken in the
middle of a performance there would be
a sudden ending of the circus. To insure
against such a misfortune the student
flea is first placed in a glass vial, and en
couraged to jump as much as possible.
Every leap here made brings the polished
head of the flea against the glass, hurl
ing the insect back, throwing it this wav
and that, until, after a long and sorry
experience, and iK-rhaps many head
aches, it makes up its mind uever to un
fold its legs suddenly again. When it
has proved this by refusing to jump in
tho open air, the first and most imnnrt.
ant lesson is complete, and it joins the
troupe, and is daily harnessed and
trained, until finally it is pronounced
ready to go on the stage or in the rimr.-
A Tunnel to Prince Kdward's Isle.
By means of the proposed tunnel from
the Canadian mainland to Prince Ed
ward's isle, it is believed that the steam
communication may be carried on all
the year round, as in the cose now in the
Clyde, Severn and Thames system. The
total distance from Cape Tormentine to
Cape Traverse, the two terminal points,
is eight and one-half miles, and between
these two points are the straits of North
umberland. The plan is to run a tunnel
composed of metal cylinders three-eights
inches thick, fifteen feet in diameter,
lined with concrete two and one-half
feet thick, giving a clear passaerewav of
ten feet, through which cars may be
drawn by tireless engines, also to run
piers out from the main land on the New
Brunswick side, 10,000 feet, and from
Prince Edward's side 4,000 feet. To reach
the bottom of the straits, which at tho
ends of these piers is twenty feet below
water level, a cylinder will run down a
gradual incline. Ventilation of the
whole will be secured by means of a
sliaf t sunk about half way across the
straits, at which point the water is ninety
feet deep.Ohicago HeraM.
Homely Girls and Home Happlnets.
Public attention of late has been called
a great deal to what are termed homely
girls. "Homes are made happy by
nomeiv girls, who are not much talked
about In aneiety," says one contemporary.
Well, it b true. There ia something
about the hoiicst-faeed, homely girl that
comforts and assured he' ateragG mam
He is not afraid of her, dote rki) hesitate
to ask favors, never feels as if h' ht tres
passing upon her time, and always knows"
just where he stands. But all this iisa
not diseourage the acknowledged beauty.
The Telegraph makes bold to say that it
has known some pretty girls who
were home angels, who labored faith
fully under the disadvantage of superior
charms and finally settled down to be
come good wives. Let no girl who ia
gifted with beauty feel discouraged.
Macon (Ga.) Telegraph.
Christopher Columbus a Corsican.
Abbe Casanova, a Corsican archmolog
ist, has ditic-overed archive's wlii;li nhow
that Christopher Columbus was born in
the town of Calvi, in Corsica, and emi
grated to Genoa. President Grevy, hav
ing examined the evidence and being
satisfied of its authencity, has author
ized the authorities of Calvi toelebrate
by an official holiday the 400th anni
versary of the discovery of America.
The inhabitants of Calvi will hold a
fete on May 23, when a commorative in
scription will be placed on the house ia
which Columbus was born. Chicago
KllgrlmM Ut Mecca and Medina.
It is believed that over 1,000,000
pounds sterling is spent yearly in pilgrim
ages to Mecca and Medina. Many of
these Mohammedan pilgrims travel im
mense distances. Thus nearly 6,000 of
them are from the Soudan and neigh
boring parts of Africa, 7,000 are Moors,
1,400 Persians, 16,000 Malays and In
dians, and some 25,000 Turks or Egypt
ians. These are the figures for the year
1883, when there were no fewer than
53,000 pilgrims to these two famous
Cancel your arrears andlget Scales' portta1'!.
A Young Journalist Has a Big Scoop.
Among thosa who were fortunate enough t
win a prize in the last drawing of the Louis
iana Stat Lottery was W. E. Seymour, the son
of the well-known journalist, W. J. Sevmour
of the New Orleans States. Ho purchased onei
tenth of ticket No. 23.408, which drew the
second capital prize of $50,000. The Bank of
Commerce, ot Memphis, Tenn., also held for
collection one-fifth of said ticket. One-tenth
of same ticket was held and collected bv the
People s Bank, of this city Xev Orleanstimes
Democrat. Wonderful Cures.
rirJi';,1?,03?, CV W holesale an.t Itetail
nrusKits of Home. b say : We have been
selling lr. King's New Iiscoverv. Klectric
Hitters and Bucklen's Arnica Salve for twS
years. Have never handled remedies that sell
as well, or give such universal satisfaction.
1 here have been some wonderful cures effected
by these medicines in this city. Several cases
of pronounced Consumption have been entirelv
cured by use of a few Kleetric Hitters. W e
guarantee them alwavs.
Sold by V. O. Thompson.
An Enterprising, Reliable House.
V.O.Thompson can always be relied upon,
not only to carry in stock the best of evervtliinic!
but to secure the Aftency for such articles as
have well-known merit, and are popular with
the people, thereby sustaining the reputation
of being always enterprising, an. I ever reliable.
Haying secured the Agency for the celebrated
mi ,,g 8 ew IHxcovery for Consumption,
will sell it on a iwsitive guarantee, it will
surely cure any and cverv affection of Throat
Lungs, and Chest, and to show our conlidence'
we invite you to call and geta Trial Ilottle 1'ree.
To all who aresuuering from the errors and
indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, early
decay, loss of iranhood, Ae, 1 will send a re
ceipt that will cure you, t'REK OF ( II A ItGK
line great remedy was discovered bv a miss
ionary in boutli America. Send a $clf-Hddrea-ed
envelope to the Kkv. Joseph T. Inman
Station I). Xew fork C-ily. Oct. 15.185. lj
0VT AT LAST, and no mistake, that tho
liege patent Saw Mills are the best Saw
Mills built in the 1". S. considering the prices,
material and workmanshin. Man
CALRJI i KVX Y OR
J . . X ttK r. . J
rks, tSalern. X. C.
invites your inspection of his
NEW STOCK FOR THE HOLIDAYS
including ladies' and gents' elegant gold
wat-hes and chains and handsome parlor clocks
selected expressly for the holiday trade,
TS HEREBY GIVEX to the public generally,
X and especially to the people of North Caro
lina, that the Salem Iron Works, Salem, X. C,
manufacture Steam Engines, Saw Mills and
Wood Planers, which they are willing to put
in competition with those of any other manu
facturers, considering prices, "material and
workmanship. Don't fail to write lor circular
and prices. june 17 tf
FIRST-CLASS BARBER SHOP
NEXT TO PFOHL & STOCKTON.
WINSTON, N. C.
IEAT and clean work guaranteed at regular
i.1 prices. Calls at home solicited.
THE PUBLIC GENERALLY to know that
for $800.00 they can buy a good Engine,
Boiler and Saw Mill outfit, that will saw from
3,000 to 4,000 ft. of true and accurate lumber
per day. Address
Calkm Ikos Works, Salem, N. C.
WATCHES. CLOCKS. AND JEWELRY
Promptly repaired bv skilled workmen
donu by a practical engraver at
the Watchmaker and Jeweler. 63 Main Street,
Winston, X. C. Dec. 10-ly
FROM $400.00 to $500.00 for a Planer and
Matcher, when you can get one that will do
as good and as much work for $300.00 of the
Salem Iron Works, Salem, X. C.
in Gold, Silver, Steel and Rubber frames to t nit
all eyes, and ages, you will liml at J. liKV ANS,
Optician, Main Street, Winston, N. C.
SEND FOR A SAMPLE COPY.
THE STATE CHRONICLE,
(Successor to the Farmer f- Mcchanin and the
Under New Management!
Terms of Subscription Twelve months, $2
Six months, $1 ; three months, 50.
THE STATE CHKOXICLK,
Kaleigh, X. C.
UNIVERSITY OF N. C.
mnEXEXTSE33ION OPENS ArGi:.3T2ith.
X Fifteen Profes-ors offer a wide ranije of in
structions in Litr1tlr'c,, fVienee and Philoso
phy. The' Law School and the Department of
Jfprnfhl Instruction are fully eUijed. Sjeciiii
hujh'ei1 trrtiiring iu all the (fc-partmeitts in-o-rVld
fo.r, rndiiiites of the University artd of
otfitV f WlcL-es" fVue of charee. Sekit Jilifrfr-1
of JO.Otfi? ve'inm-'i: lUadiua-Room of f 14 Peri
odicals. To'ri rolle!ialeexnses$SS.00 a year.
Board $S.OO Ur 13;50 per month. Sessions'
hegin last Thursiu.y hi' Atigust.' For' full in
formation, address .ii
Pbksidknt KEMP f. HATTLE; fU D.,
JulyI3-lm. OmpM Hill, X. '.
Want a Piano?
AND DO YOU WANT T BI'Y IT so ymi
SAVE $25 OR $30 !
If you do, apply at once at
THE SENTINEL OFFICE.
i-ii. Instrument entirely new ami is yet at
NEW HARNESS HOUSE.
I RESPECTFULLY CALL ATTENTION To
the citizens f Winston, .Salem and urr-tn'l
ing countrr, that I am prepared to sell
Harness, Bridles, Collars, Saddles, Whips.
and everything in the Harness !ine, ;it It i.;k
I make both lunch i no and hand-made Har
ness. Fine hund-inaoV Harness a sju'eialty.
Would 'm pleased to have yen: call and examine
lav slock. Itespeetftillv,
J. V. SHIPLEY.
iUr. Main and Third street,
july o, I S.sfl tf Buxton A- Shell., n l!i.ck.
or others,-ho with to xamine
this paper, or obtain estimates
on advertising space when in Chicago, will find it on file at
45 to4a Randolph St., AAA p Tlin&G SO
theAdvertising Agency of LUIIU QL I HUUAwi
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