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THE WESTERN SKJSTINEl: THURSDAY, OCTOBERS, 1887
A Progressive-Democratic Fam ily Newspaper, issued every Thurs day Morning and mailed to sub scribers at $l,JO a year. Conducted by VE UNO 1ST W. LOJ'Q, ND ABLY ASSISTED BY A LARGE AND THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED CORPS OF CORRESPONDENTS AND CONTRIBC TORS. THE SENTINEL HAS THE LiAKGKST CIRCULATION IN WINSTON - SALEM, FORSYTH COUNTY, AND THE 6TH CON GRESSIONAL DISTRICT. IT IS THERE FORE THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM WITHIN THIS TERRITORY. KATES MADE INOWN UPON APPLICATION. Address, THE WESTERN SENTINEL, WINSTON, N. C Entered at Winston Post Office as id-class matter The New South, Wilmington, N. C, Established May St. 1882, Consolidated with The Sentinel, April 1st, 1883. The Winston Leader, Established January 27, 1878, Consolidated with The Sentinel, October 1st, 1885. The Southern Woman, Established June 15. 1885, Consolidated with The Sentinel, Oct. 7, 1886. Advertisers who desire changes in tlueir advertisements must send in copy not later than Monday noon to insure change. 100 lines in one month, 200 " " two " 300 " " three " 500 " " four " 10 per cent. 15 " " 20 " " 25 " " Sklif Advertisements discontinued before thi time contracted for has erpired, charged tran nent rates for time actually published. Reading notices inserted at the ratts of 10 els a line for each insertion. No notice counted less than three hnes, for which 25 cts is charged and which must be paid with copy or nt inserted. We can not open an account for this size advertisement. To permanent adver tisers we offer the following discount : Thursday Morning, Oct. 6, 1887. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. E. E. Gbay Sale of Land. Bkown, Kocebs & Co Hardware. I. , I. IIisk Administrator's Notice. II, P. Hubbard Co--Ely'a Cream ISalni. TnE Sentinel Las been indulgent to its friends for the past year and now that the crops are coming in, and finances grow better, it asks that all who owe it for subscription will make a prompt remittance. We need the money and frankly say so, and ask that all in arrears will pay up as promptly as possible. Send in your subscription money and get your neighbor to subscribe at the same time. The Board, of Trade, of Asheville sent President Cleveland an invitation to stop over with them between Oct. 20th and 22d, but he is in a hurry and can only take a carriage ride of fifteen minutes, through their city. Can't Greensboro induce him to stop over a short wnile ? Winston-Salem 11 '"' ' pj-esjsasjase and go down 10 help give him a rousing welcome. Stir 'em up, Brother Whitehead. A homeless man is generally a bad man. A home is the centre of all that is gMdl aad pare In this) world, and around it clusters the tenderest and most hallowed associations. Men may grumble, men may complain of hard times, but anarchy and crime stay away from the land whose peo ple have homes. All over North Carolina building and loan associa tions are being organized to furnish working men homes at a moderate cost.We are glad to see it. It means better living and more content ment. The home life furnishes the foundation for education and religion to build upon in the formation of nobility and grandeur of char acter. Cannot Winston Salem perfect an organization and furnish hearth-stonea for its people? The State of North Carolina now presents thejpeculiar appearance of a repudiator of its debts. While not on so large a scale as Virginia, the prin ciple involved is about the same. It gives a written promise to pay a cer amount and then refuses to pay more than fifty per cent. We refer to the county script. Hy statute, the State agrees to pay one dollar per day to State's witnesses. The script is written by the solicitor, audited by the Clerk of the Court, and when presented by the holder to the County Treasurer, he gets only half its full value. This deduction is also by act of as sembly and we have the novel spec tacle of a State, by one act agreeing to pay one dollar per day, and then, by a subsequent act repudiating one half the debt. Both statutes are now standing. If the State agrees to pay one dollar, it should pay it, or abolish thaj law. Here is both food for thought and an opportunity for the next legislation to make itself useful. " Mr. Cleveland is trying as hard1 as any other American citizen to pay his own bills as he goes and to attend to his own business, but the reporters will not let him. When he married he couldn't do so in the regulation, old-fashioned way, and feel that the color of ''the Bride's hair wouldn't be published. Jn next days paper. He couldn't kiss his wife except at the peril- of. having i heralded in print All this grew mo notonous and the impertinence cf some newspaper men became disgust ing. Now that he and Mrs. Cleveland are taking a tour it is to be hoped that the public will not be regaled by long accounts of the color of the feather in Mrs. Cleveland's cap when she met the Hon. Fuss-and feathers or the number of buttons on her morning gown. Such reports hava already begun to show themselves in print to a limited degree in the North and now is the time for the people to Bhow their sense of the proper by re fusing to buy or read such periodicals. As long as people will read such things they will be published. We don't want to know whether Mrs. Cleveland's toothbrush is made of pearl or bone, or whether she uses "Tetlow's swan's down" or "pond lily" for her complexion and we move a stay of the proceedings. Give us a cessation of any such nonsense. OUR WASHINGTON 1LETTKR. Mr. Blaine, Of Maine, la exceedingly tame Aeross the rolling blue oean. While Mr. Sherman's boom Continues to loom Above the Western horizon. Jimmy will get left. RELIEF SEEDED. "WAR 1AXES" MUST GO. During the past week the financial world has been on a verge of a panic. On Wall street, New York, money on call has recently been at ninety per cent interest! All over the land the heavy yoke of a contracted currency has galled the shoulders of an unusu ally patient and forbearing people, but the end will come some day. What will it be ? Will the people suffer from a money panic or will a relief be given ? During and subsequent to the war, money was plentiful and more was in circulation than was necessary. Since that time the policy of the Govern ment has been to contract the cur rency, until now it is contracted too much and the people groan. We have now. in circulation only about one fourth of the amount in circulat ion in 1870. Today only $4 per capita is in circulation. It is stored up in those iron and granite vaults in Washington away from the people's reach. To relieve the .financial stringency the Secretary of -he Treasury has recently been buying covernment bonds at a heavy premiam. This is but a temporary, a scarcely percept ible relief. Wiat the country needs and must have is a reduction of the taxes, either on imports or on tobacco and brandy. North Carolina statesmen demand the repeal of the Internal Revenue. They and their people hate a war tax and are weary of its burden. They hold a compromise position, between Mr. Randall's high protective tariff, with repeal of the tobacco tax on the one hand and Mr. Carlisle's free trad aut anti-repeal position on the other. L With the one they can never affi liate, because he opposes the very movement, reduction of the tariff, which would give them the neces saries at a low price. With the other they are at direct variance on the Revenue question. Now the question arises, "Who is the man for Speaker of the next House, who will best represent the in terests of North Carolina ?" As has been shown, Mr. Randall and Mi. Carlisle are both out of the question. Concerning this the State Chrontele has already expressed the opinion that the Democratic members from North Carolina should combine with such Democrats in the next House as favor the repeal of the to bacco tax, at the same time favoring a reduction of the tariff, and attempt to elect some man to the Speakership who.holds the same views. To this proposition The Sentinel gives its most hearty endorsement. While some of our State contempo raries denounce the "free chaw, free apple jack" policy and hold out for reduction of the tariff, they seem to overlook the fact that such is not im mediately possible, that .it has been tried repeatedly and that Randall and the Republicans have frustrated ev ery effort. The people must have re lief. They have tried Mr. Randall and Mr. Carlisle and now their repre sentatives must pursue a compromise course and elect a man who will bend his theories far enough to effect an immediate and necessary relief. If we can't get the whole pie let ns at tempt to get the crust. North Crro lina demands the abolution of excise taxes and the Internal Revenue must go- The Rev. Small Sam says: I be longed to the Democratic Party ; I worked for it, spent .money . for it, drank whiskey for it and lied for it. I have stolen ballot boxes for it;. I did all it told me to do, and it took me within a half mile of hell." Yes, and if this is all true you are a dirty pup and ought 'to have been carried just another half mile. Hillsboro Record er. The President was enthusiastically received by the people of St. XjOUis Monday. It is estimated that he shook hands with no less than nine thousand people. A Farraginous Feast of Facts Fresh From the National Capital. : Special Corrempondence of The Sentinel. . Washington, D. C. Oct. 3. As we are . slipping off into winter again the fashionable world returning to town is confronted with the annual riddle which is the sphinx of modern society "to whom shall we send cards ?" for it has been ' decreed that as the card is sufficient notice that they are at home and prepared to receive callers, strict care and discrimination must be observed by fashionable cir cles in leaving or sending out cards. The social world each year has a ses son of prefatory activity immediately following the assembling of the Su preme Court of the Uuited States, on the Becond Monday in October now sear at hand. It is customary for the urt after assembling oa that day, and receiving the directions of the Chief Justice, to adjourn and in a body with its officers to make a ceremonial call upon the President, to extend him the felicitations of the beginning of the active season of the official year and the approach of the period of the intermingling of the elements of social gaiety at the Capital. As the Presi dent, according to present plans, will be absent from the city, the Court will simply leave a card. A similar recognition of the rules of ceremonial etiquette is accorded to the President pro tempore of the Senate at his of ficial place, there being no Vice Presi dent. The President does not return the caH. The President pro tempore does, upon the Chief Justice, soon af ter his return to the city. These dis distinctively official calls of ceremony are followed within a week by calls of etiquette among the members of the court and their ladies, all calling up on the Chief Justice a ad lady first, and junior upon senior Justice, which calls are returned in the same order. After this necessary prelude of con ventional etiquette has been passed, the ladies of the court are prepared to receive calls from friends beyond the court circle. From this time forward the ball of social life moves along with increasing importance and impetus, taking its grand departure on New Year's Day, culminating during the following weeks until the curtain falls on the first day of Lent The Capitol has undergone its an nual scrubbing and cleaning, and will soon be ready for the assembling of Congress. if articular attention has been paid to the Senate wing, which has been generally repainted, regilded and refurnished. The new carpet which is being manufactured in Mas sachusetts is almost completed and will soon be in place. Sivral irew desks have been made, but there seems to be a preference among the Senators for the old ones, especially those occupied by such men as Clay, Webster ad Sumner ; for some time past there has been a still hunt for Daniel Webster's desk; and the search has narrowed down to a choice, be tween three, one of which it is known Vebster occupied, and there' is a friendly rivalry almost school boyish in its enthusiasm among the digni fied Senators for possession of the val ued relic. The opinion that the approaching session of Congress will be a lively one prevails among public men of all shades of political opinion. It Is now generelly conceded that Mr. Carlisle will have a walk over for the speaker ship. Though a strong partisan, he ke beea eminently juat in all his rul ings, and has always commanded tha respect of both sides of the House and very few would wish to see him super ceded. There will be many new mem bers in the next Congress, some of whom will undoubtedly make their mark. Knowing ones predicted that John W.Daniels, who succeeded, from Virginia, though a new Senator will be found in the front rink by reason of his public training and high stand ing at the bar. Indeed, it seems no longer an ofiense for a new Senator to take an active part in debate. The old idea which required him to remain silent for a year or two seems to have been exploded. It is quite common now for the Senator freshly invested with his toga to have his say among the old members of that body. And this reminds me of an incident of Ingalls' early days in the Senate, as related by one of the Willaid Hotel "Majahs. WI guess," said the majah "that nobody has any serious doubts about the honesty of old Edmunds, but it was very comically called in question one day in the Senate by In galls, of Kansas. A bill was up for providing for large land grants to the Kansas Pacific road. As the matter was locally of great importance to In galls' people, he made a strong argu ment in behalf of the bill ; when he finished Edmunds slowly unwound himself and observed in his withering and drawling tone, that he should op pose the measure, not because there were no meritorious features in the bill, but because he had every reason to believe there was a strong lobby in iU interests. This brought Ingalls to hid feet. He looked Edmund's square in the face and then deliberately said : 'Mr. President, I am really not aware of any lobby organized in behalf of this bill ; if the Senator from Ver mont is so very positive on the sub ject, I presume the lobby knew just whom to approach.' " The effect was tremendous. Ingalls was compara tively a young Member of the body, and according to the rules ol senator ial courtesy, would have selected the last man to have crossed swords in the repartee with the sanctimonious Sen ator from Vermont. Edmunds was' so paralyzed by the cool audacity of the attack that he could not find his tongue for a reply. Mr. Cleveland's journey to the wes tern and southern States will be made in a special train, consisting of an en gine, a baggage and supply car and two palace cars. " This train will .con vey him for about 4,500 miles. ' Of the number of invitations to vis it various cities' and States recently ex tended to the President, rjrobnblv the 2ntjst unique came from Jacksonville, la. borne of the invitations receiv ed by the President are encased in sil ver and gold. embellished with engrav ings and filagree work, and are of eon- i siderable intrinsic value, but the one from Florida is encassud between lida of "curl)- ptae" niivive to that State. The lids are held together by hinged or a back made of alligator skin, and are nine inches wide, fifteen in length and three eights of an inch thick. They are highly polished, and on the outside of one is painted a bunch of magnolias in full bloom. The inclos ure is five pages of Bristi 1 board, up on which the invitation is written, a3 well as the signatures of the commit tee delegated to present it, and these f ages are uniquely ornamented with ndia ink sketches on the borders, of scenes and of the flora and other pe culiarities of the .State. There are pictures of the Cherokee rose, a vari ety native only to Florida, ot sand dunes, surrounded with cabbage pal metto, with sea oats and sea gulls, white cranes, alligators, gray Spanish moss and sketches from nature on the St. Johns River, as well as on the shores of beautiful and romantic Lake St. George, all blended in harmon ious and artistic arrangement. At the top of one of the pages there is a finely drawn scene or picture of a' genuine Florida "cracker," driing his team to the market through the pines. He has the regular backwoods cart, drawn by a genuine Florida mule, which he bestrides, his long legs reach ing nearly to the ground. All in all it is the most unique, characteristic and appropriate as well as artistic in vitation received by the President. The homeward migration of officials during the past week has made a per reptable change in the activity of gov ernment circles. Secretaries Fair child and Whitney, who returned somewhat unexpectedly, have been closeted with the President disoussing the financial situation and proposing and considering measures of relief in event of an emergency, which, how ever, is not yet regarded as probable, though possible. The opinion still prevails that while there has existed a scarcity of money in certain quarters on account of over-activity in enter prises and business movements requir ing rapid turning over ot cash, the extent and prospective operations of the money famine have been over drawn. Secretary Fairchild will re main at the Capital during the Pres ident's tour and will keep him con stantly advised of the monetaxy situa tion at financial centres as a reflex of the condition throughout the country at large. Tribtam Shandy. The News in Brief. Supposed traces of an extinct vol cano have been found at Mt. Lamen tation, near New Britain, Conn. The weekly statements of the New York banks shows an increase in the reserve of $3,200,375. The large milling firm of Dunlop & McCance, of Richmond, Va., has made an assignment. Several new cases of Asiatic cholera have developed among the passengers ot the Alesia. The monthly debt statement shows a decrease of the public debt for the month ot September ot $14,247,969 80. The visible cotton supply is 1,605, 942 bales, of which 1,018,142 is American, against 1,203,357 and 822,- 8o7 respectively last year. The cholera patients who were re moved from the steamspip Alesia to Ewineburae Inland, New York are getting along avorably, Charles Eitchman, the acting gene ral secretary of the Knighte of Labor is charged with irregularities in the conduct of the omce. Mrs. Thonly, who was arrested lor attempting to pass a forged check on a Lynchburg, Va., Bank, has been released on a plea of insanity. Mr. Muir, of Dumbarton, Scotland, will build a ninety-ton cutter to com pete for the America's cup next year, unless Mr. Bell again challenges for it. MM. Falguiere and Anton in Mer cie are executing a statue of Lafay ette for the United States Government. The statue will cost $50,000 and will be placed in a square in Washington City. France and Germany are about to hght. borne (jrerman pickets on the frontier shot and killed several Frenchmen, mistaking them for poachers, and France demands in demnification and apology. COMMISSIONERS' SALE OF LAND. By s an order ol superior Uourt of r orsyth Coun ty, l will expose to sale at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash on Monday, the 24th day of October, 1887, one house and lot in Teague Town, Davidson County, on the South west side of the main Plank Road, adjoining the lands ot Madison Koper and Moses Tesh containing 2 acres more or leas. - W. E. FRANKLIN, sept, 22, 4 w. Commissioner. INVALUABLE for LADIES and CHILDREN. lon'ilfind it good to regulate The organs of uoth small and great ; It checks Sick Headache, and the woe That sad Dytpeptic ever know. la TARRANT'S SELTZER people And A remedy and treat combined. Catarrh CREAM BALM Cleanses the, Nasal Pas8ages, Allays Pain and Jnfiam mat ion) Meals the Sores,1 He it ores the Senses of Taste and Smell. TRY the CDRE.HA5f-FE.YjER CATARRH IB a tUBClHO Ul bUO IUUDVU. Ill C 111 ;uc originating in the nasal passages and maintain ing its stronghold in the head.- From this point it sends forth a poisonous virus into tnc etom ach and through the digestive organs, corrupt' iog the blood and producing other troublesome ana aangeroas symptoms. A naw.iMlA la annliiH i.m H.ph nwtlil .Mil la agreeable. - Price SO cents at drngpistsj by mail. reg'sicrea, ou ccms. r 1. 1 niwiniiiu, XJ6 ureenwien sc Mew xorK. A Woman from Austria. Near the village of Zilling dorf, in Lower Austria, lives Maria Haas, an intelligent and industrious woman, whose story of physical suiiVring and final relief, as related by herself, is of interest to En tali women. "I was employed" she says, "in the work of a large farm house. Overwork bioutrht on sick headache, followed by a deathly fainting and sickness of the stomach, until I was unable to retain either food or drink. I M as compelled to take to my bed for several weq& Getting a little better hrm rest and quiet, I sought to do some work, but was soon taken with a pain in my side, which in a little while seemed to spread over my whole body, and throbbed in my eveiy limb. This was followed by a cough and shortness of breath, until finally I could not sew, and I took to my bed for the second, and, as I thought, for the last time. My friends told me that my time had nearly come, and that I could not live longer than when the trees put on their grren once more. Then I hapjened to get one of the Sei gel pamphlets. I read it, and my dear mother bought -me a bottle of Skioel's Sybup, (Shaker Extract of Roots)' which I took exactly according to directions, and I had not taken the whole of it before I felt a change for the better. My last illness began June 3d, 1882, and continued to August 9th, when I began to take the Syrup. Very soon I could do a little light work. The cough left me, and I was no more troubled in breathing. Now I am perfectly cured; and oh, how happy I am! I cannot express gratitude enough for Seigel'h Svrup (Shaker Ex tract of l?oots). Now I must tell you tli.it the doctors in our district distributed handbills cautioning the people against the meditfiMe, tellkg ttm it would do no good, and ftiany were thereby Iniluenced to de stroy th-i Seigcl pamphlets; but now, whenever one is to be found, it is kept like a relic. The few preserved are bor rowed to v. a,!, and I have lent mine for six jniles around our district. People have come eighteen miles to get me to buy the medicine for them, know ing that it cured me, and to be sure to get the right kind. I know a woman who was look ins: like death, and who told them there was no help for her, that she had consulted several doctor, but none could help her. 1 told her of Sigel'sj fvWf pud wrote th si?na down for her that she might make no mistake. She took my advice and the Syrup, and now she is in perfect health, and the people around us are amazed. The medicine has made such progress in our neighljorla-o I thiit people say they don't uvuit the doctor any more, but they take the Syrup. Sufferers from gout who were confined to their beds and could hardly move a finger have been cured by it. There is a girl in our district who caught a to! I by going through some water, and was in bed five years witli costiveness and rheumitticpains, and had to have an attendant to watch by her. There was not a doL-tor in the surrounding district to whom her mother had not applied to relieve her child, but (v.'iy one crossed themselves :iiul s.-ii.l tl:r-v could not help her. V.'l i;;-vr tua littlo bell Fang, wliie'.i in r.n;- in our place when anybody i t d :ad. we thought surely it v.-:ts f.r her;' int S'iigei'a Syrup uiiil i'i!3t! (Kltuker Kxtraet of Kootw) r.av.-d iVr lift, niul now she Hash niliy ju nn.l.n.Iy. goes to church, iiinl t an work ev'.n in the JinlcU. Everybody was nstoriished when 'they saw her out. ! uowing ,ow many years sh i ha ' bueu in bed. To-d-.y she m?.1 ,jrati tude to l.iiiio for Godti.ii i and Beujel'a f-.yrup. M v i : f.v.vs. Shaker 'dodicines are n . being sold in all ,uitA of the worL and are working wonders, as shown in the above case. A. J. White, 51 Warra St.. 'u.v York. Seed Wheat. CALL and EXAMINE SELECTED HOI IS GEO TO and BALTIMORE &eocl Wlxeat. For sale by F. & H. FRIES, ao-J8-t Salem, N. C Execution Sale. By virtue of sundry executions iu my hands, i96ued from the Superior Court in Forsyth coun ty in favor of James O. Moore to the use of J. A. Bitting and others, against the North Carolina Midland Railroad Company. I will sell at public auction at the Court house door in Winston on Monday the 24th day of October 1887, for cash, to satisfy said executions, the entire road bed, franchise, right of way, super structure, appurtenances of the said railroad Company. JOHN BOVER, Bheriff . Sept. 22 4t. of Forsyth County. COMMISSIONER'S SALE OF LAND. By virtue of an order of Superior Court of Forsyth County, I will expose to sale at pub lic auction to the highest bidder, for cash on Monday, the 24th day of October. 1887. the fol lowing desirable tract f land adjoiftimg the lamas i javis Tfcarncmrg a ofAjrs ti AbfeoM' Creek Township, ok tk ttaSkrs f Derp River, containing 78 acres more or lass, being the land occupied by S. M. Canada. W. E. JWANJLLiIN, Sept. 234 w. Commissioner. Tax Notice. THIS is to give notice that I will attend at the following times and places for the pur pose of collecting me csiaie ana uoumy laxes for the year 1887. Clinard's Stand, Monday, Oct. 3rd. Joe Beescm's, Tuesday, " 4th. Kernersville, Wednesday, " 5th. Crim'a'X Roads, Thursday, " 6th, Salem Chapel Friday, - 7th. Stewart's, .Saturday, " 8th Bittinn's Store,.... Monday, " 18th Eliiah Reed's, Tuesday, " 11th Brookstown,.. Wednesday " 12th, Old Town,.. ... ..Thursday, " 13th. Lewisville, Friday, " 14th, Hampton's, Saturday, " 15th. Winston -Monday, " 17th. Salem, (Belo House,)...Tuesday 18th. General State tax 20 cents on $100 valuation and 60 on Poll.- General County tax 21 cents on $100 valu ation and 03 on Poll. State school tax 12 cents on $100 valuation and 37 on Poll. Special Couuty School tax, 6 cents on $100 valuation and 15 on the PoIL County road tax 6 cents on $100 valuation and 18 on Poll-S, Total levy, 64 J cents on $109 valuation and $1.93$ on poll. JOHN BOTEK; Sept 22 4t Sheriff. A FACT As plain as the noon day sun that The U Fake NOTICE is hereby given of the seizure of the following property for violation of the In ternal Revenue law of the United States to wit: One Copper Still, Cap and Worm. Seized near Clingman, in Wilkes Co., in the 5th. Dist. of N. C., on the 3rd day of August, 1887, as the prop erty of G. W. Brown. Any persons claiming said property are notified. to appear before tie undersiguedat his office m Salisbury, N. C., within thirty days from the date hereof, and make such claim, or the property will be de' clared forfeited to the Vmted States. J. H. Jbnkixs. Dep'y Collector. KERR CRAIG E. Collector 5th Dist. N. C. Sale of Land ! By virtue of an order of the Superior Crur of Forsyth County for resale on Saturday th 22nd day of October, 1887, 1 will offer for sale to the highest bidder at the Court House deor in Winston, N. C, six and one-half acres of land lying in Brookstown on the South side ot the Glenn Ferry road adjoining the lands of 1. K jjenman and others, and known as tbe Anderson lot. Terms of sale, six months credit, with bond and approved security. Ti ne reiaini a until payment ol purchase money. Sale at one o'clock P. M. R. B. KERNER, Adm'r Sept. 22-4w. of Calvin Foy, Dec'd. HOUGH, THE PHOTOGRAPHER! HAS AN ENTIRE SET OF NEW BACK GROUNDS! FATXTTT) By one of the best Scenic Artists of New York Is bound to keep up with the times, and wilf spare no pains to give nis customers we oest oi Photographs. He has made arrangements with a number Of Crayon Artists of New York, by wnicn no ean supply his patrons with 20x24 CRA YON POR TRAITS with Hit f Br arize Frames, formerly sold at fji amd u)Wantt, for tbe remarkable low price or $16 to $20, making t hem a most DESIRABLE HOLIDAY GIFT! Please call and see style and size, before giv ing your orders to others. ALL WORK GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY! Photogiaphs in all styles und best of work Hough Never Loses Patience with children, and he has the quickest platee in use, and gives proofs; no extra charge for re sitting when required. COPYING OF ALL KINDS A SPECIALTY VIEWS OF ANY KIND AT LOW RATES. FRAMES for Photographs, always on Land a low prices. HOUGH will do in the future, at in the past, SPARE AO PAINS, to please all who give him a trial- S. E. nOUGII, 51y JMais Stbkbt, WINSTON, N. C. "VTOTICE. By virtue of a mortgage deed ex N ecuted tome July 7th, 1887, by J. J. Pet ree and his wite, A. J. Petree, and recorded in Book of Mortgages, No. 1, page 300, in the Register's office of Forsyth couuty, I will sell for cask at Mblic riirtn, to tfc bigfeMt Mdtlc at flbeecarf house 1-H 'WiBifcm, n Cjjkuiv day, the 16th day ol" October, 1887, at 1 sMocb, p. in., the lands conveyed in said mortgage, t satisfy a note for $125 and accrued interest on same. The tract of land lies on Muddy creek, adjoining the lands of Henry Shultz, Ed. Pfalf and others, containing 5i acres of valuable land. Alfred W. Smith, Mortgagee. This 14th Sept. 1887. .''" ni L.AND SALE. AS ADMINISTRATOR f Elizabeth Stod dard, I will sell, on the premises, on Mob, day, October 10th, 1887, a small tract f lana containing about 151 acres. The land is favor ablysituated about two in iles North of Winston, on the road leading to Old Town, adjoining the lands of Mr. Mclver and others. The local ity is a good one for fruit, and altogether a de sirable one. A credit of six months will be given, the pur chaser giving note with approved security, in terest from date of purchase at 8 per cent. Sale at 1 o'clock P- M. JAS. T. LINEBACK. Adm'r. of Elizabeth Stoddard THE COMMON SENSE LIFT AND FORCE PUMP Makes a complete Fire Department for any Country Home out of a common wood pump, at a very small cost. Worth Fifty Times itb Cost if vou need it to put out a Are, and ex tremely handy for lots of other things. Ready for action in One-kiqhth of a Minute. Energetic business men who will give it pro par attention are wanted to handle this pump in every town in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland, Delaware, Virginia and North Caro lina, and will bo accoided control of suitable territory not already occupied. CHAS. C. BLATCBXEY. MANUFACTURER Ot all Size and Styles of Wood Pam. : - - Office: 25 N. K. CITY HALL SQUAREr ' Opposite Broad St. Station P R. R., . 'l5-13toow. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Is the People's Grand FA8III0N-:-EMP0RIUM! FALLL AND WINTER c5- G REAT RAILROAD DISASTER! THE TRAIN BETWEEN NEW YORK and Grceusboro, consisting of fifteen cars, was derailed near Lookout, all the cars leaving the track except the last one. After close inspec tion, the cars were found to be loaded with such A VAST QUANTITY OF GOODS FOB RosMhek I Brotier, That the Weight ot those goods kept the cars on the iracK. L,uckiiy no one was hurt. The Cars Contained ABOUT $15,000 WORTH! 1 m mm And suih an avalanche of BEAUTIFUL FABRICS suitable for everybody, was In Winston. No use in asking the question "What shall I wear? or where shall I get the very latest styles and designs ?' Ryttenberg Bros SOLVES THE PROBLEM By placing right under your nose a First-CU ss stock of Millinery, Dress Goods, Wraps, Shoes, &c: OF- CLOTHING- -MOSTLY- POPULAR PRICES! Also immense stock of NOTIONS, CARPETS, RUGS, &c, &c, THE TRADE PALACE, Winston, N. C. FINE-:-SUITS AND OVERCOATS! For HEN, YODTHS, BOYS ani On account of limited space in our store, we are compelled to sell these goods at ASTONISHING Lows-: Prices ! isrow is a fooB? Chance FOR ALL Close-:-Buyers ! To lay in their FALL & WINTER ClOIIIIilG! ALL OUR CUSTOMERS And THE PUBLIC in general respectfully invited to Give Us a OaJl! ROSENBACHER & BRO. Winston, July 2l 6m Tobacco Flues! TOBACCO FLUESi! THE I COFFEE POT -: Headquarters:- For FIRST-CLASS Stoves, Tinware, Tchcoo Flues, Das Iron, BROOMS, Ac, Ac. at bottom prices, Wholesale and Retail. This year we will take special pains in cutting, fitting and swedging our Tobacco Flue, mak ing the joints to fit perfectly tight, allowing no smoke or sparks to es cape. Besides swedging our Flues we rivet tags or loops on the ends of joints and elbows, enabling the party using them to wire them to gether alter they are placed in the barn, which is a double protection against their coming apart. Always remember the Bia Cof fee Pot ! For hanging tobacco on is found at the Big Coffee Pot. Don't fail to call and see us before purchasing elsewhere. Very Respectfully, GIERSH, SENSEMAN & CO., Main Street, Salem, N. C. Sign Big Coffee Pot oct 28tf Ji F. HARRIS, THE GROCER! HANDLES ALL KINDS OF ) And sella them at the lowest rioas. CASH, CASH, CASZX ! FAID FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE. The very highest market prices. OUR FARMER FRIENDS Cannot do better than give him a call- Fresh Family Groceries at lowest prices always oa his sheWes. NO TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS ! Evrybmly cordially invited to come and sea him. Hii motto is 'Quick Sales and Small Profit I" sub; 18 ly. $100 - S300 made working for as. Ajrents preferred who csn furnish their own niorses and give their whole time to tha busi- Iaosb. Spare momenta may be profitably m fptoyed &fsb. A. Tew vacaribies in towns hd cities, a. F. JOHNSON CU., 1013 Main street, Richmond, Va. 36-4t.