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THE WEEKLY SENTINEIi: THURSDAY, AUGUST' 19,1886.
4 THE WEEKLY SENTINEL. ESTABLISHED 1852. A Progressive-Democratic Fam ily Newspaper, issued every Thurs day Morning by the Oldham Pub lishing House, and mailed to sub- cribers at $l,JO a year. Conducted toy AND ABLY ASSISTED BY A LARGER AND MORE THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED CORPS OF CORRESPONDENTS AND CONTRIBU TORS, THAN THAT ENGAGED BY ANY OTHER JOURNAL IN NORTH CAROLINA THE SENTINEL HAS THE LARGKST CIRCXTLATION IN WINSTON - SAZjEM, FORSYTH COUNTY, AND THE 5TH CON GRESSIONAL DISTRICT. IT IS THERE FORE THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM WITHIN THIS TERRITORY. RATES MADE KNOWN UPON APPLICATION. Address, OLDHAM PUBLISHING HOUSE. WINSTON, N. C. Advertisements to be inserted every other week and having special position will be charged 10 percent extra. jp&f- Advertisers who desire changes in their advertisements must send in copy not later than Monday noon to insure change. Advertisements discontinued before the time contracted for has expired, charged tran sient rates for time actually published. S& The patrons of Thi Sentinel while visiting New York can find this paper on file in the Newspaper Room of Messrs. George P. Rowell & Co., 10 Spruce Street. JBST- The Sentinel desires tlie name and ad dress of every North Carolinian now living tn other States, and it earnestly asks of its read ers to forward to us all they know of, beside mentioning the matter to their friends, and get ting them to do likewise. Our out-of-State exchan ges art respectfully requested to assist us also in giving publicity to this paragraph. All of our tarheel readers abroad know of many who were formerally from North Carolina. Please send their names on a postal. Entered at Winston Post Office as Id-class matter The New South, Wilmington, N. C. Established May 1st, i1882. Consolidated with The Sentinel, April 1st, 1883. The Winston Leader, Established January 27, 1878, Consolidated with The Sentinel, October 1st, 1885. Thursday Morning, Aug. 19, 1886 new advertisements. R. Stevens Furniture page 5. Blood Balm Co. li. B. B. page 7. 1). R. R. Time Schedule page i. Hokxer School Oxford pafje 5. LrnnEN- Bates Music House page 5. S. O. Wilson Nurseryman page 5. Fob Sale Fred Gerner page 5. The Kxigut Boston, Mass. page 5. George Stewart Tobacco Flues page 5. S. E. Allen Local Notices pane 8. James Means $3 Shoe page 5. DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES. FOR CONGRESS FOURTH DISTRICT, JOHN W. GRAHAM, of Orange. FOR CONGRESS FIFTH DISTRICT. JAMES W. REID, of Rockingham. FOR CONGRESS SIXTH DISTRICT. ALFRED ROWLAND, of Robeson FOR CONGRESS SEVENTH DISTRICT. JOHJSTS. HENDERSON, of Rowan. ;FOR CONGRESS EIGHTH DISTRICT. IF. II. H. COWLES, of Wilkes. SUPERIOR COURT JUDGES. FOB NINTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT : SESSE F. GRA VES, of Surry. FOB SOLICITOR : ROBERT S. GLEXX, of Forsyth, FOB FOURTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT : WAITER CLARA', of Wake. FOR SOLICITOR : SWIFT GALLOWAY. -FOB THIRD JUDICIAL DISTRICT; ja. g. coxx or. FOR SOLICITOR: 2. WORTHIXGTOX. FOR SIXTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT: ID WA RD T. BO YKIX, FOR SOLICITOR: OLIVER B. A LLEX. FOR TENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT: ALPHOXSO C. A VERY. FOB TWELFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT: JAMES R. MERRIMOX. FOR SOLICITOR: O. S. FERGUSOX. 3JT"The practical common sense democratic voters knov thatthe internal revenue can xot be repealed while a re publican majority sits in the Senate to defeat so Demo cratic a measure. The Demo cratic PARTY 15 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. - We call the attention of our readers to the article ou p&- 6, on under ground railway? in Nw York City The article and 2aravlcgs are repro duced i: m "h. iJ" Paneroifs Demo crat. The Sltinel returns- its thauks to Brother PoaEBOY lor the use of the engravings and would like for our readers to send for sample copies of tht- Democrat. A few weeks ago Mr. Shuford, J ndge of fBuneorn t? Inferior Court acted with becoming asininity in fin- ing the editors of the Asheville Citizen $300. Mr. Jas. H. Merrimon, it seems, (voluntarily) helped the prose cution, aiding in many ways towards the conviction of the detendents. Now, Air. Merrimon comes before the peo ple of North Carolina as a candidate for Judge of the Superior Court of the 12th Judicial District. The Senti nel with the- Wilmington Star and numerous other papers in the State desire to know what Mr. Merrimon has to say in his defense. REPUBLICAN" MATTERS. The Republicans of North Caro lina are divided on the subject of a State Convention. Their old Exe cutive Committee, consisting of the Mott-Humphrey crew, held a meet ing at Raleigh recently and decided that no convention should be held this year. It is tacitly understood that all independents are to be en couraged, and Mott, Humphrey and Russell were delegated to issue an address setting forth reasons why the party fails to jmake nominations this year. The Keogh dynasty is in arms against this action of the old commit tees and they have issued a call for a State Republican mast meeting to be held at Raleigh shortly. The Visitor of Tuesday saie that Mr. J. C. 1m Harris had received letters from Mr. Alexander H. Jones, editor of the Skyland Herald, published at Asheville, D. L. Bringle, of Rowan, Sam G. Brim, of Surry, and Dr. W. H. Wheeler, of Forsyth, endorsing the call for a Republican State Con vention. All is not Ipeace and harmony in the Republican ranks. The colored people are manifesting little interest in Republican politics this year, and from expressions fre quently heard coming from them, they are beginning to see themselves as others see them, cats paws and puppets for the party that .has used them and abused them. An "Address to the Colored Vot ers," signed by Mortimer Dorse y, says, The Radical members are again clamoring for our votes to put them in power, that there may be a renew al ot license to break their solemn pledges made to us in the adoption of every platlorm, btate, and jNational, since 1864. And commenting on this address the Asheville Citizen remarks : Twas ever thus Irom childhood's hour, &c. The Republican party have gone on fooling their dupes with the certainty of meeting no resistance, and rousing no complaint. The col ored man has most meekly accepled the yoke and patiently borne the bur den laid on him, until he has become as well marked as party property as a branded Texas steer. He is turned loose to run at will, until he is wanted and then rounded up for the duties of the occasion. If he breaks out the lines, kicks up his heels and tries to breathe the air of individual liberty, he is run down, lassoed and brought back and the brand burned deeper into him. If he cannot be caught or tries to escape to another corral he is remorselessly shot down. The Repub lican Senate voted against the confir mation of the colored man Matthews, not because he was a colored man, but because he was a colored votor, who was a Democrat. Asheville's three summer curiosi ties, Talmage ohcford ' and COL. GREEK'S SUCCESSOR. This year bids fair to go down in the political history ot the State as be ing famous for long conventions and dark horse candidates. Col. Row land's nomination in the Sixth Dis trict was like a clap of thunder in a clear sky. Maj. Graham's selection in the Tenth while not entirely unlooked for, was accompanied by some degree of surprise, and before the people have fully recovered from the gratification of this well merited nomination, which was effected only after two hundred and twelve ballots - and which up to that time was the longest ballot on record in North Carolina, there comes the news from the Third Dis trict informing us of. the nomination on the three hundred and jorty-fifth ballot of Maj. C. W. McClammy to succeed Col. Wharton J. Green, the present Reprerien tali ve.; ; A contemporary speaking of the nominee, says Maj. Charles W. Mc Clammy was born in Pender county about 1840 and entered the University of North Carolina in. 1855' graduated with distinction in 1859, being regard ed as one of the bright men of that class. When the war opened young McClammy entered the Third Regi- ment as sergeant and served i with honor and credit throughout the en tire period of the war, sharing the fate of his comrades on the march, in battle and in prison, until peace at length restored him to the plough he had left standing in the furrow at the old homestead. As gallant, as brave and as true as the bravest, he quietly accepted the situation and earnestly devoted himself to the duties of a practical farmer. But his friends were not content with this, and his services were in constant requisition in every canvass, and in 1870 he was brought out as a candidate for the State Senate, and through a split in the Republican party and the fine management of the Democratic Com mittee under the leadership of Maj. Engelhard, he was elected to the Sen ate, despite a majority of about 2,000 against him. In the Senate he made a most excellent, careful and practi cal member, particularly obtaining much valuable legislation for Wil mington and New Hanover county. Speaking of Maj. McClammy, the Hickory Press says, he has never studied any learned profession, but has stuck to his farm, and has done there a great amount of actual labor. He is thoroughly identified with the people, and will make a true repre sentative of their iuterests. He is a fine speaker and will make a success ful canvass. L1BUT. GOVEBXOESTEDMAN. A correspondent of the Wilmington Review writes, speaking of the con duct of the above gentlemen at the recent Wadesboro convention : Some of his friends complained bit terly of his defeat and of the methods by which they supposed it was brought about and spoke of combina tions, &c, &c. In reply he said : "I know of no improper combination made against me, and even if there were I should prefer to be defeated by a combination of Democrats, rather than be elected by a combination with Radicals. The correspondent well adds, Maj. Stedman is stronger to-day with the people than ever before. A BUSINESS 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, and to bring about this resnlt, we make the following offer : We will peesent one ot our hand some lithograph crayons of Governor Scales to every subscriber who be tween now and the 1st of July pays up to January 1st, 1887. We want to begin the new year of 1887 with clean books and we make this early start to do it. After each account is settled up to January 1st, it will be no dimcult matter tor all ot 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 Ihe sentinel, and mak ing it even a more popular newspaper than its present increase in circulation would justify us m believing it to be. A. GOOD FARMER'S VAPEE. To all new cash annual subscribers to The Sentinel received previous to Aug. 25th, we will send Country Homes, for one year, without extra charge. " ' This is a four column, 16 page pa per published at Asheville, N. G., and is devoted specially to the interest of .1 Jl J ine iarmers, raausinai pursuits, ana the developement of the natural re sources of the State and South. Print ed on eood 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 2o. : When you send your subscript ion,' say you want Country Homes. THE REASON WHY. If you receive this copy of The Weekly Sentinel without having order ed it, you will understand that your name has been given vs as a wide-aiuaJte representative citizen of your section who would be likely to aid a worthy newspaper iv- reaching the intelligent reader of hi' county, ar-d of the entire StoUtt." ' ,u , ' .... .1 -iv "- Weiek at youp hands a careful in specticn of ths paper, and when you have dme soj'lumd this copy to your neighbor and then see if you can't get us up a club of subseribersinyour netghborhood. IMMIGRATION ITEMS. Mr. W,' Bigelow, of North Vineland, K. J. wishes to purchase land near Littleton. W. T. Ogden, of Port Republic, M4., desires to visit North Carolina with a view of making a purchase of land. - Parties having good land for sale would do well to correspond with him.' He writes B. W. Garden a friend of his will ac company him. . : , Seven gentlemen from Pennsylvania arrived in Raleigh the first of' last week and after looking around for 'a day or so went in the western part of our State. Several of the par ties are looking for farms while others are looking for a desirable point to open a store and the remainder of the party are looking for timber lands. One of the Northern Immigra tion Agents informs us that the whole party could command ten thousand dollars or more. Some of them will undoubtedly settle perhaps the enti re number. PERSONAL. The Wilmington Star suggests that Charles R. ought to change the name of the Charlotte Observer to the Charlotte Jones Server. Maj. C. W. McClammy was at home in his field pulling fodder at the hour when he was nominated for Congress, says the Goldsboro Messenger. The Mayor of Philadelphia and First Assist ant Postmaster-General Stevenson are at Ashe ville for the summer. Henry Watte reon will be there this week. Mr. J. W. Black well, one of our enterprising men has put away 50,000 pounds oi enselage. This will make a most excellent food for his stock. Durham Recorder. Prof. Splvester Hassell, who has for fifteen years been teaching at Wilson has returned to his old home, Williamston, and will take charge of the Academy there. Rev. Moses Aaron Hopkins, of North Caro lina, appointed Minister Resident and Consul General to Liberia by President Cleveland to succeed Hon. John H. Sinythe, is dead. Prof. Price Thomas, for the past two or three years Superintendent of the New Berne Graded School, has been elected to a Professorship in the University of Tennessee, at Knoxville. Robert L. Taylor is the Democratic nominee for Governor of Tennesseee, and his brother, Alf Taylor, is to be his Republican opponent. It is said that they are both North Carolinians by birth. D. C. Pearson, for years the leader of the Republican party in Burke, and who figured as a typical old time Radical revenue official, will oppose his nephew, S. T. Pearson, a sterling young Democrat, for the Superior Court Clerk ship in Burke county. Hon. George Hearst, United States Senator from California whose portrait Thi Skstikki. published some weeks ago is stopping with his private secretary, Mr. Townsend at the Cen tral Hotel, Charlotte. He is in our State look ing after mining interests. . R. C. WoodlifF, of Franklin county, served in the war between the States in Company K, 44th Regiment, North Carolina troops. May 3, 1S64, he drew his rations and and sent his meat home by his brother. That piece of meat is still in possession of his mother. It is the Frankleton News thinks the only piece of Confederate meat in existance. We give to-day a letter from China, written by Rev. Charlie Soon to the RsJeigh Adeoeatc. The author is a Chinese and was converted to Christianity at Fifth Street ?.T. E. Chun-h, Wilmington, N. C, under the pastoral charge of Rev. T. Page Ricaud, of the North Carolina Conference. He wad educated at Trinity Col lege andVanderbilt Universityjand returned to China last winter. StatesvilJc Christian Advo- ate. A OH AT WITH OUR READERS. A friend of the paper visited " Mocksville re cently and writes back, "I find that Davie county people are right much in love with the old Skntijcki.." Mr. R. E. Truelove, of Laurinburg paid the Sentinel a pleasant call Monday and renewed for the paper. He was on his return trom Yadkin county, his eld home, whither he had been on a short visit. Hon. C. M. Cooke, of Laurinburg, who re ceived a very flattering vote for Congressmen in the recent district convention and who is al so a Sentinel subscriber, writes, "I sympa thize with you in your efforts for the young men of the State, and bid you God speed." W. G. HedgeDeth, Nash county has many kind words for the Skstixel and promises to send us a club of new subscribers from old Nash. This good old county, famous for its apple brandy, pretty girls, and being the home-place of Capt. Bunn, is laying in a grat ifying supply of Sentinels. STATE POST-OFFICE NEWS. Silver Station, Chatham oounty, becomes Silver City. Granite, Caldwell county, loses its postoffice. The mail goes to Lovelady. The Perkinsvill, Burke county mail will hereafter go to Morganton . Solomon D. Bost, postmaster at Efird's Mills, has received his commission : also ' James D, Gilliam, postmaster at Whit Hall. There are new postomces at Flumington, Stanly county, George W. Lowder, postmaster: Hobgood, Halifax county, Edward P. Hyman postmaster : Hubert. Onslow county. D. J Moore, postmaster. For The Sentinel. 1, AllO it AND CAPITAL. BY JOS. LKK MAY. Yon edifice, that myriad extol, On which the wistful eye of envy tiuus, It is the palace of King Capital. Se yon poor beggar-man, that Fortune spurns, Scar'd by the rugged impliments of toil. And clothed in drooping rag o( penury ! He rappeth on the palace door, but foil The ursher mocks at him. In poverty, . His hand out-stretched, pale, hunger to ap- . pease. - The golden king ignores the "simple uu3S." Yet. jii't'nf, waileth ho for God's defense , Smiles from the bosom of His providence. . With hope, remember then that doornad . ' Dive,, -- ' ' ' Is capital and labor-Lazarus. Elizabcthtown, N. C. LA BOB NOTES. WSTlt is the aim of this department to of fer the laboring element of North Carolina an opportunity to express its vote e unrestrained Short Utter regarding the condition of labor, its demands, abuses, etc., will be promptly pub lished. There are five Assemblies of Knights of Labor in Durham. There are two lodges of the Knights of Labor here, one composed of whites, the other of negroes. In the latter one member is being tried for some violation of the laws of the order. Tarboro Southerner. Mecklenburg Assembly, No. 6687, Knights of Labor have presented Mr. John R. Bay, of this city, with a neat gold headed cane, as an appreciation of his labors as State or ganizer for that order. Mr. K. is very proud of his cane, and speaks in very glowing terms of the members connected with that Assembly. Raleigh Visitor. At a convention of delegates from L. A. 6485, 6508 and 6655, K. of L., held in Winston last Thursday, Mr. Leonidas N. Keith, of L. A. No. 6435, the foreman of The Sentinel, Job Printing Booms, was chosen as delegate to represent the three Assemblies at the General Assembly which meets in Bichmond in October next . And Mr. J. H. Elam of L. A. No. 6508, was chosen alternate. We congratulate the Knights upon their wise selections. Mr. Keith will make a faithful and efficient rep resentative. . At the State Assembly of the Knights of Labor held at Baleigh last week, the name of Mr. W. T. Pfohl, of Winston, was recommended and sent to Grand Master Powderly as one of the State Organizers, in place of Mr. John K. Bay, who has accept ed a lucrative position in a printing house in Massachusetts. Mr. Pfohl. was also elected a member of the Executive Board of the State Assembly. Editor Skntinel: Undoubtedly the great question of our time is the labor prob lem. It is for us to determine what are the proper relations of wage-earners to their employers, and how near to such ielations the world can come without a social revolu tion. There are, of course, some so-called re formers principally foreigners though more noisy than numerous, who seem to think that the relations which they desire to establish cannot be substituted for those now existing without turning society, laws and government completely upside down They do not shrink from that consequence and boldly proclaim themselves "socialists,' or reformers of 'society. Consequently it is not easy to persuade minds that are preju diced already that the Knights of Labor and other trades unions are institutions which are the outgrowth of the best human experience, and that are most strongly en trenched, as well as elaborately constructed. I take it then, that for the time being the reform of labor relations must proceed with in the limits of modern social arrangement That is to say, we must recognize rights of capital and well as rights of labor, and must so frame any new laws which the growing importance, in a political sense, of the wage earner makes it certain will be passed, as to prevent either from making unjust encroach ment upon the ether. How this is to be done is a matter for the most careful consid eration and a subject upan the details of which it is unnecessary to enter in this con nection, it is merely a principle which ev ery right-thinking man will, no doubt, ac cept without question. The writer has been connected with labor organizations for a number of years, and must admit that there are individuals in most every organization who entertain a spirit of violence and riot ; yet this is scorn ed by representative members, and is not to be found in the fundamental principles of any trades anion. While the laboring class are conscious of increasing strength, yet rep resentative union men are likewise conscious that when it becomes evident that the de struction of property and blood-shed are aimed at, sympathy is forfeited, and labor invites its own defeat. Frank Dougherty Walkertown, N. C, August Xhth. GRAIN DRILLS 5rJ5"A the most perfect Force Feed Fertilizer Drill in existence. Send tor catalogue. Saw and Crist Mills. Steam Engines. Cin- Powers, Cider Mills, Threshing Ma chines Corn Sheilera ana Standard Agricultur al Implements generally. Send for illustrated catalogue. A. U. rAKUUnAK. 4 Pennsylvania Agricultural Woras York Pa, NOTICE ! I HAVE a tract of land for sale, lying on Muddy creek, 84 miles west of Winston, containing 130 acres, more or less. It has about 30 acres of bottom land, a good meadow, and a new dwelling honse, not yet finished, and one new tobacco barn ; plenty of good tobacco and wheat land. Any one wishing to buy will do ... 1 t f 1 ' T 1 weu to come ana see oeiore Duying ewewuere, and for further particulars call on or address J M Hctr, Winston, N C. July 29-4t EUGENE L HARRIS & CO., mi UATzm and mm 12ftJ FoyetltviUe St., RALEIGH, N. C. OUR REMOVAL TO ABOVE QUARTERS on FavetteviHe Street, gives a nice show room for goods and in addition a larsje and wall lighted Studio where MA. UAKK1S wui con tinue his FQ XLTXl AIT WORK ! With better facilities than ever. Bend him ot ders for enlargements in Olli, PASTEL OR CRAYON HE GUAARANTEES TO PLEASE I may 13 ly. Cohics Jsrser and faerusj Bill C&Itsi OR SALE AT FARMER'S PRICES ! ALL ENTITLED TO REGISTRATION in the American Cattle Club Herd Books. Full particulars on application. IT- T ni tTVDAv ir tn '. june 2i 4t. Salem, N. a HOLIDAY ASD BRIDAL PRESENTS For solid silver isooit-Rann beat trini plated ware, such aa waiters, ake baskets, oa ten, water seta, kaives. forks, (pooiix. Ac, A JOS. SEVAN, MAIK STSEW. WANTED ! ,000.000 llllD But to thoroughly investigate the merits of the Engines, Saw Mills and Wood Planers, manu factured by the Salem Ibok Woris, Salem, If. C: T WANTED! A MAN OF PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE m manufacturing " Smokme Tobacco." to invest a small sum and take charge of the business, in a desirable town in Morth Carolina. 1., Samau Orrica. Good references required. june S8-K. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE HAVING qualified aa administrator on the herebv ffivATI fill naronm inrlandul in 41a estate of the said Geo. T. Foust, deo'd., to make immediate payment and settlement ; and all persons having claims against said estate are rV1 lit T-ii! 6a nvABAnt- V. .. F . i j w iioocu mo omiio ivn payment within twelve months from August 5th, 1886, ur wis notice wiu do pieaa in oar ot their re covery. Eugene E. Gsat, Adm'r aug 5 8w of Geo T Foust, dee'd. UNIVERSITY OF N. C. THE NEXT SESSION OPENS AUGUST 26th. Fifteen Professors offer a wide ranije of in structions in Literature, Science and Philoso phy. The Law School and the Department of Normal Instruction are fully equipped. Special higher training in all the departments is pro vided for graduates of the University and ol other Colleges free of charge. Select Library of 20,000 volume; Reading-Room of 114 Peri odicals. Total collegiate expenses $88.00 a year. uoara s.uu to u.3u per month, sessions begin last Thursday in August. For full in- lormauon, aaaress President KEMP P. BATTLE. LL. D.. Julyl3-lm. Chapel Hill, N. C. Tar Heel Liniment! A Valuable Remedy for theCure and Relief of Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Cholera Morbus. Cramns. Cramp Colic, Kidney Complaints, Gravel in Bladder, Pains in Stomach and Bowels. Rheu matism, Neuralgia, Lame or Stiff Back, Bruises, Sprains, Nettle-rash, Poison Oak, Itch, Frost .bites, etc. For Catarrh and Cold in the Head it gives instant relief, and is an infallible cure. asS-Remember TAR HEEL LINIMEXT. - Ask your druggist or merchant for it and take no other. It is the Best, Surest and Safest Liniment on the market. Price SO cents per bottle. Sold by Druggist and Merchants gen erally. Send for testimonials. HUUBTUM Jc DMEKSOS, Sole Prop'rs and Manui'rs, Greensboro, X. C. J. E. Gilmke, Wholesale Agent, june 30-ly Winston, N C. NOTICE OF SALE! BY VIRTUE of an order of the Superior Court of Forsyth county, I will expose to ale at public auction, for cash, at the Court House door in Winston, N C ON SATURDAY, AUGUST 28th, 1886, at 2 o'clock, pm.the Huuse andLot of William Long, lying in the north-eastern part ot tbo town of Winston, N C. The said lot of land is 400x190 feet, and on it is situated the dwelling now occupied by William Long. For information in regard to the premises apply to I A Holder, William Long or the undersigned. Time of sale : Saturday, August 28th, at 2 o'clock, p jb. Terras ol sale : casli. Place of sale : Court House Door. Eugene E. Gray, Commissioner. July 28, 1886. tds NORTH CAROLINA, FORSYTH COUNTY, IN SUPERIOR COURT. It B KKRNER ADM'R d b n OF CD KEEHLN vs FRANK KEEHLN AND OTHERS: NOTICE. The defendents, Mary E Reid, Robt L Keehln, Mora JB Keehln, Maggie iveehln, Theodore Keehln, Amos Keehln, Isadora Keehln, the heirs of Floriden Keehln and Frank Keehln, Addie Keehln and May Keehln will take no tice that an action entitled as above has been commenced in the Superior Court, of Forsyth county, to sell land for assets to pay debts ; and the said defendants will further take notice that they are required to appear at the ofllce of the Clerk of the Superior court of Forsyth county in Vinston, K. C, at in o elock, a. in., on Sat urday the 25th day or September next, and auBwer or demur to the the complaint in said action or the plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in said complaint. C. S. Hacseb, C.S. C. augi PIEDMONT AIR-LINK ROUTE. TjW.siVi Richmonfl & Danville System CONDENSED SCHEDULE, Trains Kun by 75 deg. Meridian Time. Northbound. No. 63 I No. ei Daily Daily Ar. Ar. Southbound. No. 50 i no. Daily Daily July 4, 1S86. Lv. New York 12 00n'gt Lv. 5 40jim 6 (13pm 9 aopnv 11 OGpn .3 20pm 6 20am iz aapni 3 00am Philadelphia 7 2-oani 10 03am 11 25piu Baltimore 9 50am 3oam sudoi waHninirion ii i.iani 4 loam 8 l'lumCharlottcBvilleS iSnui 3 00am 8 00am 12 55pm Lynchburg 6 05pm 6 ISam 7 00am 3 30nm Richmond 8 25pm 2 OOt S 57am 1 301)111 Jlurkeville 6 2:m ' 4 05a 3 04am 13 Slum Kevsrille 5 5Spm 4 Mr 1 04am J2 SSpmDrake'sHranrhs 14pm 5 0' 11 SOiim 10 00am Danville 10pm X4' lit 11 00am 4 40pm Goldsboro 11 50am 7 00a m 1 86pm Raleigh 5 00 pm 4 40am 12 2Hpm Durham 6 07pm "1 00pm Chapel Hill 4 45pm 2 55am 1! S4.im Hillsboro li 17pm A 01)1.111 10 :itn 1 1J 10 if am Inn 9 43pm 7 52am ireeusboro 11 00pm 12 30am 11 28am ISalein 7 15pm 9 03pm 7 25am High Point 11 Spin 8 01pm U 10am Salisbury 12 57am 7 52pm 5 33am Concord 1 4Upm ft 35pm 4 4am Charlotte 3 00pm 3 48pm 1 34am Spartanburg 6 40pm 2 80pm 12 2-".am wreetiville 7 'Unm Lv. Lv. . Ar, H 40am Cuopm Atl.ir.t.i 1 :'uii: -t j Spill li if am 10 Vfi.tll) 1 1 i !pni 1 1 t'Jpi" i pupm H ,04pm 4, 4'.pn 111 4'.lilll Miailv exwpt fundiiv-SLEEPINC-CAR SERVICE. On trains 50 and 51 I'liUmna BulTet Sleeier letwei:ii Atlanta an-l New Yolk. On train? 52 and is Pullman l.iiffc't Sleeper iMitwften Washington and New Orleans, Wat-h-lugton- and Autust".. l'tdlmnn Sliver be tween Kiohmond ind orc-eiisboro. Through Tickets ou Kale, at principal . .-tain-uc" to all points. J8yy For rates and information appiy to any agent of the Company, or to E. B. THOMAS, . C. W. CHKAHS, lieu'l Manngcr; A.-"t Geu'l la-v.. Ai .. liiclnnond. Va.