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THE WEEKIA' SENTINEL: THURSDAY7, DECEMBER 2, 1886.
ESTABLISHED 1852. A Prooressive-Democratic Fam- ily Newspaper, issued every Thurs day Morning by the OldSam Pub lishing House, and mailed to sub cribers at &1,Q a year. Conluctel by AX D ABLY ASSISTED BY A LARGER AJf D MORE THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED CORPS OF CORRESPONDENTS AND CONTRIBU TORS, THAN THAT ENGAGED BY ANY OTHER JOURNAL IN NORTH CAROLINA THE SENTINEL HAS THE LARGEST CIRCULiATIOX IN WINSTON - SALEM, FORSYTH COUNTY, AND THE 5TH CON GRESSIONAL DISTRTCT. IT IS THERE FORE THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM WITHIN THIS TERRITORY. RATES MADE 2NOWN UPON APPLICATION. Address, OLDHAiH PUBLISHING HOUSE. WINSTON, N. C. Entered at Winston Post Office as id-class matter The New South, Wilmington, N, C, Established May 1st, 1882, Consolidated with The Sentinel, April 1st, 1883. The Winston Leader, Established January 27, 1878, Consolidated with The Sentinel, October 1st, 188S. The Southern Woman, Established June 15. 1885, Consolidated with The Sentinel. Oct. 7, 1886. Thursday Morning, Dec. 2, 1886 NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Ayer's Sarsapakilla page 5 Hood's Sarsapakilla page 8. AMERICAN AORICCLTLR'ST page 8. V. O. TnOMPSOX--Irussist--pag3 5. Blood Balm Co. I!. 15. B.--page7. II allett ft Co. Publishers page . Ashcraft & Owens Druggist page 4. IIakpers' Magazine Xew York page 8. X. W. Ayeu- & Sox Advertising Agents pr.sre !. ggg"- Advertisements to be inserted every other week and having special position will be charged 10 percent extra. XS Advertisers wlio desire changes in their advertisements must send in copy not later than Monday -noon to insure chanoc. EST" Advertisements discontinued before the time contracted for has expired, civirged tran sient rales for time actually published. jjr" Tlie patrons oThe Sentinel whi'e visiting 2vew York ca n find this paper on file in the Netvtpaper Rnom. of Mensrs. George P. Howell v Co., 10 Spruce Street. JZy Heading notices inserted at the rates of 10 eta a line for each insertion. JYb notice counted less than three loics, for which 25 cts is charged and which must be paid with copy or ntt inserted. We can not open accounts for this class of 'advertising. To permanent adxa-t i-ers me offer the following discount: 50 lines in one month, 0 ver cent. ion " two " 15 '" " 300 " three " 20 " " 500 " four " 25 " JESsS""" The Sentinel desires the name and ad dress of every 2?orth Carolinian now living in ether Stales, and it earnestly asks of il3 read ers to forward to us all they know of, beside mentiojiing the Matter to their friends, and get ting teui ts tfe likewise. Cur tut-qf-Slate exchan ges are respectfully re-quested to assist us also ' giving publicity to this paragraph. All of our tarheel renders abroad know of many who were formerally from North Carolina. Please send their names on a postal. We shall commence shortly send ing out statements to those of .our subscribers who are in arrears for as much as a year. To do this entail upon us considerable trouble, time and expense. We earnestly ask our delinquent readers to help us avoid this by making a remittance at once. We hope every subscriber who is not receipted for the present year will remit something, be it great or small. Ask yourself if you owe us anything, and it you do, get a postal note, money order or registered letter and forward it to our address. A failure to remit will force us to discontinue sending the paper to you. We must clear our lists of all habitual delinquents. Are you onet As the time trouble and expense required to send out statements to de linquents is necessarily great, postal cards will be used this year, instead of envelopes and slips. We are glad to say tkat many of oui Subscribers are remitting and we hope to hear from many more before we commence send ing out statements. The Asheboro Courier favors Judge Merrimon for the United States Sen ate to buceeed Ransom. Ther3 was not a single car coupler invaited in North Carolina the past week. Our inventive laculties are surely not languishing! Tny. -FXTR(r:! Is rnv obligation to Caul Psetzeis National Weekly of Chicago, for the excellent portrait of ex-President Arthur upoa our Iron t page. . - "Richmond, Va.," says a New Or leans paper, "has been making money and accumulating surplus capital, un til now ther is a great deal of wealth seeking outside investment." And adds : "It is to the credit of our com patriots that the tendency is strongly to Southern investments." This is as it should be. For many years to come Southern capital should be utilized at home. iJvery dollar invested South diminishes the power of outside mon etary influence, increases the value cf our possessions, and clothes us with more authority. This is simply an appeal to the law of self preservation, and its wisdom i3 beyond criticism. What has Cluverius done to the Greensboro Workman t AJf ERA OF RAILROAD BUILDING. Within no former period of North Carolina history has there been so much railroad activity as at present. The magic influence of the railroad tie has touched some communities and gilded their prospects to so inviting a degres that other ambitious towns long and clamor for a similiar im petus. There are to do day a perfect net work of roads in prospect and if J all are built Jiardly a township in the State would be out of hearing distance of the locomotive whistle. This activity is indeed gratifying to all true lovers of North Carolina's in dustrial growth, and it presages a fut ure for our State, which certainly ought to quiet the grumblers, and make the "mummies" rise up and shake off their old time lethargy. These signs of railroad progress, all indicate that the young, vigorous manhood of the newer South, is at the Tielm, and will guide our old ship of state into a haven of grand industrial triumphs, and to a more complete and practical prosperity. Among the more prominent railroad schemes now being discussed in the State i3 that of the Roanoke & South ern Road, -whose route tends from Roanoke, in Virginia, to Martinsville, in Henry county, thence on through Caswell and Rockingham counties in this State, to Winston, where the re mainder of the Southern outlet is still in conjecture. ' The prospects for the completion of this road are fairly en couraging, but unless Forsyth county offers substantial inducements, the route may be averted to another di rection. Another road which has very gootl prospects of being built is that which is intended to extend from Lynchburg to Durham. This will be a valuable acquisition to North Carolina's rail road property, and the town of Dur ham exercises her usual discretion and wisdom in putting her best efforts forward in behalf of this scheme. It is indeed a "red letter day for Dur ham," and dates the beginning of an era of progress which will make her one of our largest Southern cities. The projected road from Smith ville oh the ocean to Bristol, Tenn., and known as the South Atlantic and North Western Railroad, has every indication and assurance of a success ful termination. The route will ex tend through Brunswick thence into South Carolina, afterwards through Stanly on to Salisbury and Mocksville through Cookes Gap into Tennessee. Winston might have secured this road with the proper sort of effort, and it would have been a valuable connec tionj' but it seems that her railroad men are worshipping other idols and the project represented by Col. Rise ly, met with a cold shoulder. The proposed Southern extension of the Bait more & Ohio through North Carolina is an interesting topic of railroad gossip, just now, and the route of the extension, is a3 yet, unde cided. Asheyille, always alive to her interests, has recently sent a delega tion of her representative men to Bal timore to present to the B. & O. peo ple the advantages of embracing that popular 'Summer resort in the route yet to be selected. It has been inti mated that the B. & O. intend . secur ing control of the Virginia Midland, complete the pigeon-holed North Car olina Midland, and thus take Winston in. This is only a possibility, but no concentrated effort has been made, or is likely trbe made, if we are to judge by the past, looking towards the pre senting of Winston's claims to the B. & O. Co., ' and the advantages in freight traffic which would accrue to- thai organization, if the route toucbed this city. . The Wilmington & Weldon R. R. Co., is one of the most active and pro gressive organizations in the State;, It goes quietly to work, builds a connec tion without apparently thinking it was worthy of any espeeial amount of applause, and pushes vigorously on towards other accomplishments. - The Sentinel, is not alone in the belief that great things are in store for the W. & W., and the day is not far dis- j tant when it will be a powerful organ ization, and its ramifications will per meate into many different directions and into many Southern States. Its recent compltion of the "hort Cut' from Wilson to Fayetteville, covering a distance of 74 miles was rapidly ac complished, and now the road i3 being pushed forward towards Florence in South Carolina, The East& West Carolina Rail road is a new scheme of which we yet know very little, but our Rockingham friends, through whose county it is aimed to pass, are discussingjit warmly. It is only a matter of a compara tively short time when the Cape Fear fe Yadkin Valley Railroad will be completed to Mt. Airy, and The Sentinel, congratulates the Mountain City upon its approaching era of pros perity. When Mt. Airy is reached a western connection is inevitable. The Richmond & Danville indicate that it is their aim to extend the Northwestern road from Winston to Wilkesboro, and a new survey of the old N. C. Midland has been ordered. It is said that the stallid opposition to the lease of the N. C. Railroad is so plainly apparent that it is the inten tion of the R. & D. to build immedi ately the connecting link between Winston and Statesville, get control of the line from that place to Char lotte, and then own a thorough route between the latter city and Danville. It is to Winston's interest that this scheme be carried out, a3 it would place this city on the trunk line, and be productive of many advantages. We suspact that the R. & D. are in terested in the proposition announced in the Associated Press dispatches of last week, to the effect that the South Atlantic & Ohio Railroad, of which Bristol is a terminus, be extended to Statesville. We might continue further, Enu merating additional projects, but, those we have mentioned indicate pretty clearly the great impetus which is being given to Railroad matters, and it behooves every wide-awake town to watch carefully its interests, which may be in jeopardy by the con structing of competing lines within the same territory. "Congressman Morrison looses his seat" is the heading an exchange puts to a press dispatch. Some stray political buW dog has probably been meandering around in that neighbor hood. ABOUT ADVERTISING. The well known drug house of Messrs. I. S. Johnson & Co., Boston, Mass., who have an advertisement in The Sentinel, inform us, in a recent communication, that in the future all of their immense amount of advertis ing will be done direct with the pub lishers and not through the agencies as heretofore. This is a wise conclu sion and other large advertisers would do well to emulate it. . The advertiser when dealing direct with "the publish er wins the latter's good will and sym pathy and he will go farther to make the advertisement a paying investment to the advertiser, than if it had come to him from an agency, with the pro prietor's of which there existed noth ing in common. Mr. G. G. Green, the successful owner of Busche's German Syrup and August Flower, announces that he has heretofore done all of his ad vertising on fences, signs and old buildings, but that after due delibera tion he has concluded to advertise in th future in the columns of newspa pers. Frank Siddall, the great Phila delphia soap manufacturer, who has made advertising a study, and who is probably the most thoroughly accom plished advertising expert in this coun try, has recently given vent to the con firmed conviction that newspapers are the best medium in which to advertise his business, because he has discovered that those people who don't, read newspapers, don't use soap. An effort is being made by mem bers cf the State Guard to secure the pppcr.tment- of Col. Jon.v W. Cot ten, Adjutant Geuerai of North Carolina, in place of Gen, Johnstone Jones. ' ; , The friends of that excellent gen tleman and progressive railroad man, Col. A. B. Andrews, will be gratified to learn that he has again been elected President.of the Western North Caro lina Railroad Company, and that Maj. Joseph Wilson has also been return ed to his old place. This reinstate ments of two very popular officers i3 probably due to the recent shake Np of the R. & D. stock. The average edition of The Sen tinel for each week in November lacks only twenty-four copies being dOUblO that of each issue in Nov ember of last year. This is a record The Sentinel is proud o Esteem ed contemporaries who misconstrue this statement as a boast are at per fect liberty to hold fast to their opin ions. An intelligent public will dis criminate. THE V OTE FOR JUDGES. The votts for Chief Justice and Judges of the Supreme Court, Judges of the Superior Court and Solicitors were canvassed on Saturday, in Ral eigh. Smith, C. J. 116,428, Buxton, 84,191. The following is the abstract: Buxton, rep, for associate justice, received 9,888 votes, which must of course be taken from the above fig ures in order to get the proper demo cratic maiority ; V. S. Lusk, rep, lor chief justice, received 2,692 votes ; W. P. Bynum, rep, 1,428 ; T.S.Ashe, dem, for associate justice, 117,292 ; A. S. Merrimon, dem, 117,311 ; J. W. Albertson, rep, 94,451 ; V. S. Lusk, rep, 91,146; A. E. Henderson 1; John Manning, dem, 1, and W. D. Pru den,dem, 1. H. G. Connor, dem, for superior court judge, received 116,027 votes ; Benj. F. Bullock, Jr., rep, 93, 942 ; Benj. Bullock, rep, 732 ; C. R. Thomas 2 ; Walter Clark, dem, 117, 196 ; Thomas P. Devereux, rep, 94, 524; E. T. Boykin, dem, 117,052; W. S. O'B. Robinson, rep, 94,201 ; W. O. B. Robinson, rep, 473 ; W. J. Montgomery, dem, 117,096; D. M. Furches, rep, 94,553 ; J. F. Graves, dem. 117.022; A. E. Holton, rep, 94, 567 ; R. P. Buxtnu, rep, 21 ; A. C. Avery, (iem, 116,980; Bowman, rep, 94?321 ; John Marsh, 145 ; John G. Bynum, 1 ; J. H. Merrimon, dem, 117,136; Perry A. Cummings, 94: 538 ; Frank A. Cummings, 47. The Democratic majority in the State, is upwards of 23,000. Personal. Gen. Clingman is very sick at Asheville. Mr. M. R. Gregory, State senator elected from the first district is dangerously ill. Senator Vanc.has been invited to address a large new Israelitisii club called the Standard Society, in Washington, J). C. Mr. A. S. Joues s of Itufus II. Jones, Esq., of Cary, N. C., has been appointed to a $1,000 clerkship in tho. pension bureau ot Washing ton under the civil service law. Frank Wood, of Edenton, was married in Hillsuoro, on Thursday. Xov. 11, by Rev. Jos. Murphey, in St. Matthew's Episcopal Church, to Miss Beleeoa A. Collins, daughter of Maj. George Collins ind grandauliter of Paul C. Cameron, Ej. Governor Scales sat in his spacious and handsome office, looking at the map of the State. Placing a finger on the little town of Wentworth, Roekingham county, he smiled and said . "I was bom there. In that little hamlet of hardly more than 15p people there lived, between the years of 1851 and 1859, be sides myself, Thoma3 Settle, John H. Dillard and Thomas Buffin." Each of the latter be came an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, while A M. Scales, after twelve years of faithful service in Congress, came to be Gov ernor of the SUite. Greensboro Patriot. In the beginning of this century there occur red at Raleigh a battle of giants. The scene of the conflict was the "Circuit Court of the United States. The arbiter of the foray was Judge Potter. On the side of the plaintiff the leader Win. Gaston. On the side of the de- fendent the most eminent was Duncan Came ron. It was Earl Granville struggling to get back from the jeople of North Carolina the magnificant estate which they had won by the sword: When the fight was ended all that re mained to the noble earl was the honor of nam ing two of our counties, Granville and Carteret He carried his futile quest to the Supreme Counorthe United States, but the war of 1812 came on and the plaintiff retired from the pur suit. Dr. K. P. Battle. ' LADIES READ THiS. To the first lady sending us one dol lar and 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 ot the best household pa pers published. SE3JTIXKL CLUB RATES. In clubs of 5 subscribers, $1.40 each. " " " 10 " $1.25 " " " " 15 $1.15 " " " 20 " $1.00 " Get five of vour neighbors, not now on our litt, to subscribe, each for one year, to Ihe Sentinel, and we will send you a copy free for the same length of time. THE REASON WHY. If you receive tins copy cf The Vt eekly benttnel without having order-e-il it, i'nn will undcrctan.J thJ- 'W name h 'ts been given us a-i i wide-awake representative citizen of ynur section who would be likely to aid a worthy newspaper, in reo-chiug the intelligent readers of tut county, and of the entire. State. .:fi .-I; '.. ! - We ask- at your hands a earefvl -in-spe-etio'n the paper,' and when you have done so, hand this copy to your neighbor and then set if you cavJi gel us vp club of subscribers in your neighborliovd. THE SENATE. let District (Cnrrituck. Camden, Pasquotank," Hertford, Gates, Chowan and Perquimans) W W Speight and Thomas J Murden, Reps. 2d I'istrict (Tyrrell. Wasliincton, Dare, Mar tin, Beaufort. Hyde and Pamlico) C t War ren and J A Spruill, Dem 8rd District (Northampton and Bertie) F D Winston, Rep. 4 th' District (Halifax) Rep. 5th District Edgecombe) R S Taylor, (col.) Rep. Oth District Pitt) Willis R Williams, Dem. Ti ll Di.hi-!.- AT:i- . 1 I.--..-,. i: Cant. E'Thorne and T S Cnilii Iinm. 8th District-HCraven) C C Clark, Dem. 9th Distriot-'.Joues, Ouslow aud Carteret) Dr 10th District fDipfiaand Wayne) J A Bryan, iciu. bdu y .irouuiiiirsi, inu. ie ill . 11th District (tirecne and Lenoir) Arthur, Rep. 12th District (New Bfawrver and Pender) C P Lockey, Rep. 13th District (Brunswick and Bladen) W J Sutton, Rep. lh District (Sampson) & W Kerr, dem. lth District--(Columbus and Robeson) II. D. Wilson and J. E. Purcell, dems. 16th District (Cumberland and Harnett) -Dr John C. MeCormick, dem. 17th District Johnston) J H Pou, dem. 18th district (Wake) Loftin Terrell, Rep. 19th District (Warren? C A Cook, Rep. 20th Xistrict vOrange,' Person, Caswell and Durham) J B Mason and T S Harrison, reps. 21st district (Granville W K Jenkins, rep. 22nd district (Chatham and Alamancej Hi ram D Mason, Ind.. dem. 23d district (Rockingham) Simpson, Ind. dem. 24th District (Guilford) Murrow rep. 25th District (Moore and Randolph) Dun can E. Mclver, dem. 2(fth district (Richmond and Montgomery) John F. Crowder, rep. 27th district (Anson and Union) H B Ad ams, dem. 23th district (Stanly and Cabarrus) S J Pemberton, dem. 2!th districtfMeeklenburg) Capt S B Alex ander, deni. W)th district (Rowan and .Davie) F E Shob er, dem. 81t District (Daidson) S E Williams dem 32d District (Forsyt i and Stokes) W. C. Mathews, rep. sad district (Surry and Yadkin) Lil- lington, rep. 34th district (Iredell. Wilkes and Alexander) W D Turner, and E M Stevenson, dems. :i."tii District (Watauga, Ashe and Allegha ny) VV. C. Fields, dem. 3lith district (Mitchell. Caldwell. Burke. ancey and McDowell) Col Isaac H Baley, Mitchell and Dr Jno 7ull, dems. 37th district (Catawba and Lincoln) Dr. Win L Creuse. dcin. 3sth district (Gaston and Cleveland) James Li weuii, ciem. 39th District (Rutherford and Polk'' John B. Eaves, dem. 10th district (Buncombe and Madison) Fox. rep. 41st district (Haywood, Henderson and Trau3vlvania)--Geo V il-son, dem . 42d district--(.Jackson, Swam. Macon, Chero kee, i. lay and Graham) Kope Llias, dem. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Alexauiler Reuben Watts', dem. Alamance Thos. M. Holt. dem. Aliujrlianv It A .DatiKliton, dem. Anson--W L Parsons, dem. Ashe Rep. Beaufort B W Waters, Ind dem. J!laden--C C Lyon, dem. Brunswick Swuin, rep. Bertie Uouhlac. rep. ISuucomue Welch, rep and It Pearson, Ind dem iurKe--.j i .uius, ueui. Cabarrus .lames Long, Iud Dem. Caldwell D D Coffey, dem. Camden John W ilalsted, rep. Carteret C It Thomas, Jr . dem. Caswell--W P Webster (col) Itep. Catawba M F Hull, Dem. Chowan Elihu Copeland, rep. Clay McClure, Dem. Cleveland H F ."check, Dem. Cherokee W O 1'atton, dem. Columbus A C Jleares, deni. Craven X B Lane. dem. Cumberland Thomaa H Sutton and John G .Shaw. dems. Currituck Pierce Ilrsmpton. den:. Chatham James Parham and John T Pnsohall, ini. uems. Dare Hep. .Davidson N W Beeson and Williams, dems. -DavieEllis, rep. .Duplin J D Southcrland. dem. urhain T C Oaklev. Ind. dem. Ktlsecombo R C Crenshaw (col.) and Dred lmueriy (coi.) reps. Franklin J H (Filiiams, col., and Thad Macon res. Forsyth Henry E Fries, Jr, dem. Gaston--Jno F VVilsou, dem. Graham Crisp, rep. Gates R Galling, luddem. Grranville J M Davis and II G Tilley, reps. Greene Dor?ett.. rep. Guilford- -J A Pritchett ami 1? G Chillcutt, reps iiauiax z rep. Haywood-- H'm. P. Crawford, dem. Harnett Thomas W Harrington, deni. Ilenrlersou Ewart, rep. Hertford E T Snijies, rep. Hyde -I B Watson, dem. Iredell A Leazea and J B Ilolmau, dems. Jackson Dr. Candler, rep. Johnston--K S Abell, dem.. and John Sanders. iuu Hem. Jones Green, rep. Lenoir M A Gray, deni. Liucoln--T H Proctor, dem. Macon W N Allman, dem. Madison Prischett, rep. Martin John W Manning, dem. Moore D C Me Kinnon, rep. Montgomery Alien Jordan, rep. McDowell G IC Crawford, reii. Mecklenburg Dr. J T lie 11, E K P Osborne and j w iuoore, uems. Mitchell J S Turner, rep. jsasii jonn siiarp rep. New Hanover Howe and Ilolloway, reps. Northampton Dr. R. H. Standi, dem., and IT R Kawls, rep. Onslow H E King, dem. Orange J H Cheek, rep. Pamlico J. B. Martin, dem. Pasquotank llintou (col) rep. Pender R M Croo , rep. Perquimans H TTIiite, rep. Person - J F Wooily, rep. Pitt M c .- Cherry and EC Hlount, dems. Polk Heurv Morgan, r sp. Randolph Dr John W Worth and T 3 Redding dems. Richmond Joshua Chappell, rep. Robeson II MeMillian and D C Uej.'an, clems. Rockingham Webster and Lindsey, Ind dems Rowan Lee S Overman, dem. Rutherronl Geo. Stewart, rep Sampson It It Bell and W K Stevens, dems. Staid y D X Bennett, dem. Stakes I C Newsome. rep. Surry--fdiailrek l-'ninkhu. dem. Sw.nii A II Have-, dem. Trativl vania .f V Dover, deni. Tyrrell- It P Telton ileni. Union (J A Ashiiutt. dem. Vmiee J AI Wutsou. col., rep. WakeTemple, Mangum, Hoover and Sorrcll, rep. Improvement in the Soda .Engine. An improvement has been made in the Honigman soda or fireless locomotive, a specimen of which was tried on the Adams Street Passenger railway a few months ago. It is a new method of evaporating the water out of the caustic soda solution after it has become too di lute to be effective in heating. The method consists in inverting the process. The soda remains in its own tank, next the water boiler, into which high pres sure steam is turned frtm a stationary boiler. The raised temperature of the water is communicated to the soda, which is also in communication with the air. The water in the soda is thus driven off, until the boiling point of the soda so lution is equal to the temperature of the steam which is being used used for heat ing, after which the soda engine is dis connected from the stationary boiler and is ready for use. Scientific Journal. Fr .-e TtzS-. Hie redticiinn ' Sis-cri-ai i.iw( '! taking oli'of revenue sKn;s rrimi'iei;--ry Medicines, no d-tuot ha laively ieueihtet the count inert), as wc'.l a relieving tiie Inmii-u ni our manufacturers. Ep l.tlly i '.lifs tin ease with Gretm A uyut r't-wr and fio-cic' Ofmum .Syrup, . tue !-e.Mn-;:o.i of tliiri-si -?e:hi per dozen, h i been added to iiiercax' the size ot llio bottlos me remedies, thereby giviiii: oiie-flitii more medicltio iu tin; 75'3Utsii. i'ae .1 v.jivt yiuiperf or Dyspepsin aud Xaver Coiiiplaint aud the cvrvu vruj forCou;h and Lun L!u;U;--. iiave jorliups tlie largest wile ol any medicines in tlio world, 'i'ne advantage of iuci-e.to i wz; oi' rii.f ...tl.s . -ii be greatly apprerhted by t'te Mek iii'i -fi'iiir in every tiown and viib,;: trt cii'thy.eu e-.in u i-rie. Sample bottles for 10 c';it rcunrin Hie skiuu eise. . ASSIGNEE'S SALE - OF- Valuable Heal Estate! -I2T- winston, tf a BY VIRTUE" o AUTHORITY CONFERRED upon us" bv jj; eertain Dprftd nf AMirnimani made to us by J. H. Stockton and wife, and E. A. Pfohl, and recorded in the Register of Deeds office in Forsyth county, N. C, in Book No. 2, Page 567, Ac, w will expose to sale for cash, at public auction, to the highest bidder, On Thursday, M December, 188S, At II o'clock A. M., onJ the 'itemises, the fol lowing described real 'isseate: : First. The 3-story Brick Hotel 'building and lot, known as the Cent." Hotel' Property, on West side of Main Street. Second. The 3-story Fraina Building and 2 story Brick Building, with lots, known as the Merchant's Hotel Property; - on East side, o Main Street. Third. 3 lots fronting on Mara Street, and 3 lots fronting on Church Street, suitable for the erection of business houses, "lyin between the store house and the Merchant's Hotel. Fourth. The 3-story and ' basement Brick Store House Property, with 2-story brick ware house adjoining, on the corner of Main and Third Streets, and running baek to Church Street. Fifth. Also vacant lots lyin? on Church' and Chestnut Streets, adjoining the Livery Stable of Crutchfield i McArthur. Sixth. A highly improve! Farm of about 100 acres, lying within one mile of the Court' House in Winston, N. C. Seventh. A lot of land known as the Ice Pond Lot, lying on New Shallow Ford Street in Salem, N. C, containing of an acre. Eighth. A house aud lot on Tond Street, in Salem, N. C. Most of the above described Real Estate is situated in the most desirable business portion of the Town of Winston. We will also sell a lot of Hotel Furniture and other personal property, including one pair of extra tine Dray Horses, other stock, Omnibuses, Wagons, it, Ac. J. C. BUXTON, EUGENE E. GRAY, Assignees of Pfohl fc Stockton. N. B. We will state that arrangements can be made for parties becoming purchasers by paying one-third cash, en day of sale, lor time payments of balance of purchase money, nov. 24 St. Scribner's Magazine Published Monthly WITH ILLUSTRATIONS FIRST NUMBER READY DEC. I5TH. Scribner's Magazine will bo. in the widest sense a magazine of general literature and each number will be fully illustrated. Some of the most notable papers to appear din ing the first year are a series of "Unpublished Letters of Thackery" of very great autobiographical val ue ; ex-Minister E. B. Washburiiu's "Reminis cences of the Siege and Commune of Paris;" "Glimpses at the Diaries of Gouverneur Mor ris," Minister to France at the clu.e of the last century (giving description of social life and characters at the time); a collection of contem porary letters describing "Early New York and NiW England Society." There is" nitieli excellent fiction, including a serial by Harold Frederick ; stories extending through several numbers by H. C. Bunner, J. S. of j J.i le and others ; ami short stories by R. L. Stevenson, Joel chandler Harris, T. A. Janvier, Miss Jewett, Octave Thanet, H. II. Boye&en, Miss Crosby, anil a host of others. Notable special papers to be published very early are General F. A. Walker's on "Social ism ;" Dr. William Hayes Ward's on "Bab ylonian Cylinders;" Mr. John C. Bor'es' on the "Portraits of Ca'sar ;" Captain Greene's on "Coast Defence," etc., etc. Scribner's Magazine will be published at $3.00 a year, or 25 cents a copy. Subscriptions may be sent to any newsdealer or bookseller, or to CHARLES SCRIBNER'S SONS. Mrs., 743 and 745 Broadway, New York. D0 LASGELL'S ASTHMA AND CATARRH SOLD BY A LI DRUGGISTS. Having Ktnijrglcil 20 Ter between life ar.'l death with A.tliiHr Phthisic, trentet! by em inent )hyi inn, aiil iweivinu in beitrllt, I whh compelled during ihc nt St years of my ill ness to nit on my rhatrdny an l nifriit :tr!iting for hit nth. MyVulTerings'were 't'yond diM-rip-tion. In desire i experimented m myself by compounding roots a;nl herhsand inhaling the uifdieine thtin ohtained. furtiinrudy discov ered thin Winderful Cure. fr Asihina and Ca tarrh, warranted lo relieve the. inof. HtiiMiom e;:rte of Anihmu in live in inn !-, that the pa sienl can lie down to ret and sleep comforta bly. 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(.iained t iuim in H week Woiild not !id without it, Martin Fox. I.ittle Fall. X. Y.. wv:it: Kind Reuieiiy exi.elieut. Could not lite wiiinu.t it. We huve ujiy 0'l:ir lierrtv i"-l i:.ls of cure or relief. Aiel Hi order that ni! fuflercrs from Asttima, C'ltai rli. liav lent am! 'r.inved diseases may hae an opjM.rtiu il y of c -i .up the value of the Kuniedv we w'.ii ei.d lo a"v ai- : dress Itial pic:kae free of charge. Adtlr.-s i J . Z.'MM KKW :X ft -CO., iVcprietora. I Wholesale Druttg'ts Wooxler, Whtiic Co. O . Full sizo Box by mail SLOW III