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The western sentinel. [volume] (Winston-Salem, N.C.) 1887-1926, March 23, 1893, Image 3

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Business Transacted by tne Board
. ; of AlieraBD.
Arrangements to le Made for Calling
an Election to Iecide Whether or
Not the City Shall Purchase the
"Water Work Committees Ap
pointed Other Business.
The Winston Beard of Aldermen
met in regular session on tte 20th. All
the members were present.
C. B. Watson appeared before the
Board in behalf of Spaugh Bros., who
complain of Miller Bros, encroaching
upon a street that was opened for the
general public. The matter was re
ferred to the street committee-with
instructions that said committee look
into the complaint at once.
Heading the minutes of several
former meetings was dispened with.
It was moved and carried that the
Board hereafter meet at 8 o'clock in
stead of 7:30.
Col. Alspaugh said that as was well
known the Legislature had passed a
law giving the city power to purchase
the Winston Water Works.
Mr. G. W. Ilinshaw, of the Water
Works Company, being present, arose
and stated that the directors of his
company had met and drawn plans
for the new water mains to be laid
over the unprotected portions of the
city. Mr. Ilinshaw exhibited a map
which the company had had drawn
for the purpose of showing the loca
tion of the old mains as well as the
proposed new ones. He also gave
some figures regarding the cost of the
improvemnts to be made to the water
works. He said the town would have
six or eight thousand dollars left af
ter paying for the works and improve
ments. The new water mains to be
built, according to the map, will be
91 miles in length.
Col. Alspaugh stated that when the
proposed new improvements were
made to the water works system every
house in the town would be protected.
"The whole scheme," said the Colo
nel, "is this: It will give Winston an
adequate supply of water with no
cost to the town. It will be self-sustaining
too. I regard the question of
the town purchasing the water works
the grandest project in Xorth Caroli
na. It will be like this municipal
building an honor to the city as well
as a grand success.
"My motion is that we adopt these
plans with the understanding that
any necessary changes may be made.
This law, we all krow, calls for a new
registration. Everybody must regis
ter in order to vote on the question."
Col. Alspaugh's motion was adopted.
Also was another made by him to the
effect that the city attorneys, with a
committtee of two from the Board of
Aldermen, be appointed to arrange all
the preliminaries for said election.
The Mayor appointed Col. Alspaugh
and T. W. Grimes to represent the
On motion of Alderman Pierce May
or Kerner appointed a committee con
sisting of Messrs. King, Webb and
Wilson to make a general investiga
tion of the property owned by the Wa
ter Works Company and make an ex
hibit of same to the citizens of Win
ston in order that everyone may see
and understand hat the city is buy
ing. The Board granted Duke : Hay per
mission to remove one or two wooden
buildings near the corner of Fourth
and Depot streets.
L. II. West applied to the Board for
permission to erect a wall tent in the
rear of the old Hay house; also to
build a partition i fence. The matter
was referred to the Are committee.
License was granted Winston Ruck
er to run two pool tables on Old Town
Col. Alspaugh reported that Mr. E.
R. Amis had affected a sale of the
large lot on Liberty street purchased
a few years ago by the town for a grad
ed school building. The purchasers
were Messrs. Bennet & co., and R. H.
Ogburn at a price oft $3,000. The
Board confirmed the sale.
It was moved and carried that a
house be built at once for the colored
hook and ladder 'company on the col
ored graded school lot.
It was decided that the keys for the
new Are alarm boxes be put in the
hands of J. W. Hanes, chief of the Are
The question of the town purchas
ing a pair of horses for the new Are
engine which is expected to arrive
shortly, was left in the hands of the
Are committee.
i The Board passed an order that the
poles on which the Are boxes were lo
cated be painted red. It was stated
that the paint was already on band
and it was understood that some of
1 . 4 . l. . . , 1 ,3 . . 1. . .. . , ..1-
The Board adjourned to meet in
special session next Friday night in
order to give Secretary Wilson an op
portunity to read the minutes of sev
eral meetings.
Gives $ tOO to tbe Y.
M. C. A. at
After the Moody meetings closed in
Charlotte, says the Observer, the
finance committee, consisting of
Messrs. G. B. Hanna, S. P. Alender,
J. E. Oates and John R. Pharr, called
at Mr. Moody's room after the service
in the auditorium, and presented him
with a purse of $700, $200 of which
was for Miss Tyson. The amount for
Mr. Moody was in two checks, one for
$400, the other for $100. When Mr.
nanna handed them ts Mr. Moody,
he glanced at them, and. then taking
his pen, wrote his name across the
back of one of the checks, and handed
it back to Mr. Hanna, saying, "There's
mv subscription to your Young Men's
Christian Association." Mr. Hanna
and all began expressing their thanks
when suddenly Mr. Hanna gave a
start of surprise, and said: '"Mr,
Moody, you've made a mistake; you
endorsed tbe wrong check; this is the
$400 check." "No, no, I didn't make
a mistake," said he, in his quick off
hand, but kindly way; "this is enough
to pay my expenses," pointing to tbe
$100 check.
More "Book Farmers" Needed.
The most successful farmer in North
Carolina is said to be Mr. T. J. Kintr,
a bachelor of thirty, residing at Lou
isburg. He is called a book farmer,
because he uses his brains and scien
tific knowledge 'Id his . business. In
1890 he produced 1,330 pounds of lint,
three bales on one acre, the largest
yield ever known iu the State. At one
. of the Piedmont expositions his exhib
it alone covered 1,600 square feet of
space and included 60 varieties of
corn, 34 of cotton, 43 species of hay
" and grasses, 10 of tobacco, 96 speci
mens of garden crops. 22 kinds of
wine, 150 jars of preserves, jellies, etc.,
with many varieties of wheat, oats,
peas and potatoes.
Book-keepers and others of sedentary
habits cure constipation with Sim
" LiverKegulator. . .
Damaged Hen rruit Was FIjinK in
the Air.
Prof. David, the "lightning calcu
lator man," was in bad luck Monday
Saturday and Monday circulars
were scattered all over both towns
announcing that Maj. Homer Pinck
ney, of Alabama, inventor of the Eth
eric Vibratory Air-Ship, would super
intend an exhibition of his revolution
in navigating the air. The exhibition
was to take place in the court-bouse
square at 7:30 p. m., the weather per
mitting. The latter being favorable,
a large crowd gathered in and around
the square to see the program. Sev
eral ladies turned out.
Time passed on, but the air-ship
failed to show up. Prof. David had
the crowd and he talked for his
"lightning calculator" books with
great earnestness.
When questioned about the air-ship
exhibition the Professor claimed to
know nothing' about the air-ship or
the circulars, further than seeing
some of the latter on the streets.
A crowd of boys, it seems, did not
believe the statement and they began
to plan how to get even with the
Professor fnr the trick he had played
on the crowd.
Soon there was a hub-bub in the
square; and damaged hen fruit was
the cause of it. Eggs were flying
thick and fast and it is needless to
say that the crowd was rapidly
diminished in size. The Professor
also soon caught on to the situation
and after a few brief statements he
"shut up shop" for the night.
He went across the street and took
refuge in one of the stores in the Hay
building. The crowd followed him
ana threw several eggs against the
store windows. The last action is
severely criticized by many. Afrcr
the Professor had closed his business,
it would have been more commend
able for the boys to have given him
a "rest."
One or two citizens took sides with
the Professor, but is is understood t.-
day that they are now sorry lor it.
A Comparison of the Shipments
Manufactured Tobacco.
Winston shipped 251,2001 pounds of
manufactured tobacco last week.
Danville's shipments amounted to
only 124,17oi.
The daily sales or revenue stamps
at each place ran as follows
2,037. (iO
ednesd ay-
r riday
Total "
The Register says that the week
ending Saturday was not altogether
as busy in the leaf tobacco market
as the two weeks just preceding, nut
it was quite lively nevertheless. I he
breaks were large each day and the
total auction sales fjr the week
amounted to 1,554,970 pounds.
Died, at her home in Salem, March
10th, 18U3, of pneumonia, Mrs. Pauline
E. Kimmel, (nee Robertson) wife of
George W. Kimmel, aged 61 years, 6
months and 21 days. Isine weeks ago
she removed to Saiem with her ailing
husband, that he could be nearer his
physician and she could live among
her children and enjoy their lives
When sickness seized her bodv so
suddenly, it was hoped that it would
not be serious. Unly six days of suf
fering and she was called home, fully
prepared. She died as she had lived
a child of Christ. She leaves a sor
rowing husband, six devoted children,
and many relatives and friends to
mourn her death. But no reference
to our departed one would be complete
without allusion to her devotion to
her husband and children, never tiring
to labor for and cheer her husband
now left desolate; here where the kind
admonitions, advice and prayers in
faith, were daily poured lortn lor lier
children, a welcome smile greeted
every visitor; and how her neighbors
will miss her, to whom she ever had
an open heart and Hand.
May the Lord comfort tne acinng
hearts and lead the dear children to
Christ, and when they call "mother,"
may the echo be, "I cannot come to
you, but you can come to me.
The funeral services were conducted
by llev. James Hall before a large
congregation of sorrowing relatives,
after which she was laid to rest by
loving hands in Pleasant Fork church
yard. .
"A precious one from us has gon,
A voice we loved is stilled,
A place is vacant in our home,
Which nver can'be filled."
Watchias ihe Drift et Politics.
Correspondence of the Sentinel.
Crossroads Cnciicn, March 17 A
correspodent enjoys writing for a
paper wnen ne nas news, out wnen
gardening, farm-work or the state of
the weather are the chief" topics it
makes prosy reading.
We have, nowever, plenty to talk
about. No Democrat these days caa
fail to take an interest in the trans
actions at Washington. The change
in the management of our great Ship
of State is the one topic of conversa
tion, and every announcement sent
out is thoroughly discussed. The unlooked-for
in this respect sometimes
causes astonishment, but in the-end
receives approbation, it therefore
becomes daily more apparent, that
there Is but one Grover Cleveland.
His taking of the reins and driving
straight for the middle of the road,
avoiding all obstacles on either sidel
demonstrates plainly ins indomitable
will and his confidence in his policy.
It seems that Mr. Cleveland's sagacity
enables him to decide in advance the
wisdom of a policy before he an
nounces it. He keeps his own counsel
and therefore has on hand at all times
a store of suprises. We have learned
to look for the unexpected, and the
office hunter never knows whether he
will get a job until he receives his
' Walkertwn Waffle.
Correspondence of The Sentinel.
Walkeetoto, H". C, March 20.
The free schol at this place closer
Friday, March 17, Miss Bettie Moir,
ueacner. -
Mr. D. M. Clemmons has recently
completed a handsome dwelling house
near tne cnurcu, also Mr. J- T. Barn
well is building a nice residence in
this place.
Died, near Salem Chapel, March 17,
of paralysis. Mr. Wmt Marshall, an
aged and highly respected citizen. In
termentat the Marshall -burying
In the Walkertown notes Of last
week the words, "died recently,"
6hould have referred to JNannie M.
Peddus and not to Rosa Vanhoy and
Anna Morris.
The Twin-City Club rooms, in the
First -National Bank building, are be
ing handsomely decorated and fur
nished. ;
Brain-workers keep their heads clear
and bowels open. .Take Simmons
Liver Regulator.. .-
A Remarkable Gathering at the Home
of Mr. and. Mrs. George FIjnt.
Perhaps the most enjoyable event
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George
Flynt,. of this county, for many years
was the celebration of the fiftieth
anniversary of their marriage, on Sun
day the 19th inst., with a sumptuous
dinner and a collection of relatives
and friends over sixty altogether.
Useful and appropriate presents were
quite numerous. The old couple'
hearts were gladdened with the pres
ence of those who felt near and dear
to them, and the occasion was enjoy
ed by all. - Of those over fifty years of
age who attended were the
ing :
Mrs. Sarah Ketner, age 83;. Alexan
der Transau, 79; Mrs. Virfa Church,
70; Mrs. Minerva Pfaff, 76; Mrs. Sallie
Conrad. 70: Mrs. Evalina Grabbs, 73:
Mrs. Pattie Transau. 73: ex-Sheriff
Augustus Fogle, 73: Esquire Ed Pfaff,
09: Mrs. Sallv Pfaff, 63; Mrs. Sarah
Miller, 57: E.C. Dull, 53: Mrs. Edna
Conrad, 54: liom Flynt, 53; J. C. Con
rad, Muddy -Creek, 55. Besides quite
a number of younger visitors from the
surrounding neighborhood, among
whom were Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Als
paugh. Those in attendance from
Winston were Mrs. J. A. Bitting and
sons. Henry, Casper and Alex., Dr
Dalt'on andfamily. Mr. and Mrs. Tur
ner Farrish and D. D. Shelton and
Mr. and Mrs. Flynt are aged respect
ively 75 and 73 years, and have been
blessed with only one heir, which is a
sen, who was a faithful soldier in the
late war, and lie lias but two boys,
leaving his parents in their old age
witlijonly one son and two grand
children. It is interesting to note, !however,
that Mrs. Sarah Ketner, the only sis
ter of Mrs. Flynt and who lives near
her, has raised ton children, has seventy-seven
grand-children, one hun
dred and forty-fne great grand-children
and five great, great gran d-cbild-ren,
and now, at the age of eighty
three, can walk ten miles on a
Raised in Behalf of Winston
Collector's Ollice.
for the
To tbe Editor of The Sentinel-1
The stand you have taken and the
action of your citizens in the matterof
the removal of the collector's office of
the Internal Revenue back to Winston-Salem
is a move in the right di
rection, and I voice the sentiments
of the manufacturers and business
men -,f this town in sajing that you
are only asking of the department
what is justly due Winston-Salem and
Forsyth county; for the reasou, if
there were no others, that Winston
Salem is by far the largest manufac
turing city in the District. This, to
gether with the accessibility of the
Twin-City by rail from every direction
should be sunicient reason for the lo
cation of the central office there. The
selection of Col. Thos. II. Sutton for
collector is a good one. Col. Sutton,
if appointed, will All the position
witli credit to himself and with honor
to the Democratic party. Let the
matter be pushed and there can be no
doubt, but success will follow.
Yours, etc.,
J. M. Guyer.
Kernersville, March 21, '93.
The Cold Weather Has Damaged
Wheat and Oats. .
Correspondence of The Sentinel.
Hulon. 2s. C, March 20. The cold
waves have been very hard on the
wheat and oats. For the time of year
the farmers say their wheat is look
ing shabby. Some report the fiuit
injured, but if there is no more cold
weather there will be plentv.
The farmers have sold nearly all of
their tobacco crop throughout this
section. Their faces have been a lit
tle long as to prices received. The
Republicans say now the Democrats
i;are in" prices will be high.
The "Dunkard" Synod will meet at
their church, Fraternity, on Friday
before the second Sunday in April. A
very large number of "brethren" from
Virginia are expected to be present.
Seven darkies were baptized in Mud
dy Creek last Sunday. Their faith is
the Camelite. or Christian.
Several of the farmers, while burn
ing brush and sedge tields, had the
misfortune of letting the fire get out.
Some little damage was done. Noah
Faw lost a number or panels of fence
and a hay stack.
Vienna Vagaries.
Corresjwndence of the Sentinel.
Viesxa, N. C, March 20. The
public school at Oak Grove, taught by
Miss Lucy C. Speas, closed on the
night of the 11th inst., with a splendid
entertainment, consisting of songs,
alogues, recitations, &c.
J. Wesly Hauser is rejoicing again.
Twins this time, and boys at that.
Would suggest the names of Cieve
and Steve.
Some unknown person or persons
entered the store of Mr. J. H. Pfaff,
n Pfafftown, cue night last week and
helped himself.
J. h. is peas and J. w. bpeas have
started up their shop at Vienna again
lor the manufacturer of tabacco
Mr. Cicero G. Hunter recently left
our section ror the purpose of trying
bis fortune in the far west. Kansas
was the place of his destination.
Tbe Sheriff's Murder Avenet d.
Jellico, Tenn., March 21. Judtre
Lynch held a meeting at midnight
and at daylight the form of Jesse
Jones was round hanging to an old
fashionedVgate beam a quarter of a
mile east of the town limits. It was
the penalty for shooting down Sheriff
John Burnett on the southbound
Louisville and Nashville train- while
he was attempting to execute the law
and aid the conductor in protecting
the passengers from a gang of desper
adoes, of which Jones was one
An Old Boob:. -
From the Asheville Citizen.
Ex-Sherifl J. G. Neal, of McDowell
county, brought to the Citizen ottice a
book the age of which is 250 years. It
is a compilation of sermons delivered
before the English house of parlia
ment in the year 1641. The book is
well preserved, and the printing is as
clear almost as on the day the vol
ume was printed. ..
The book is the property of James
Finley, of McDowell county, in whose
family it has been for several genera
- Suicide at Asheville.
Ashbville, March 20. D. D. Ad
ams committed suicide here today by
cutting his throat with a razor, while
temporarily insane. The deed was
committed just before he was to start
to the insane asylum in care of his
brother." Adams was 55 years old and
has been living here 15 yeass. He
served through the war iff the Union
army. He leaves a wife but no chil
By an Explosion of Roup Dust in a
Large Flour Mill.
An Explosion of Flour Dost in the
Great Kenlor's Mill Wrecks the
. Building and Five Hundred. Busi
ness Houses in Litchfield, Ills
Fire Followed the Explosion Lota
to the Sentinel.
Litchfield, Ills., March 21. There
was a terriAc explosion of dynamite
here this morning which -totally or
partially wrecked Ave hundred houses.
A large number of persons were killed
and many others were injured. Full
particulars as to number killed and
wduuded cannot yet be obtained.
Later. The explosion occurred in
the Kenlor's Flour Mill, one of the
largest enterprises of the kind in the
world, and was caused by spontaneous
combustion of flour dust. The situa
tion was rendered more horrible b
the ruins catching Are after the ex
plosion. The concussion shook a wide
area of adjacent buildings, wrecking
nearly every nusiness house in the
place. Many persons were injured by
flying missiles. The loss to the mill
ing company is $1,000,000; other dam
age $150,000.
republican Heads Dropping Off at a
liively Rate
WAsnixGTOX, March 21. The Pres
ident yesterday sent the following
nominations to the Senate:
James REustis, of Louisiana, en
voy extraordinary and minister plen
ipotentiary of the United States to
Theodore Runon, of New Jersey,
envoy extraordinary and minister
plenipotentiary of the United States
to Germany.
JohnrE. Riseley, of JS"ew York, en
voy extraordinary and minister plen
ipotentiary of the United States to
James G. Jenkins, of Wisconsin,
United States judge for the Seventh
judicial circuit. Walter D. Dabney,
of Virginia, solicitor for the Depart
ment of State.
David T. Guyton, of Mississippi, to
be United States marshal for the
northern district of Mississippi.
Earnest P. Baldwin, of Indiana, to
be first auditor of the Treasury.
Thomas Halcomb, of Delaware,
fifth auditor of the Treasury.
Wade Hampton, of South Carolina,
commissioner of railroads.
JolmA. Dyson, postmaster at Wash
ington, Ga.
The Crush of Applicants for Consul
ships That Pay Fat Salaries.
AVAsniNGTON, March 20. There is
said to be an unprecedented crush of
applicants for the various consular
ships, and particularly those which
are reported to be desirable from a
financial point of view. The best of
these are Great Uritain, where under
the operation of a peculiar law gov
erning i the administration of oaths,
the consuls are enabled to retain the
greatest part of the fees received on
that account. That is what makes
London, Liverpool, Manchester, Brad
ford, -Birmingham, Belfast, Glasgow
and several others such highly attract
ive posts.
On the continent and indeed in all
other countries, these fees are part of
the receipts of the office, and almost
wholly go to the government. Paris,
for this reason, pays no less than $5,000
or $12,000 per year, and it is the best
consulate on the continent, while
London is credited with being worth
four or five times as much.
Captain Vanderbilt Dead.
New Brighton, S. I., March 19.
Capt. Jacob Hank Vanderbilt, broth
er of the late commodore Cornelius
Vanderbilt, died at his home, on
Grimes Hill, Staten Island, at 6 o'clock
this evening. He had an attack
of congestion of the lugs two weeks
ago, and for fouror five days was delir
ious and in a critical condition. He
recovered from that attack, but was
left in a very weak condition and did
not rally.
Captains anderbut was born on the
east shore of Staten Island, Septem
ber 2, 1807. The village of Stapleton
has been built on the old homestead
farm. He received a common school
education, but early in life began to
sail in his brother's boats on the wa
ters about New York. When only
eighteen years old he commanded a
steamboat. For nearly forty years he
command; d steamboats plying be
tween New York, and ports on the
Hudson, on Long Island sound and in
New Jersey. He was 87 years old.
The l'oslcfflce Candidates.
"As the days go by,"- the postofficc
candidates in Winston and Salem nat
urallv feel more deeply interested in
"who is ffoing to get there."
Messrs. J. 0. Buxton. Mayor Kerner,
C. Buford, E. A. Griffith and E. H.
Wilson returned Saturday from Wash
ington, where they went a few days
atro to "take in" the eeneral situation
of affairs. Mr. Wilson was the only
candidate for office. The others omy
went to look after the interests of
their friends. Mr. Buxton, it is learn
ed, was there in the interest of
Capt. 14. W. Belo, who is making a
et rone bid for the Salem poatoffice.
Messrs. Kerner and uurora went sim
dIt to shake hands with the President
and to learn from him how matters in
general were progressing. Mr. Grif
fith's visit. It is said, was in the in
terest of Capt. Mast's candidacy for
the Winston postoffice. Capt. Mast,
it is learned, will go and see for him
self this week.
Swallowed a Dollar.
Mr. Jones, section-master on the
Mocksville road, swallowed a silver
dollar Sunday. He was playing
with his baby when the accident oc
curred. Mr. Jones says that he can
feel the monev occasionally, but that
it does not give-him much pain. ' It
lodged in his breast. It is learned
that Dr. Bahnson has ordered an in
strument for the removal of the mon
ey. Unless it is taken up it is quite
probable that it will result oeriousfy
for Mr. Jones.
The Editor Married,
Wm. JP. Burbank, editor and pro
prietor of The Sentinel, was united
in marriage to Mrs. Blanche M. Walk
erly, of Oakland, Cal., on March 15th,
at Hyde Park, near "Boston. Mr. Bur
bank will return to- Winston with his
bride after visiting New York and
Chills and fever of three years
standing cured by Simmons Liver
Regulator. E.' Watkins Watkins
House, Uptonville, ,Ky. .
Mr. Shearman Says They Favor h
Poor Man.
From th.8 Baltimore Sun.
In his article on tariff reform Mr.
Shearman shows why ad valorem du
ties are to be preferred to specific du
ties on imports, as being more just in
their operation. The ad valorem duty
is a per centage duty a duty of so
much upon the dollar of value of the
imported article, whereas a specific
duty is a duty of a certain number of
cents per yard or per pound. A duty
of 25 per cent ad valorem on cloth
worth so much a yard would work
thus: On cloth worth $1 a yard the du
ty would be 25 cents a yard. If the
cloth fell in price to 50 cents a yard
the consumer would get the full bene
At of the fall, as the duty would then
be but 12i cents a yard. If, on the
other hand, the" price of the cloth went
up to $2 a yard, the ad valorem tax
would amount to 50 cents. In a word,
the amount of the ad valorem tax va
ries with the value of the imported
article. The specific tax, on the other
hand, does not vary. A specific tax of
23 cents a yard on cloth worth $1 a
yard remains 25 cents a yard whether
the price falls to 10 cents a yard or
mounts up to $2 a yard. The tariff
lords see their advantage in the spe
ciAc tax. Nowadays, owing to im
provements and inventions of all sorts
the price of articles manufactured
abroad is continually falling. A pocket
knife or a pair of stockings selling at
50 cents today in Liverpool will per
haps Ave years hence be selling at 40
cents, and ten years hence at 35 cents
or less. A specific tax of 20 cents per
knife, if fair at today's price of the
article, becomes unfair and oppressive
when the price has fallen to & cents.
The "protection' in the specific tax
increases, it will bejseen, as the price
falls abroad until it" becomes perhaps
prohibitory. Various objections are
urged by protectionists against ad va
lorem taxes, but they amount, as Mr.
Shearman shows, to nothing if the
motive of the lawmaker is to protect
the millions of the people instead of
the favored few.
One of Halifax's Most Prominent Citi
zens Passes Away.
South Boston, Va., March 21.
Major R. L. Ragland died at his home
near Ilyco, in Halifax county, Sunday
morning at 7 o'clock. He had been in
feeble health for some time, and his
death- was not unexpected to his
friends and family.
Major Ragland had reached the
ripe age of seventy years. Many years
ago he began to cultivate and improve
the varieties of tobacco, and estab
lished his celebrated Tobacco Seed
Farm, the reputation of whose seed for
purity and reliability have gained
high favor wherever the "weed"' is
cultivated. In this he took great in
terest and spared no pains to bring it
to perfection. On all subjects, but es
pecially on the subject of agriculture
he was a clear, strong forcible writer,
and his opinion carried great weight.
lie was appointed to make the special
report on tobacco for the census of
1880, and visited all the leading tobac
co centres and made a report tnat wa
exhaustive on the subject.
He leaves a widow and an adopted
dautrhter. lie was buried today at
Shady Grove church.
B.W. Crowe and Family Driven out of
Bit. Nebo, S. C.
Nero, S. C, March 10. B. W. Crowe
and family have been driven from
town through fear of violence and the
destruction of his property. Crowe is
a white man whose daughter has re
cently been engaged in teaching a col
ored school heie. He has receiv2d
several anonymous letters in which
the destruction of his property and
personal violence to himself and fam
ily are threatened if he did not leave
Saturdav night the school house in
which Miss Crowe taught was over
turned and demolished, and Crowe
received another letter threatening
him with death if he did not leave,
and he packed up and left.
The better class of tne citizens are
highly indignant at the action of the
perpetrators or the outrage, ann are
making efforts to discover and punish
the parties.
Jolliet Jottings.
Correspondence of the Sentinel.
Joiliet, X. C, March 21. We are
all alive at Jolliet, and should be
People are beginning work in ear
nest for the coming crop time, ditch
ing the low lands, and plowing, etc.
We have a lively community, as
little idleness as there is anywhere, I
The Winston Brick and Tile Com
pany is doing an extensive business in
the way or shipping brick, b ime days
they ship, or load ready for shipping,
as high as six cars. That is as much
as saying ou.uuo or o,uoo oricic. rney
are live men in a lively business.
Glad to see that the number of sub
scribers to your paper at this place
has increased.
Internal Revenue Collections
Washington, March 20. Commis
sioner iiason nas prepared a state
ment showing that the aggregate
collections from the internal revenue
for the first eight months ot the cur
rent fiscal year were 10i,820,ol2, an
increase over the corresponding period
of the previous fiscal year ot $.,io4.U4
t he items or revenve were: spirits,
$64,033,579, an increase of$4,10i4(S
tobacco, 9zl,TM,yuz, increase ot si, 177,-
035; fermented liquors, $0,.20,24, in
crease of $1,600,415; oleomargarine.
$1,152,84(5, increase of $272,332; miscel
laneous, sus.iotv increase oi !,.$.
The aggregate receipts for February
were $5(51.382 less than those of Feb
ruary, 1802.
Fire in LaGrane, N. C.
LaGrange, N. C, March, 20. Fire
was discovered in the store occupied
by Mr. Pulley as a market and gro
cery-Sunday morning about 3 o'clock.
The lire spread to the adjoining build
ings on. either side and destroyed F.
Smith s snoe snop ana j. ii. uieius
vacant store. ISO insurance. Loss
about $1,200. The snow capped roofs
and the almost dead calm prevented
the destruction of the entire business
part of the town, as these buildings
were on Main street, roe citizens
turned out and worked heroically.
The fire was accidental.
Relic of the Late- War.
In looking over the papers and boxes
of the late Capt. M. Vf . .Norfleet, a
few days ago, a member of the family
found a small tin box, In which were
several endless matches, which were
used by the soldiers during the late
war. A note with the box stated that
the matches were captured from a
Yankee prisoner during the battle of
Gettysburg. . .
Take Simmons Liver Regulator for
heart troubles, often due toj indigestion.
t 1 , -'
oxe; enjoyq
Both the method and results whe
Syrup of Fig3 is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and act ''
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sye
tern effectually, dispels colds, head
acliea and fevers and cures habitue1,
constipation. Syrup of Figs ia tbe
only remedy of its hind ever pro
duced, pleasing to tbe teste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, itc
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and 1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may. not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
A Town iped Out.
Athens, Ala., March 20. The town
was completely destroyed by Are last
night. Several lives lost.
Commenils i'self to the well-farmed, to do
pleasantly ami effectually what was formerly
done iu tlii crudest manner and disagreeably
as Well. To cha ise the system and break up
of Is, headaches and fevers without unpb-asaut
aiU;r effects, use the deh'ghtul liquid laxative
rem edy, yrup of Figs.
Tn tiles Elected Postmaster.
Martinsvillk, Va., March 20.
At the primary election held here
Saturday for the purpose of ascertain
ing the choice of the people for post
master, 11. I. Tuggles received a ma
jority of the votes cast.
- To Prevfiit tlie tiri-
Or any other s'milar epidemic, the bl Kd and
the whole svsteni should ba kept in healthy
condition. If you feel wora out or have "that
tired feeling" in the morning, do not be gut ty
of negl -et. 'iive immediate attention 'o your
self. Take Hixl's Sarsaparilla to give strength,
purify the blool and prevent disca-e
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, jaundic
ness, sick headache, constipation.
North Carolinians. ii Liimba.
Poughkeepsik, X. Y., March 10.
The grand jury lias indicted an Ital
ian named Appo, an alleged "green
goods" swindler, under the green
goods act. Two Nortl" Carolinians,
named Casslie and Hogshead, are also
indicted for assault in the first degree
for shooting Appo.
A Million Frierds.
A friend in need is a friand indeed, and
not less than one million iieople havelound
just eiuh a friend ia Dr. King's New Dis
covery for consumption, coughs, and colds--If
you have never used this great cough
niediciue, one trial will convince you that
it has wonderful curative powers in all dis
eases of tin cat, chr t and lungs. Kach bottle
is guaranteed to do ali that is claimed or
nionev will be refunded. Trial bottle free
at Thompson's Drugstore.
Off Went the Top of Ilia Head.
Minneapolis, March 21. A special
to The Tribune from W innepeg says:
Particulars have just been received
here of the terrible suicide of Inspec
tor Bicrcy, the commander of a de
tachment of the northwest mounted
police at Edmonton, in the northwest
territory, iiie inspector was ternoiy
11 and confined to ins quarters. Dur-
ng the temporary absence of his
nurse and medical attendant, mercy
got out of the bed and reached his
double-barreled shotgun. Placing the
muzzle in his mouth he, by some
means, pulled the trigger, blowing
the top of his head off.
Deserving Praise.
Vve desire to eav to our citizens, lli.it for
vears we have been Renins r. ivnms iew
Discovery lor Consumption, Or. tt.ini; s Jew
Life Tills. Bucklen's Arnica Salve and Elec
tric, Bitters, and have never handled remedies
that sell as well, or that have given such sat
isfaction. We do not hesitate to guarantee
them every time, and .we stand ready to re
fund the purehose pfieo, it satislactory results
do not f illow their use. These reeJ'es have
won their reat popularity purely oa t'tio'r
merits. For sale by Dr. V. O. Ihoniii; :l
5 One lij nctMHl Another Missing-.
Busdige, Ala., March 16. Tom
Pruson. colored, was lvnched here
this morning for a criminal assault
npon Mrs. Charles S. Eumo, on Mon
day last. While the lynchers were
hunting for Pruson another criminal
was caught and is supposed to have
been lvnched also, as he has not been
seen since.
by local applications as they cannot rcaeh the
diseased norcion of the ear. There is onlv or.
wjv to cure deafne-s, an-1 that is byeonstitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an in
flamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tuba. When this tube is iutlninid
vim have a ruunbiinz sound or imperfect hear-
in;;, and when it it ent'.relv close, Deafness
is thu result, and unless the ioflamation can
be taken out ami this tube restored to its nor
mal condition, hearine will be destrovel for
ever: uine ci'i s out ol ten are caused by catarrh
which is Gothinz but an intl lined condition of
the mu :ous surfaces.
We will s've One Hundred Dollars tor any
case of Deatness (caused by catarrh) t jat ram-
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Curs. Send for
circulars: free.
F. J. CHENEY i CO., Toledo. .
-Sold by Druggists, 75c.
No tobacco raiser in the Piedmont
section of North Carolina can afford
to he without TUE SENTINEL.
By virture of an order of the Superior court
of Forsyth ciunty, I will sell to the highest bid
der at public auction, at the court house door in
Winston, N. C.,on Monday, April 17th, 1893,
at 2 o clock, p. m., a tract ot land belonging to
the heirs at law of Thos. A. White, deceased,
lying in South Fork'.townsbip, about six miles
w.st of Winston, near Philadelphia church,
a iioinine the landi of C. N. Spainhcur, Andrew
"dford and others, containing 23 acres m-re
. i- tea. '
Terms: One ha'f cash and the other half on
a credit ot bix months, with b ud and approved
security at 8 per cent interest.
D.r. Mast,
March 17th, 1893. . Cwaimissioner
' cured at Lunm witb
out pAin. Hook of par
ticulars fsent I'KEE.
Atlanta, Ga. Gioe 104 WlulehallSt. .
To handle their brands of fertilizers. These goods are too well ami fa
vorably known for us to speak to you about their worth. They stand at
the ton in puality as tbe thousands of farmers who have used them the
past five years will testify, and tbe prices at which we sell them makes it
beyond a doubt a protection to your pocketbook to buy of us. If you
haye never tried these goods its hili time you were beginning Ak your
neighbor who has used them for his opinion of them. We want you to
know and feel that your interests and ours are the same, that what helps
you helps us, and if we were to k11 you worthless goods it would be
hurting ourselves. We can't afford to let your interests go unguarded.
Hence our efforts to give you the best for the least money.
Yours anxious to please,
"How to 'Jura All KRIu Dl9itii,
Simply apply "Swatnk's OisTMExr." Xo
internal medicine required. Cures Utter
eczema, itch, and all eruptions on the face
hinds, nose, ie., leavincrjthc skin chear, whice
and healthy. Its great healing and curative
power are posseted r.y no otiier remed As);ev
your druggist fur Swaysfs Oistiikst.
Xew Steamer lor the Cape Fear.
From the Wilmingtja Messenger, 19th 1
Capt. John W. Harper will leave
New York with a crew tomorrow
brins to AVilminirtou a steamer
cently purchased by the New Han
over Transit Company, to be used (in
the Cape Fear between Wilmington
and Southport, and to carry excur
sionists to-Carolina 1 leach this sum
mer along with the steamer Wilming
ton. The steamer is a propllor and
will probably be named the South
port. She is two years old and has
been run at New York as an excursion
Plleit! riles! llelilu files.
Symptoms Moisture; intense itching ainl
atiugmg most at night; worse by Fora'cii.ng. If
allowed to continue tumors lorai, which !tei:
b'ecd and u cerate, b caning very oor.-s
Swavsf.'s OisjiENT stops the itching ami lV. .l-
ing, heab ulceraliou, and iu m ..st cusesromove
the tumors. At druggist, or by mail for ;')
cents. Dr. Woyue & Son, Philadelphia.
:Compeiitive State Militia lrills.
orkoi,k. a., March l;. 1 he mil
itary committee of tl
Naval Rendez
vous Associat ion has deciii..i to hold
competitrve drills, open to :i 1 1 compa
nies of national Mate gu iius, on
Thursday, April 2oih. The prize will
beiM0for the best drilled company.
$250 for the second, and 150 for the
third. A handsome lady's badge cost
ing 0i) will be offered in the f ur-
oared gig race.
English Spavin Li i i it
vni ivs ail
mil bleu
i'.iS 'iirlie
,!, .St ill J
t'oaijlis e-d
Cure eve
Hard, Soft or (-'allou-e 1 iinin
shes from h irse-i, IJ'-oo I S: tv
Splints, S.veeiuv. Iii:i-i5
Sprains, all Swollen Throa's,
Save !) by use of orw Ivntle.
the most wonderful Blemish
known. Sold hv Adicraft ')
, Dim '
ist, W inston, N. C.
Col. Sutton, ofCoursr.
From the St 'tesvillo Landmark. I
Who will be collector- is the matter
that is specially interesting St atesville
just now.
Itch on lm man and horses and all am
mats cured in 30 minutes bv Wnli.inls
Sanitary Lotion. This never fails. Sold hv
Ashcraft & Owens Druggisf, Winston, N. V,
Kiilht Miners Ki'led.
London'. March 20. An accident at
the Derbyshire mines this morning
resulted in the death oi eight miners.
The miners were caught under a cage
which fell from the mouth of the pit,
and-were crushed to death.
Iyoepla mill Lifer Complaint.
Is it eold worth the small jnee ! 7 jr. to
free yourself of every symptom ot thee dis
t-f ssing complaints, ii you thin so r:ill at our
store nd get a bottle of Shilah's Vit di.er.eve'-y
bottle has a printed guarantee on it, use areo'.i
ingly and it it does you no l'oo-1 it will r :
you nothing. Sol i by Lr. V. O. Thouipa,
We have a sieeoy anl positive eura ior ra-
tarrah, dipheria, cauker mouth and headaehe,
Stillma wiABii.ui iir.-iir.!' i.
nasal injeetor free with each bottle. Use it ii
you desire health and sweet breath. Price inc.
Sold by Dr. V. O. Thompson, Drusist.
Three Hundred Exiles I'ei-isli.
St. PrcTEUsmjKO, March 20. 'I hrce
hundred Siberian exiles were caught
in a snow storm nr-:ir lorusk ainl
overcome by cold and exhaustion, fd
and Tierished. Among the victims
were seven women and lour children. '
"I am convinced of the merit of Ho- d'.j
saparilla, al.er ha ins taken but a i w dor
th.s is what many p op!e .s..y.
Xo License;! n Shelby.
Shelby wul vote on prohibition in
June, and the Aurora thinks the pros
pects are good for the prohibitionists.
To meet the objection raised by some
that the craded schools would suner
bv the withdrawal ot tbe liouor lu-ense
several citizens have pledged t hem-
selves to make good any dellciency
that may exist.
Bysbgm is tlie Me
cure hiiiI its Henlanl. XicU ; lleatt
f i.n hrmiffnl a-oprraiiun. ... - '
ache, Constipation aaU i'ilcj, t!it
have become famous. They act
speedily ! scntly on tbe ditcentiy
raawi'eiTinR them tone smel visorto
tuHiinilte food. MosripnSor,,,",e,
Sold Everywliere.
OClce, 149 to 1M Washington St., N. Y.
Is a scientifically prepared Liniment
and harmless; every ingredient is of
recogtiized value and in constant uso
by the medical profession. It ehort
ena Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes
Uanger to lite of fllotner ana vjnua.
Book To Mothers" mailed free,' con
taining valuable information, and
voluntary testimonials.
Sent by erpress, charges prepaid, on receipt
Of price, M per bottles.
Bold by all druggists.
Tuffs Pills
Yc3 protect your pocketbooks, it's a duty
you owe to yourself and family to see that ev
ery dollar you spend brings you the greatest
amount of value obtainable. In connection
with thLi we want to talk to you about Ferti
lizers. We have again made arrangements
with the ' -
We call spscial notice to our now
comple stock of
As our general apartments are now
stocked with these goods. Below
please find specialties :
Indies Shirts in Silk, Glora, Serge,
Alpaca, Satin i' ; they run from 50c
to $7.. 50 each. IV sure and look at
(hem when visiting our store.
received a crnui
lete. stock o
in all the new
gauntlets, evening gloves
I , I t r .
in all
!rp ted
lengths, we carry the eel
CVntemen make.
Muslin Underwear
These'gooilSjJirc from celebrated
makes and are iinished with the
loop stitch, you can get these in sets
to match or singly we also carry
aprons in great variety.
Hehave just 'completed our
spring and summer stock. re have
these l'rom the cheapest to the finest
and carry the largest line in town
as our many pat ions cauj.estify.
We can give over twenty differ
ent styles of table linen, as our stock
is larger than ever, also Napkins,
Towels, lowtling by tlie yard, stamp
ed linen, domestic, etc.
Whits Goods.
This includes Lawns, Swiss, Nain
I sook, Lonsdale, India dimity, hetn-
-titehed doited Swiss, also apron
j checks, stripes, etc.
Curtain Goods.
Silkalines, Cretonne Brocades,
I Cheneille, lace scrim, figured and
plain fleeced flannel China figured
silk and several others. -
We are constantly receiving nov
elties in this line. We have a line
of plaid silk suitable for waists, also
leading shades in bengaliues, and all
the leading brands.
No change ef diet wit TUTT'S FILLS,
i :. , : .V.. . ' (v.' . ' ' - ..

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