Newspaper Page Text
THE WESTERN SENTINEL,: THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1887
A Progressive-Democratic Fam ily Newspaper, issued every Thurs day Morning and mailed to sub scribers at Sl,JO a year. Conducted by Vernon W. Lojvq, JTD ABLY ASSISTED BY A LARGE AND THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED COEPS OF CORBESPOXDENTS AND CONTRIBU TORS. THE SENTINEL HAS THE LARGEST 3IRCULiATION IN WINSTON - SALEM, FORSYTH COUNTY, AND THE 5TH CON GRESSIONAL DISTRICT. IT IS THERE FORE THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM WITH IN THIS TERRITORY. RATES MADE 5N0WN UPON APPLICATION. Address, THE WESTERN SENTINEL, WINSTON, N. C Advertisers who desire changes in their advertisements must send in copy not later than Monday noon to insure cnanqr. 86? Advertisements discontinued before In time contracted for has expired, charged tran sient rates for time actually published. JZI Heading notices inserted at the raits o 10 cts a line for each insebtiox. Jfo notice OMinteii less than three lines, for which 25 cts is charged and which must be paid with copy or nit inserted. We can not open an account for this size advertisement. To permanent adver tisers we offer the following discount : 100 lines in one month, 10 per cent. 200 " " two " 15 " " S00 " " three " 20 " " 500 " " four " 25 " " The New South, Wilmington, N. C, Established Ma it, 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. 1886 Consolidated with The Sentinel, Oct. 7. 1886. Entered at Winston Post Office as id-class matter Thursday Morning, Dec. 1, 1887. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. G. G. Gbkes Woodbury, N. J. Kerb Craig k Notice of Seizure. W. L. Fbaski.is & Co. Dry Good3. J. II. Kbkf.ger Administrator's Notice. THE WIN8TON,TOBACCO MARKET LEADS. If anybody says Greensboro doe3 not give bigger prices for tobacco than W inston, he liea ! Misrepresen tation malicious for the purpose of deceiving the farmers. Braggadocio, tar, feathers, scalps, blood ! Whoop j The Greensboro Patriot flaunts the ensanguined garment and wildly saws the air. Why ? Because the Semti hel reported some sales of tobacco on the Greensboro market, said the tobac co was sold in Winston at a certain advance over the Greensboro prices, and gave the parties' names. Because the Patriot can't find these names on the warehouse books, it must imme diately cry "Falsehood !" and spit fire and brimstone. "Be aisy" brother Whitehead, we J will calm that restless pulse of care. True enough you couldn t find the names of Messrs. Alex. Kiger and A. J. Danly on your warehouse books. Wait don't kick yet it was because the tobacco was Bold under another name in Greensboro. It was probably sold under the name of Alex. Merritt. You have forgotten that such things are not only possible, but are fre quently done. Bscause, forsooth, you cannot find that Mr. S. L. Tuttle sold any tobacco in Greensboro at $7.00 is no reason that it wasn't sold there. We gave you the facts, as told to us .by reliable men and the Patriot ought to be very particular about calling them pet names they might be loaded, you know. You forgot too, that three other farmers, Messrs. Thoa. Tuttle, Alex. Meritt and S. L. Tuttle realized to gether $99 more on their tobacco by taking it in from the "special sale" in Greensboro and bringing it to Wins ton. Truth hurts sometimes, but it is best to endure it, friend, than to flee to that you know not of. Messrs. B. J. Bolinjack and Alex. Merritt wer in the city to-day and we have the following document that may somewhat hake the Patriot's un belief and moderate its language. We the undersigned know that to bacco was sold in Greensboro for S. L. Tuttle, Alex. Kiger and others, that it was shipped to Winstoa and sold at a large increase in price. Some of our tobacco has brought, in Wins ton, nearly three times what it brought in Greensboro. Further more, we know the statements made by the Sentinil to be true. (Signed) B. J. Bolinjack. Alex. Merritt. The Patriot will see from the above statements that Winston has surpass ed Greensboro even further than we stated. "Nearly three times what it brought in Greensboro." It will also see that what we first stated was true' Here it the- proof. Where now do you Btand Brother Patriot t Where now are your charges of misrepresen tation ? ' r - Now, here are some additional facts and figures that will prove highly in teresting and instructive reading to the farmers of Stoke, Surry and oth er Neighboring counties : A few days ago there was another "special sale" advertised, the farmers were invited to carry their best tobacco to Greens boro and good prices were guaran teed. Many farmers did go down and carry tobacco, but alas, for many of them, the trip was a profitless one and they took in the tobacco because it sold so low, and shipped it up to Win ston where they got good prices. Here are some figures we got from the Ori noco Warehouse : Mr. W. A. Steele, of Dillard, Stokes county, sold several lots of tobacco in Winston that had been sold previously at the "special sale" in Greensboro, (we don't know whether it was labeled W. A. Steele in Greensboro, or not, and it doesn't make any difference) and here are the figures the price per hundred pounds : Number of Greensbore Winston Pounds. Prices. Prices. 69 $ 6.f $ 9.50 113 18.50 24.00 154 15.50 15.50 108 9.00 10.80 31 2.18 3,20 57 3.10 4.70 Greensboro Winston Prices. Prices. .... $28.00 $31.00 ... 29.00 37.00 ... 12.75 18.50 ... 19.00 27.00 Now perhaps the Patriot is not yet satisfied, so we quote prices on some more that was sold at Farmers' Ware house in this city. We have the Greensboro warehouse tags, and the prices are the ones put upon them by the warehousemen at Greensboro : Tag Number Number. Pounds. 1076 158.... 1055 142 1054 130... 1077 255 There it is Now go to your ware house books and see if there has been any "misrepresentation." Does it speak well for your market? Wouldn't it have been better for you if nothing had been said ? We are persuaded that the fairness and honesty the Patriot was clamoring for has been accorded, and we shall leave it to the people to say whether the evidence is in favor of Greensboro or Winston. The Sentinel has now had its say. It has said what it has, not to damage Greensboro, but to defend Winston. We haven't a spark of jealousy of Greensboro, on the contrary we wish her all success and are glad of any advancement she may make, but when her papers unjustly attempt to win glory for her at the expense of Win ston, we draw the line right there, we will "speak out in meetin' " every time. For the sake of that city's prosper ity, for the sake of her tobacco mar ket, it is now time for the Patriot to remain quiet. Wet by a majority of 1,122 is what is recorded of the election on prohibition in Atlanta. It was a hard fight, men and money were enlisted on both sides, and did their utmost. Notwithstanding the eloquent speech of Henry Grady, extracts from which we publish on the first page, the songs and prayers of women and children, the whiskey men car ried the day. It was one of those unaccountable re bounds of public opinion that aretak ing place around us every day. A short while ago the populance of At lanta cried "Down with the bar rooms !" Last week it faced about and said "Open them wide." The re sult is a surprise, but will be a stimu lus to the? Prohibitionists. It is thought that the next Legislature of Georgia will vote to tax bar-rooms $10,000. If the result of this election will have any influence on the legisla tors it will be to make the Prohibit ionists firmer ,aud thus what now seems defeat will change to glorious victory. LLEWXAM'9 LETTER. Correspondence From the Country's Capital. Special Correspondence of The Sentinel. Washington, D. C. Nov. 28. About one half of the members of Congress are in Washington today, and before the week closes all of them will probably be here. Now, Brer Brower he's Bpected heah dis week, an' he's a-gwine ter cut a raity figger up yonder on de Hill. Brer Nichols he's a-gwine to cut some Aggers, too ; but mind hon ey, he ain't a-gwine ter stan' no show side our Brer Brower, 'cause our Brer Brower1 he's a genius, he ia,uijure. Dey do say dat when our Brer Brow er's interlect is unloaded at de sixth street depo', de marine ban' will be thar to scort him to ther hotel, while he keeps step ter ther chune: "See, ther conquerin' He Rose comet" An' we'll all be mity glad ter gaiz erpon his han'sum phiz. I had a fearful dream of this fine pair : Methought I heard them, midst a courtly crowd, Say from their thrones of gall, in mandate loud, "Worship my Whiskers I" Not m knee was there To bend and worship the Illustrious Pair, That curled in conscious majesty, while cries Of " Whiskers t Whiskers r shook the echoing skies 1 , And then And then, my countrymen, the wind blew through them. Thomas Moore, adapted. TARIFF TALE. Through the President's conference with some of the leaders of his party it is pretty well known what his rec comendations to Congress will be as to the surplus of the Treasury. There will be a definite, urgent recommenda tion for a reduction of the revenues to the extent of about $100,000,000, to be secured by adding to the free list of imports and reductions of duties on necessaries of life in such a manner as not to increase the revenues, and by the repeal of the tax on raw tobacco. The tax on cigars will not be disturb ed, as it would interfere with a very important industry. The platform upon which tha Democrats won in New York this fall recommended a reduction in the revenues of $100,000, 000 and the leaders of the party are piepared to make, the issue direct. . Besides the recommendations, which will.be explicit,there will be an admin istration bill, built on these recommen dations which will be informally pre sented to the democratic members, and it is expected to go, perhaps with some changes, to the Ways and Means Committee practically with the sanct ion of the party. The action of the conimitte will be very formal. There is scarcely any doubt about Mr. Mills being chairman of this committee. LEGISLATIVE LORE. On Saturday night, next the cau cus of the Democratic members of the House will be held. There is abso lutely no doubt of the re-election of Mr. Carlisle to the Speakership and the probabilities are that all the old House officials will be retained. The revenue reduction question is, of course, the most important measure with which this Congress will have to deal. Arguments and debates will abound, crimination and recriminat ion will flourish in all their pristine vigor (for did they not originate in legislative halls?) ; but the child will probably arrive safely at last and it will doubtless be a compromise tariff, internal revenue reduction act. Mr. Carlisle announces his willingness to vote for the removal of the tax on raw tobacco, but he will probably be induced to vote for the abolition of the tax on both raw and manufactur ed tobacco before the compromise is effected. Nothing can be done with out the "aid and comfort" of the North Carolina and Virginia Congressmen. Indeed, the Worth Carolina members alone could defeat the bill if it failed to include the tobacco tax provision. An effort will be made this winter to pass a bill authorizing Uncle Sam to construct and perate a telegraph service, for both his individual use and that of a long suffering public. don Dickinson's prayer. The appointment of Don M. Dick inson to a position in Mr. Cleveland's cabinet has revived recollections of a scene during which was demonstrated a courage and a devotion such as is seldom witnessed in politicians. It was at a convention held at Detroit, in August, 1886. The Rev. Mr. Til den opened the proceedings with a prayer in which he invoked blessings on Jefferson, S. J. Tilden and others but failed to mention President Cleve land. Mr. Dickinson then arose to address the convention. A hush fell on the great gathering, as with head erect and flashing eyes, he said : "Mr. Chairman and gentlemen of the convention, I listened with bowed head and reverent heart to the elo quent invocation of the reverend gen tleman with the sacred name. His office here was to voice the prayer in the henrts of the members of the con vention, but I missed in his utternnces that sentiment which I believe to be uppermost in every breast in this body, and with the utmost reverence I can speak that sentiment." Then, with uplifted hands, and with full sol emu voice, he added : "God bless and save and keep that democrat of demo crats, the noblest of them all, Grover Cleveland, President of the United States." One could have heard a pin drop for an instant, and then the crowd arose as one man. Hats, hand kerchiefs, and hands were thrown up, and such a roar of human voices rose in wild cheering that speech and busi ness were suspended for ten min utes. From that time Dickinson, fig uratively, was carried in the arms of the convention. Not a whisper of criticism was uttered against the Ad ministration, and a strong indorse ment of Cleveland went through with out one dissenting voice. ex-representative reid. Hon. James W. Reid, after mature deliberation, decided not to return to North Carolina. He concluded to start life anew in the alleged "great West," and accordingly left Washing ton a week ago for one of the far Wes tern Territories, where he will prac tice law in the future. Mr. Reid has some enemies (I would not give much for the man who had none), but he has left behind him many sincere and staunch friends whose hearty good wishes will accompany him through life. FOOT NOTES. Storekeepers and gaugers appoint ed : W. C. Michael, 4th North Caro lina district ; W. P. Ledbetter, and W. C. Smithdeal, at Salisbury. North Carolinians visiting Wash ington report the rapid growth of the Judge Walter Clark gubernatorial boom. I believe I enjoy the honor of having first sugested him for that of fice over two years ago. He would make a first class, A No 1 governor. Toe irrepressible magazine conflict between "Smsero" and "Kickero" has broken out afresh. The pronuncia tion of Latin ought to be as nearly uniform as possible throughout the world, and the tendency appears to be toward the Roman method! It his fellow Romans called Cicero, Kickero in the name of white-winged peace why should we not humor-them and call him Kickero, too ? - Llewxam. THE DANVILLE TOBACCO FAIR. VERY SENSIBLE OPINIONS. What, two Excellent Papers say About two Important Subjects. At present North Carolina has a fine set of Superior Court Judges. Certain it is, trey have never been surpassed in ' legal acumen and in moral fitness. Contrast it with the days of "greasy" Sam Watts, with the quaint old "thar .now" Judge Cloud, and with the well meaning though woefully incompetent "penny and the cost" G. V. Logan. Mercies, what an improvement since then 1 Since- the clouds have receded, how bright the sunshine. Let's see. Gilmer, Shipp, MacRae, Connor, Boykin, Montgom ery, Phillips, Clark. What an array of legal talent! and how even the scales of justice seem to hang. Fay etteville Observer. The indications are that the offer made by the University, to give spec ial instructions to the teachers of the State, will be accepted by a number of them and that the session will begin the 14th of February, 1888. Quite a number of lady teachers are applying to attend the lectures, and the quest ion of their admittance will be sub mitted to the Board of Trustees at their annual meeting in January. ' The Chronicle says : Admit them. The State makes no provision for the edu cation of its girls, and it is as little as it can do to give them an opportunity to add to their teaching talent. Fiing open the doors to the female peda gogueil 'State Chronicle. Tbe Golden Weed Holds High Carni val In the City on the Dan. Special Corretpon iencs of The Sentinel. Last week Virginia and North Car olina joined hands, took a long grip, a big chew and a social smoke togeth er over in Danville. If there is one thing that will make men more friend ly and companionable than usual, it is tobacco I The old Indians discover ed this fact, and their example has been followed by Carolinians and Virginians since the days when Sir Walter Raleigh got a ducking from his unsophisticated servant and Chasr Lamb wrote his rhymes about the fragrant weed. Last week Virginia filled up a big "Pipe of Peace," invit ed North Carolina over the line and they had a big time of it. In the morning came the parade. First came the members of the Tobac co Association in full force, wearing the gold leaf on their hats and walk ing with tobacco sticks. Capt. T. J. Talbott, of Danville, was in command of these. Mr. R. D. Flynn, of North Dan ville had an ingenious device in the procession which showed the "old way" of hauling tobacco to market an axle passing through a hogshead and drawn by an ox. Following this was the "new way" a large float drawn by four horses, and bearing a large hogshead of tobacco upon which were the words: "Welcome to the vis itor." Then came all the novelties of a trade parade : gorgeous floats, cigar cabins, big hogsheads and piles of boxes, in fact almost everything you can imagine that can be made from tobacco. The warehouses and dealers made a handsome thing of it and I heard it praised on all sides, After parading we filed to the Academy of Music, where Capt. T. J. Talbot introduced Col. R. B. Davis, of Hickory, N. C, as speaker of the occasion. I shall not attempt to re produce the Colonel's address, I would do him unjustice, but I wish to note one or two points (sensible like the man) that I think would be of value to the Sentinel's farmer friends. Don't, don't raise so much tobacco make it better it will pay you to cut down the quantity and improve the quality. An occasional short crop, this year for example, cuts it down slightly.but there is a steady and unhealthy in crease of this surplus that means no good to the farmer, and his only hope is to raise less and make it better. North Carolina certainly did "git there with four feet." Her tobacco was fine, her men wide-awake and business-like,and she simply "removed the tattered linen from the sprig of verdure" she took the premiums. I append some of the prize win ners : Class A, bright wrappers 1. R L Williamson, Wake county, N C. 2. W H Halloway, Durham county N C. 3. C T Garrett, Madison county NC. Class B, bright Mahogany wrap pers J S Bennett, Pittsylvania coun ty, Va. ; 2. A. N. Anderson, Caswell county, N. C; 3. W. H. Gillett, Rockingham county, N. C. Class D. fine bright cutting leaf. 1. Ballou & Gudger, Madison county, N. C. ; 2. Laws, & Grant, Halifax county, Va. ; 3. Dabney Harty, Lun enburg county, Va. Class F, fine bright fillers. 1. T. J. Wills, Pittsylvania county, Va.; 2. Travis & White, Caswell county, N. C. Capt. Snow's barn was there, so was the Captain, and he is a "jolly good fellow. He is one of those bright, keen-eyed, good hearted Yankees that have come down here in North Caro lina to do us good. After the regular sales was over they bid on the premium tobacco and my! how. the prices did whiz! The first premium mahogany fillers were bid in at $230 per hundred pounds ; farrt premium bright cutters at $212 ; first premium bright mahogany wrap pers at $140, and when bright wrap pers were reached, prices soared. The first premium brought $660 ; the sec ond $500, and the third $230. After the sale the Winston band struck up Dixie, and you ought to have heard them yell! They did it with a true old southerner's vim and spirit. The fair was a success. Among the visiting Tarheels I noti ced Messrs. M. W. NorHeet, E. C. Ed munds, J. E. Gilmer, Sterling Smith, B. J. Sheppard, F. A. Coleman, R. L. Candler, E. L. Jones and J. Spencer of Winston; J. S. Carr, E. J. Parrish, C. M. Holdin, Albert Kramer and Tom Martin of Durham; W. H. Smoot, C. A. Lewis and J. B. Gary of Henderson; W. T. Lipscomb and A. M. Parker of Ral eigh; W. A. Adams and J. F. Rogers of Oxford; M. H. Pinnix of Reidsville and Capt. Drummond of Asheville. There were many more whose names escape me. Mioma. cabins, .vhen ' sickness came on. these remedies from nature's labo ratory, were used with the best ef fects, What were these remedies? What were they used for? After untir ing and diligent search they have obtained the formulas so gener ally used for various disorders. Now the question is, how will the olden time preparation- affect the people of this Jge. who have tieatcd, under modern medical schools and coJes, with poisorous and injurious drugs. This test has been carefully pursued, un'il they now call Warner's Log Cabin Rem edies are what our much abused systems require. Among them is what is known as Warner's Log Cabin Sarsapa rilla, thev frankly announce that they do not consider the Sarsapa- ruia ot so much value in itself as it is in the combination ot the various ingredients which together work marvelosly upon the system, They have preparations for other diseases, such as Warner's Lo Cabin Cough and Consumption Remedy, Log Cabin Hops and Buchu Remedy, Warner's Log Cabin Scalpine, for the hair. They have great confi dence that they have a cure for the common disease ot catarrh, which they give the name of Log Cabin Rose Cream. Alio a Log Cabin Plaster, which they are confident will supplant all others, ant' a Liver Pill, to be used separately or in connection with the other reme dies. We hope that the public will not be disappointed in these remedies but will reap a benefit from the in vestigations.and that the proprietors will not be embarrass-ed in their in troduction by dealeis trying to sub stitute remedies that have been so familiar to the shelves of oui drug gists. This line of remedies will be used instead of others. Insist upon your druggist getting then for you if he hasen't them yet in stock, and we feci confident that these new remedies will receive approbation at our readers' hands, as the fo -toilers have used every care in their preparation. BEFORE IT IS BOKN. Some Startling Statements it General In terest. Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes; on being asked when the training of a child should begin, replied, "A hun dred years before it is born." Are we to infer from this that this generation is responsible for the condition ot the race a hundred years from now? Is this wonderful generation the natural result of the proper diet and medicines of a hundred years ago! It is conceded in otVer lands that most of the wonderful discoveries of the world in this century have c.ome from this country. Our ancestors were reared in log cabins, and suffered hardships and trials. But they lived and enjoyed health to a ripe old age. The women of those days would endure hardships without apparent fatigue that would starle those ot the present age. Why was it? One of the proprietors of the popular remedy known as Warners safe cure, has been faithfully inves tigating the cause, and has called to his aid scientists as well as medical men', impressing upon them the fact that there cannot be an effect without, n cause. This investiga tion disposed the fact that in the olden times simple remedies were administered, compounded of herbs and roots, which were gathered and stored in the lolts of the log VITIATEDiBLOOD Scrofulous, Inherited and Contagious Humors Cured by Cuticura. . Through the medium of one of your books re ceived through Mr- Frank T. Wray, Druggist, Apollo, Pa., I became acquainted with your Cw ticuba Remedies, and lake this opportun.ty to testifV to you that theis use has permenently cured me of one of the worst cases of blood poi soning, in connection with erysipelas, that I have everseen, and this after having been pro nounced incurable by same of the beet physi cians in our country. I take great pleasure in forwarding to you this testimonial, unsolicited as it is by you, in order that others suffering tram similar maladies may be encouraged to give your OcTrcuBA Rkmrdir3 a trial P. S. WHITLIJTGER, LeechWg, Pa. P.eference; Frank T. Wray, Druggist, Apollo Pa. SCKOFULOCSDLCEKS. James E. Richardson, Custom House, New Orleans, on oath says: "In 1870 Scrofulous Ulcers broke out on my body until I was a mass a rnaas of corruption. Everything known to the medical laculty was tried in vain. I became a mere wreck. At time3 I could not lift my hands to my head, could not turn in bed; was in constant pain, and lookel upon life as a curse. No relief or cure in ten years. In 1880 I heard of the Cuticitba Remedies, used them and was perfectly cured." Sworn to before U. S. Com. J. D. Crawford. ONE OF THE WORST CASKS. We have been selling your Cuticura Reme dies for years and have the first complaint yet to rec ive from a purchaser. One of the worst cases of Scrofula I ever saw was cured by the use of five bottles of Cuticura Resolvent, Cuti cura, and Cuticura Soap. The Soap takes the "Cake" here as a medical soap. TAYLOR & TAYLOR, Druggists, Frankfort, Kan- SCBOi ULOUS. INIIEltlTEl), And Contagious Humors,, with loss of Hair and Eruptions of the Skin are positively cured by Cuticura and Cuticura Soap externe'ly M Cuticura Resolvent internally, when all other medicines fail. Send tor Pamphlet. Sold every where. Price: Cuticura, 50 cts. Cuticura Soap, 25 cents; Cuticura Hesolvcnt $1.00. Prepared by Pottek Dbuo and Chemi cal Co., Boston, Mass. S-Send for "How-to Cure Skin Disea-es," 64 pages 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. PIM SoOp. PLES, Blacuhends, chapped and oily oiviu preveuLeu oy uncura jueizicazea 1- Mill UTERINE PAINS And Weakness instantly relieved by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster, a Perfect Antidote t Pain, Inflamma tion and weakness. A new, instan taneous and infallible pain killing piaster. 25 cents. Mortgage Sale. By virtue of a mortirai deed execute 1 by M. N. Goini and wife Grace J. Goius, recorded in Book 2, Page 221, Register's otliee of Forsyth county, on the 16th day of February, 18af, I will expose to sale at public anction to the highest bidder, for cash, on Saturday the 10th of December, at the Courthouse door in Winston the following described real estate, consisting of One Hundred Acres lying on Silas creek, near the town of Winston, adjoining the lands of Jacob Tise, F. & H- Fries, Dan Grubbs, and known as the Sussdorlf farm. Also a house and lot in Winston, fronting on Uh street, 82 feet and of that width extending north 160 feet, fronting the colored Baptist church, and known as the house and lot of Ilolman Goins, on Lot 326, Plot of Winston. 44-tf. J. C. BUXTON", Executor of C. F. Sussdorff A Bare Opportunity TO SECURE - FANCY POULTRY AT LOW PRICES. the undersigned is closing out his entire stock of Light Brah mas, Plymouth Rocks, Laagshans, Brown and Whito Leghorns. Also 300 young chicks of the above varieties. .Eggs for hatching at reduce prices for balance of season. Write for what you want to J. D. FULMER, 22-tf. Elizabeth City, N. C. Sale of House and Lot. BY virtue of a Decree of the 3uperior Court of Forsyth county, on Saturday, the 17th of December, 1887, at'one o'clock p. m. at the Courthouse door in Winston, N C, I will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, a lot lying in the town of Winston, N. C, adjoining the lands ot J. L. White and others; fronting 100 feet, and of the depth of 190 feet, with a four room house situated thereon. Terras of side, six months' credit, with bond and approv ed security. Title retained until payment cf purchase money. R. B. KEBNER, Adm'r novlT-tda- of William Long. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM the popular favorite for dressing the hair, Ucstorini? color vhen srraTf nd preventing: pandrutC. It cleanses the scalp. Stops the hair falling, and Is sure to plnawe. Me. and at Druggtota. 1 r-3 t --.4. j'j PURELY VEGETASLE. It sets wiih extraordir.cry efficacy on th iver, DNEys, - and Bowels. AS EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOR Elaluria, Bevel Complaints, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation, Bilionsneas, Kiilni-y Affect ions. Jaundice, Mental Depression, Colic I HINDERCORNS. Tbe safest, aoreat and best earn for Corns, Banioua, fto. CtopaaJlpain. Ensures comfort to th feet Nevartkila toeura. li centaat lirugKista. HiwoK Jfc Co M. Tm So Keacbld Should fce Wiilicnt It, ' I'.nCi, I y ;. ir;. -if ready for immediate use, vriit save iisany an hour of pufferin and mauy & doliur is: time a:3i doctors1 bills. SIMBIONSUYBEMGULATOR S?e tSs.t you get the sen-ie wiih rod "Z" on fi-onl of Wrapper. Prepared oniy by J . H . Z I L! N C CO., Solo PrcpH Pni'.adfrlpl.ia, Ps. I'l;iCK, SI. Of CREAT - RAILROAD DISASTER! THE TEAIN BETWEEN NEW YORK and Greeusboro, 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 keikk ti Brother, That the Weight ot those goods kept the cars on the track. Luckily no one was hurt The Cars Contained ABOUT $15,000 WORTH! OF The Trade Palace TAKES THE LEAD! It is a well known fact to ihe BDYERS OF THE TWIN-CITY and the State that for the past . tour years we have carried i THEIARGEST STOCK! i Variety of Goods of any house In the Sti te. NONE -:- EXCEPTED ! GO SSB TKB Furniture Man, -WTTH OUR- MOSTLY FINE-:- SUITS AND OVERCOATS! For MEN, YOUTHS, BOYS and On account of limited spiice in our store, we are compelled to sell these goods at ASTONISHING Lows-s Prices ! jNTOW IS A FOR ALL Close-:-Buyers ! To lav in their FALL & WINTER CLOTHING! ALL OUR CUSTOMERS And THE PUBLIC in general is, respectfully invited to G-iV TTs a- Ostll ! ROSENBACHER & 8R0. Winston, July 2l 6m Mortgage Sale. By vir.ue of a mortgage deed executed to us by Thos. M. Swaim and wile Eliza Swaim whieh mortgage deed was duly recorded in Book 4, Page 181, Register's office of Forsyth County I will expose to sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, on Saturday the 3d day o? December, 1877, at tne Court House door in Winston, the following described Real Estate, adjoining the .lands of Samuel Burke, Jno. W. Griffith and lying on the waters of Middle Fork of Muddy Creek and containing 20 acres, more or less, Watsos A Boxton II. E. FRIES. Att'ys. Mortgagee. 44 -4t. For Sale . Or exchange for property i:: V-catcm rth Carolina, a valuable plantation near Mackey'a Ferry, Washington county, K. C. Place con tains 300 acres. Beautiful residence- dwelling new and stylish. Giu house, barn, st "lt house and all necessary out houses and tenant nouses. Withi a one and one half miles of Albermarle Sound and one mile of A 4 P. R. R. Has eve ry advantage for a man who likes farming and trucking. Owner wishes to engage in other business, hence desire to sell For further par ticulars address Editor Wkstkrn Sektisci, Winston, N. C, or "ALBEMARLE," Sept. 22-tf. Mackey's Ferry N. f . BRING YOUIl JOB -:- PRINTING -TO TIIE- QEUTirJEI OFFICE. knowledge and experience gain ed in handling this class of goods we have renewed and redoubled our efforts this sea son to place before you the best selected styles and most durable qualities ever exhibit ed in any he use in the Statel We shall feel that our efforts are appreciated if yau will but call and examine the stock we exhibit. OUR DRESS GOODS AND Silk Departm'ts ARE FILLED with all the styles and novel ties and all kidds of TRIM MINGS to suit them. Carpets. We show one of the most ex tensive lines of CARPETS, RUGS, &c. to bo found in the State, Our selection of styles com prise everything that is desira ble and our prices are drawn to the very lowest that good qualities con be had for. WE CONTROL many exclusive styles. Pay our carpet department a visit and we will save money for you. OUR BLANKETS we. e purchased at tli2 large auction sales in July and we can save yau 25 per cent on siime CLOAK DEPARTMENT ! IS WELL STOCKED with all the late noveLies. Our Pi. US II WHAPS are made spe-ially for us of the best seal plushes, best satin quilted nn TISE, Main Street, ;WIH STON, N. C, BARGAINS! BARGAINS! PKICES THAT AVILL ABSOLUTELY ASTONISH YOU I LOOK HERE AT THESE, only a sample of his LOW PRICES: BED ROOM SETS from i5-up ; PARLOR SETS from upT WARDROBE SETS from $8 up. Mirrors, Picture Frames, Daint ings. Engravings, &c, in lac. any thing you want in that line. A NOVELTY I In the Carpet he handles, made from the fibre ot the long-leaf pine neat and cheap. Mertalii and UpMsterLi! IN ALL ITS BRANCHES ! When your wife wants a NEW COOK STOVE, remember the place, CICERO TISE'S. Don't Forgot that he keeps CROCKERY of all descriptions at bed rock pticco tbe cheapest in the city. August 18 ly. ings, each one warranted to keep its color end wear well. Ladies Loudon made Jackets and New Markets in checks, plain and fancy styles. An enormous variety of Misses and and Children's Jackets and Cloaks, Muffs, Boas and Trim ming Furs. We are constantly adding to our SHOE DEPARTMENT and for wear and perfection of fit our shoes have no equal SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS In All Departments ! FOR : EVERYTHING! that is desirable call at THE TRADE PALACE, Eyttenlerg Bros. Winston,. C. THE PHOTOGRAPHER! HAS AX ENTIRE SET OF NEW BACK GROUNDS! By one of the best Seeuic Artists of New York &HOUCH3- Is bou;nl ti keep u; with the times, nnl wilf spare no piiius to give his customers the best oi Thotographs. lie has maile arrangements with a number of Cm yon Artists of New York, by which ho can sujijily his patrons with 20x2 1 CRA YON PORTRAITS with Gilt or Bronze I'raino?, l'urmerly sold at $25 ainl upwurtU, for the remarUalile low prico of $10 to $20, making them a most DESIRA3LE HOLIDAY GIFT! riejise rail and soc style and eii.t', before gir ing your orders 10 other?. ALL WORK GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY! Photiaphs in i'.ll sty'.C3 anil lest of work Hcugh Never Loses Patience with children, and he has the quickest plates in use, and gives proofs; no extra charge fur re sitting when required. COPYING OF ALL KINDS A SPECIALTY VIEWS CF ANY KIND AT LOW RATES. FRAMES for Photograph!;, always on l and as low prices. HOT.!! will do in'tho future, as in the past, SPAKE .() PA1 NS, to pleuso all who give him a trial S. 12. HOUGH, 5ly Main Sh.o.t, WINSTON, N. C PIEDMONT AIR-LIHE ROUTE Richiiiond "& Danville System. CONDENSED SCHEDULE Trains Uun by 75 dej?. Meridian Tune. NORTUKOfKU. No.51 I No. s:t Daily Kaily July 21. SlIlTIIBOl'ND No. 60 I NO. hi Daily IJaily Ar. Ar. I.v. I.v. 3 20pm 0 20a m New York ll.'iam 4 ROpm 12 S."mii 8 OOain Philadelphia 7 tmtn 87pm 10 0:iam 11 2.'pm Kalthnorc II l.'iam 9 12pm 8 10am 8 !;m Washington 11 21. hi II Oopm 4 10am aiiOpmCharlottosvillc:! B.jpni i 00am t OOain 1 ISpiii l,ym'liluirt 5 5omi 5 05am tt Ilium 3 l.ipm ltichinond 3'IOpni i 30am 5 "Sam 1 40pm itiirkevillo S 17 pm 4 2nm 8 02am 1 OOpm Keysville 5 SBpm 5 01am 1 44ani IS 44pinIrnku,tranc)iO 10pm S'21am llffljira 10 .Warn lanville 8 ropin 805ag 11 20am 4 30pm Uold.slioro 8 30am 8 10pm 6 80h in 2 10pm Itulci;rli S 35 pin 1 Ooaro S 50a in 12 47pm Durham U41pm 3 87pm 1 20pm Chapel Hiil5 0opin J 31am 12 OTain HilUlmro 7 20pm 3S2m 9 40pai 8 2iam Cirecnhlioro Hi 44un 9 4Sam 12 30am 11 30aui Salem 7 20pra 6 80ara 9 13pm' 7 Ella m Ilih Point 11 15pm 10 Mam 8 01 pin 45am Salisbury 13 3)am 1123pm 7 28pm H Olain Concord 1 211pm 11 Stipm 6 2"pm -1 ( 5am Charlotte J 2."pm 1 OOpm 8 40pm Jlliam Spartanburg 6 Slipm 8 8Jpnr 2 8pm 104am Greenville 6 5opm 4 4Mpm Iv, I.v. Ar, Ar. 8 40am 700nm Atlanta 120pm 1040pm Daily except Sunday. SL'EEPINC-CAR SERVICE. On trains 60 and 61 Pullman lluflet Sleep between Atlanta and New York. On trains 62 and 63 Pullman ItufTctt Sleeper between Washington and Montgomery, Wash ington and Aiken. Pullman Sleeper be tween Richmond and Greensboro. Through Tickets on sale at principal stations to all points. - Jaj-Kor rates and information apply to mj ent of the Company, orto 801. HAAS, JAS. ti. TAYLOR, TraOlo Manager. Gen'l Pass. Ag. Richmond, Va.