Q An Independent Family ($
0 Newspaper for the people. ($
Q Devoted to the farming in-
0 terests and to the industri-
Sal development of Pied-fjj)
mont North Carolina (ft
The Skntivih .
- - v m w
I lates thraiio-Tirm P;, X
0 and Northwestern Carolina 0
V ana nas no superior in this 0
0 section as a desirable ad- A
a . - i V
V vcnising medium.
M B. WHIT1KER, Jr., Editor sod Hanaicer
A SEWST 1KD TBBSfWOBTHT FAMILY NEWSPAPER FOR IOITH CftKOLIHA PEOPLE.II THE STATE AND OUT OF IT.
l.OO FEB TEAR IH ADTAHCE
Vol, X LI. No. 27.
WINSTON-SAL.EM, N C, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 1897.
Price 5 cents
With Hood's Sarsapa
rilla," Salea Talk," and
show that this medi
cine has enjoyed public confidence and
patronage to a greater extent than accord
ed any other proprietary medicine. This
Is simply because it possesses greater
merit and produces greater cures than
any other. It is not what we say, but
what Hood's Sarsaparilla does, that tells
the story. All advertisements of Hood's
Sarsaparilla, like Hood's Sarsaparilla it
self, are honest. We have never deceived
the public, and this with its superlative
medicinal merit, is why the people have
abiding confidence in it, and buy
Almost to the exclusion of all others. Try it.
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
, , -.,, are the only pills to take
rIOOd S PlllS with Hood's Sarsaparilla.
IN EFFECT DEC. 15th, 1895.
Dally connections at Gieeosboro for all
points North, SouQ aDd ei?si. of Oreensbun
At Salisbury for pU poms in Western Nortt
Carolina, Knozvil'e. Tedii.. Cincinnati and
Western points. At Cbar'o, ,e lor SDartanburg,
Greenville, Athens. At'ania and' all point
Trains Leave Winst:nSalem.
6. 20 A. M DAILY
Conrecii nDj.bau io.-Oxfo.-d and t'larks
vlUe: at -'vra for 1-nve. ej'l'e and Interme
diate sut.-oos O) !e i'Oj t Fayettevillt
Short Cat. r,it toW 'so i rocky Mount, Tar
boro. and o. b -o.-s 01 ..be Norfolk & Caro
lina Railropd. .t oa -o oior Newbern and
Morehead C'.v dr.'y e-v ep Sunday, For
Wilmington acd in eimrcOia e stations on tbf
Wilmington A Wek'o-i Palli-o.d dally.
5.20 P M DAILY
Connects at G.eeosbo o xr'tYt the Washington
and southwestern VeFt:bjl"d fCro'tal.) jnd
the New Yort aud Fjoiida rstoo.-t t,int (limited)
train for pit noiDts outh rml wi a main lice
train No. 13 for Uanvllle aDd Illchcroad and all
Intermedial local stations Cor Ru)e-;h and
points east of Greensboro, and wit ii main line
train No. S5 fast meil for bal lot, e, -partan-burg,
Greenville, tlanta ani- all points South,
lso Columbia, Augusta, Cha-loo;e, Savannah
Jacksonville aiid pll points In Florida Sleep
ng car for Atlanta and Jacksonville and at
Jharlotte with Sleeping car for Augusta and
10.30 A M DAILY
Connects at Greensboro for all p lets Norn
als Raleigh and Goldsooro
Trains Arrive at Winstcn-S3lem
9-45 A M DAILY
Prom New York, Washington, Richmond
Lynchburg, Danville and haleigh.
1:30 P. M. DAILY.
Prom Atlanta, Charlotte, and all point
Soith, Goldsboro Raleigh, and intermediate
8:50 C M- DAILY.
From New York, Washington and Danville
all points North Raleieh and Go'dsboro.
Between Winston-Salem and Wilkesborc.
Passenger trtin No. 5 leaves Winston-Salem
10a. m. daily except Sunday, arrives atWilkts
boro 1:15pm. Mixed train No 57 leaves Win-ston-'-alem
140 p m Mondays Wednesdays and
Fridays, arrives at Wilkasboro 7:50 p m.
Passenger train No 10 leaves Wllkesborc
8.30 p m, arrives at Winston-Salem at 6. 10 p n
Mixed train No. 56 leaves v ilkesboro 8am
TuetJays ThuroCays and Saturdays, arrives at
Winston-Salem S:4i p m.
Between Winston-Salem and MocksYille.
Train No 06 leaves WlDstoc-""i. 'eii 6:30 pm
rives Mocksville 7.50 m. 'J'.aJn No 64
, aves Mocksville 8am arrises Winsoon-Salen-i:36
W. H. GREEN, J. M. CDLP,
Gen'l up't. Traffic M'g'r'
W. A. TURK Gen'l Pass. Agent.
Eor further information in regard to rates
tickets, baggage checks etc., apply to
CH AKI ES BCFORD,
mmmbmbbb ' Schedule in Effect
July 4th. 1897.
WINSTCCT-SALEM DIVISION Leave Wirs-
ton-Sa'em 8 40 t m ally except Sunday.
Arrive Roanoke 1.15 p. m.
8:00 a m. (mixed) daily except Sunday, for
Roanoke and intermediate points
Arrive Koanoae 6.40 p.m.
Leave Roanoke 7:S a. m. (mixed) dallv except
Sunday. Arrive lnston-'e-n :4" p.m
Leave Roanoke 4: SO p. ro dully except Sunday.
Arrive " lnston- Salem 9: 15 p. to.
WX8TBOUirD. luti boasoki d l ilt .
:10.a. m. (Vestibu)cd Llmllct") toi- Bristol and
Intermediate points, put Knoxvi"e and
Chattanooga, all points Soju acd West
Pullman Sleepers to Memphis and New
4:0p m. for BloeSe'd. Pocuhontas. Kenova
Columbus acdChico arrt all points west.
Pullman seepeis from Ka.foke to Col
umbus, a'f.o for Radio i-o ii'-isiol. Knox-
vilie, Cha.'oicooa anu intermediate
KOBTB ft KASTBOUHD. LIAV1 BOANOKI TAlLT
1:60 p. m. for Petersburg, Richmond and Nor
1.46 p. m. for Washington, Hagerstown, Phila-
aeipmaana new ion.
10:46 p. m. for Richmond and Norfolk. Pull
man Sleeper Roanoke o Norfolk and
Lynchburg to Richmond.
10.45 p. m. (Vesttbuled Limited) for Hagers
town, asnington ana new xorK. full'
man Sleepers to v ashineton. PhlladeL
Shia anl New York via Shenandoah
unction and B. and O Railroad.
DURHAM DIVISION Leave Lynchburg daily
except Sund v. 4:0 n. m. (union sta
tion) for Durham and all intermeaiate
Leave Durham daily except Sunday, t 7:00 a
m, for Lynchburg and intermediate
For all additional information apply at ttcke
- Office, or to M. F. BRAGG,
W. B BEVILL, Trav. Pass. Agent.
Gen. Paaa Ax ent. Roanokn. V
A HOUSFHOLD REMEDY.
And it never fails to care Rheumatism.
Catarrh. Pimples, Blotches, and all diae sea
arising from impure blood, is Botanic Blood
Balm (B. H. B ) honsands endorse it as the
best remedy ever offered to mankind 'l he
thousands of cores performed by this rem
edy are almost miraculous. Try it, only
91.UU per large nottie.
A PHTSICIAH'S BVIDENCK AN HOWKST DOCTOB
Althoagh ft practitioner of near twenty
Tears, my mother influenced me to procure
Botanic Blood Balm. B B. B. for her. She
had been confined to her bed several mon hs
with hhenmatism. which had stubbornly
resisted all the usual remedies - Within
twentv-four boars after commencing B. B.
B , I observed marked relief. She has just
- commenced her third bottle, and is nearly s
active as ever, and has been in the front
yard with "rake in hand," cleaning up. Her
Improvement is truly monaentu ana lm
C U. Montgomery, M D.,
For sale by druggisia. -'
LOUIS. M. 8 WINK,
- Attorney at .Law,
Winston, N. C.
Office 243 1-2 Main 8treet. Practices in all
State and f ederal uouns. money 10 loan
ton Seal Estate Mortgages. Claims collected.
A GRAND Al GLORIOUS TRIUMPH
The Universal Verdict
LARGEST CROWD, BY FAB, EVEB ASSEMBLED IN WINSTON
Magnificent Kxblbits In All Departments Long and Imposing Parade.
Weather Delightful Kxcellent Speeches by Col. J. S. Carr, of
Durham, and. Col. J. S. Cunningham, of Person.
Kverybody Praising the Progressive
Spirit 01 the Twin-City.
Wednesday of last week was the
opening day of Winston's big Tobacco
The general verdict is that it was
the crowning event in Winston's his
tory. The exhibits at Farmers' warehouse
were superb the btstof the kind ever
seen in state, lr not tue enure ooum
Of cuurse they were viewed and ad
mired by thousands of people.
The committees that have so suc-
cesfullv planned for the exposition
expected big crowds, but th ir anti
cipations hav-e been more than real
The streets of the Twin-City were
ned all day with active humanity.;
rtie circus is not in it with our Fair,
so far as ati racting the people from
the country is concerned Then. too.
here are hundreds here f'ooi North
Carolina and Virginia towns and
Ttie number of visitors is esti
mated to be not Jess than ten thou
sand, which is the largest ever seen
here the day lien. Mevenson spoke
here, during the memorable cam
paign of 1894, cot excepted.
The exhimts of leaf tohacco, rjy
farmers, at. Brown's and Star ware
house were splendid. The golden weed
was there in abundance, showing that
Piedmont Carolina grows floe tobacco
and the best chew to be found any
where in thee United States.
' THE GREAT PARADE.
Grand and imposing, icdeed, was
the Fair procession in the morning,
which formed on Fifth street, pro
ceeded to Summit, thence to Fourth.
heLce to Cherry, thence to hhallow
ord, thence to Main and up Main to
the City Hall,, where the addrsse . of
Col. J S Carr and Col. J. S Cunning
ham were delivered
Thousands lined the streets at
various points along the line of march
and aa nil red the great parade which
was formed in the following order:
.Piatoon of Mounted ir lice.
Chie' Marshal, F H. Fries.
Carriages with Speakers and Officers
of the Far
Salem Fire Co., with engine and
Eagle Hose Co.. of Salem, with reel.
Winston Fire Department, includ
rg two engines, white and colored
Hook and Ladder Companies, hose
Forsyth Rifl-a, Capt. Bessent in
Command, beaded by drum corps
Carriages with Mayors of Wiuston
ar d Salem and others.
Oak Ridge students, numbering
Jr. O. U A M , numbering over
The Centerville Band.
Citizens in carriages and on horse
At the conclusion of the parade, the
speakers, marshals and an immense
crowd proceeded to the Armory where
the Kair was formally opened wth
strong and well received addresses by
Col. Carr and Col. Cunningham.
After the Salem band rendered pleas
ing selections. Col. A B Gorrell re
quested the audience to stand up He
then called upon Kev Dr. Creasy, who
offered an earnest prayer.
Hon. Clement Manly, in luting
words introduced Col. J. S. Carr, who
was the first speaker.
COL. CARR'S SPEECH.
In opening bis speech, which proved
an eloquent and classical, and yet
practical effort. Col Carr said :
".Paul, the apostle to the lien tiles,
making his defense before King
Agrippa, said: "1 think myself happy,
O King Agrippa, to stand before you
this day. LilRe Paul, 1 congratulate
myself on the opportunity of Handing
today in this distinguished presence
and participating in tbese felicibous
'We time another milestone in the
industrial march in North Carolina
today, and the State is debtor again
to your enterprising town for pushing
along upon the Dial of Prosperity the
Indicator that mat&s our progress
North Carolina is indeed upon the up
grade. If there be a doubter let him
look around at the unrivalled display
made by your nrst l ooacco air.
The speaker de recated in no uncer
tain way the existence of trusts or
ganized monopoly was the way be put
it and spoke of the hurtful results to
honorable business by the illegal
methods of those who try, in defiance
of explicit statutes, to shut off compe
tition. "1 honor aoa respect all well
gotten wealth," said Col. Carr.
would protect it with all the power of
the army, but l deem it a fearful sign
of cancerous growth when wealth
combines to crush competition by the
right of might."
The speaker then referred m very
complimentary terms to the loaugura
tioo of Winston's looacco f air, say
ing in part:
"May this magnificent display of
your handicraft, which challenges ad
miration, stimulate all those who,
like the Queen of Sheba, come to in
spect your greatness and success, to
bigber motives and nobler aims, and
may the harvest be such a lesson, in
industrial progress, that all over
North Carolina brains will set on -41 re
with a desire to develop and promote
the material Interest or the state.
Col. Carr dwelt at length upon the
importance of harmony of thought
and action between residents of city
and country, opening up a line of
thought worthy of serious considera
In conclusion, the speaker said:
"I rlpr-lare It, to be a tfood thinir. this '
first Tobacco Fair, a proud thing, a
useful and inspiring manifestation nf
energy well placed, and I ask Heaven's
besi olessing upon it and upon you.
its authors, and with all the ecstacy
and pride of a North Carolinian,
native and to the manor born, I am
delighted to be the mouthpiece to
officially declare your splendid Fair
COL. CUNNINGHAM'S ADDRESS.
Col. J S. Cunningham was happily
introduced by Mr. G. A. Follin. The
Colonel opened bis speech with an
allusion to our town and section. Said
he: I am pleaded to again have the
pleasure of coming to Winston-Salt m,
the hospitable home of gallant met,
fair womeo, God bless them, the h"me
of that gallant ex-Confederate soldier,
that estimable gentleman and patri
otic citizen of our commonwealth, the
Hon. Cyrus B. Watson. Here z-al,
enterprise, and public spirit give the
world an example or prosperity,
wrought by cooperation, under direc
tion of master minds. Here we be
hold a community pressing forward
to attain splendid aim-, and to realize
legitimate and patriotic ambitions,
and accomplishing their honorable
pu poses by working together in bar
Your pluck and energy have built
these resources, cotton and tobacco
factories, beautiful residences and
handsome churches You show your
faith in your borne by spending your
money here, which is tbe best evi
dence of your belief that a-still bright
er future is in store for your city,
which has won tha meriLed appelation
of being called the "Metropolis of the
Piedmont belt." the busoanamen.
who come from tbe mountains and
the plains, have contributed their
share towards tbe upbuilding of this
tobacco market, and giving you the
world-wide reputation which you
enjoy." He then 3welt upon the
theoiyof Is iitberrs immigration the
hope of a progressive South, saying
he incoming tide has begun to rise.
Every train Drinus manufacturers
seeking to establisb themselves or
their sons near tbe raw material and
in this growing market. Let tbe
fullness of tbe tide roll In.
The Colonel is the greatest tobacco
farmer in tbe State and he gaves me
munificent advice to tobacco farmers
A farmer," said he, "musl have
great push and energy, for without it
no good result can be attained. Econ
omy upon tbe farm is one. of tbe ob-
e-ts which every man engaged in
agriculture should carefully study and
consider for without it nothing but a
sad failure will ensue Habits of or
der, punctuality, industry, self gov
ernment, should all be assiduously
cultivated Fortunately nature works
for us while we are trying to help our
selves, and what at first required la
borious tff rts, needs but the slight
Impulse of the will to make the act
almost automatic The honor roll of
every state furnishes a thousand ex
amples of tbe rise of lads from tbe
farm house to the highest posts of
honor. The farmer who looks for a
good harvest and expects his lands to
respond and to yield remunerative
crops, when he robs the land of every
thing, who does not rotate his crops,
or put something back upon the land,
will sooner or later learn that such
cultivation will not bring profitable
Tnen tbe Colonel gave some statis
tics as to tbe money earning capacity
of Southern lands. .The speaker then
Let the history of the Anglo-Saxon
race be our inspiration to us to press
forward with all of our might to the
goal of our ambition. Tbe scholars,
poets, heroes, statesmen furnished by
our State and nation are a proud heri
tage to those who are living today.
Let us imitate their noble virtues,
and strive to add lustre to what they
have done in their day and genera
tion. - ' ,
LIVE STOCK EXHIBIT. .
The exhibit of live stock on West
Fifth street in tbe afternoon was a
creditable feat J re of tbe Fair and at
tracted much interest as well as a
large crowd. Tbe successful exhibi
tors are given below:
Best stallion, S A Ogburn; best
Jack, Mr. Johnson: best Jersey bull,
V H Hanes & Co; best Guernsey bull.
Primrose farm; best cow. E S Gray;
best herd of cattle, s A Ogburn; nest
1 year old calf. Primrose farm; best 6
months' colt, K J Reynolds; second,
Robert Fulp; best double draft horses,
Cromer Bros & Co, second prize. Wm
Linvillp; best pair draft mules, Geo E
Nissen & Co, second. Smoak & Mc-
Crary; single draft mule. Smoak &
McCrary; second prize, Wm Craven
best double driving horses, Smoak &
McCrary; second prize, W A Liovillr:
best single driving horse, E W
Vaughn; second prize. D P Steadman,
Of Germanton; best saddle horse, W
Vaughn Tbe committee recommend
ed that premiums be awarded to R L
Cox and Edward Pass on Jersey bulls
The live stock parade followed the
exhibition. The line of march
printed in yesterday's Sentinel was
It was estimated that the procession
was a mile and a half in length.
One of tbe most attractive features
was tbe Winston Hook and Ladder
Co., wbicb was beautifully decorated
in blue and white and upon wbicb
were standing ten or twelve pretty
voung ladies . .
A striking picture in the parade was
little Robert Hanes. with marshal's
paraphernalia and mounted on a lively
Tbe procession was divided into
three divisions, the first being com
minded by Col. F. H, Fries, tbe sec
ood by J S Dunn, and the third by
i Gen. R. C Norfleet.
SECOND DAY OF THE BIG FAIR.
The City Was Again Thronged
Thursday was another model day
for our Tobacco Fair.
The crowd of visitors was great,
giving evidence of the Intense interest
the people are manifesting in win-
too-salem's oig snow.
A very attractive and pleasing lea
ure of the Fair was the visit, in
the morning, of between 200 and 300
young ladies from tbe balem female
Academy. They were accompanied
oy Principal Ciewell and members of
the faculty. The visitors were shown
hrough Farmer's warehouse oy tne
Reception Committee After view-
ng ail of the exhiots mere tney were
escorted to the Star warehouse where
the sale of leaf on exhibit was in pro
gress The partv also made a stop at
This is the first time the school has
... . 1 i-
ever niane a visit as a scnooi ana it
was a source of deep gratification to
he Fair management to be thus
specially honored That tbe occasion
was greatly enioyea oy tne visitors is
attested by the following
CARD FROM PRINCIPAL CLEWELL.
I desire to express my tbanus to the
fficials of the Fair for the very great
courtesy extended to the students and
fat uity of Salem Acaoemy ana uoi-
-ge on the occasion or t neir visit, to
the warehouses tbis morning with
as large a body of young people In the
iLidst of tbe throng of visitors, it is a
difficult problem to knowhow to ex
tend the desired courtesies. Bat the
5 or 20 gentlemen who took us in
charge certainly succeeded in
givingus all a pleasant and enj yable
time and hence to one and an, in tne
name of pupils and faculty I return
hearty thanks and congratulate the
management in general cn tbe great
UCCess or t he b air.
John H Clewell. Principal.
OAK RIDGE'S APPRECIATION.
Prof M 11 Holt, of Oik Ridge In
stitute, was so well pleased with his
visit to the Fair yesterday that ne
cirue bark today. He informs The
Sentinel that at a meeting or the
faculty and students of Oak Ridge In
stitute this morning, tne roiiowing
resolutions wereunanimously adopted:
Res lived. That we appreciate very
highly the courtesies extended to us
by t he President, Managers and Mar
shals of the Winston Tobacco Bair,
as well as tbe warm-hearted hospi
ality of the p pie of Winston and
Salem, and take this method of re
turning our t hanks to one and all.
Resolved, That the thanks or tne
faculty and atudents of Oak Ririge
Institute be and are hereby tendered
o President Clewell and the young
ladies of Salem Female Academy for
heir very cordial reception and de-
ight ul entertainment given in our
Resolved. That a cop? of these reo-
ntions be sent to The Daily Senti
nel, Journal and Union Kepuoncan
A I) 1VIE.
H. L Powell,
another testimonial. .
To the Editors of The Sentinel.
My appreciation ofi.he beauty and
excellence and grandeur of the wonder
ful Tobacco Fair now in progress in
your city is full, Without an excep
tion, every Piedmont North Carolin-
ao should see it ere the sett'og sun
on Friday evening.
The energy,husinss tact, pluck ana
DUblicsDirit of Winston-Salem citi
zens is not equaled in all our land Tbe
Tobacco Fair is a most spieoaia suc
H. E. Shore.
Kernersville, Nov. 4th.
SALE OF TOBACCO ON EXHIBITION.
The sale of leaf tobacco on exhibi
tion at Brown's and Star warehouses
was another attractive feature of tbe
Fair Thursday. Tbe Star had the first
sale lojtlie morning and Brown's in the
afternoon The ouyers were numer
ous and tbe bidding was lively. The
exhibits were superb and tbe weed
brought, good prices. The wrappers
awarded tbe prize at Star brought $30
and was purchased by Brown Bros. Co
The sale at Brown's ma not close
until late in'ihe afternoon. All.of the
warehousemen and auctioneers at
tended the sale.
THE FAIR CLOSED GLORY CROWED.
The Last Day Proved the Biggest and
the Best of All.
Friday marked the close of Win
ston's grand, glorious and successful
Tbe day was a molel one. The
weather was spring-like and every
body appeared to be happy. '
The number of visitors was larger
than on the opening day. Many esti
mate that no less than 15,000 people
were here, besides our own people.
Our country friends began to arrive
early. Farmers' Warehouse - was
thronged with admiring crowds all
STATE NORMAL GIRLS.
Three hundred girls from the State
Normal arrived here on a special train -at
9:30 in tbe morning. They were ac
companied by President Mclver and
the members of tbe faculty.
Winston-Salem was proud of Dr
Mclver and bis College girls. As they
marched up from tbe depot they at
tracted much attention and received
many handsome compliments.
At 2 o'clock in the afternoon the Pres
ident and his girls went down to tbe
old Moravian church, which was built
in 1800, and beard a brief and inter
esting history of the old house of wor
ship, given by Bishop Rondthaler.
From there they went to tbe Acade
my chapel where a complimentary re
cital was tendered them by the facul
ty and pupils of the tsalem school. Tbe
visitors were then taken In charge and
shown through tbe buildings and
THE BICYCLE PARADE. -
Like everything else connected with
the big Fair, tbe Bicycle parade in tbe
morning was a brilliant success
It hid been eagerly anticipated and
thousands of persons gathered along
tbe line of march to witness it.
- It was the largest and most elabor
ate and most beautifiil event of its
character that has ever transpired in
the State and much credit is due Prof.
D H Blair and bis faithful assistants
for the admirable manner in which
everything connected with it was
managed, and great praise Is due the
bicycle riders, ladies, gentlemen, boys
and girls, for the loyal and enthusias-
tic support rendered the manage- j
There were a hundred or more
wheels in the procession and a large
number of them were exquisitely deco
rated and some were masterpieces of
lovely and unique designs. Servingas
decorations were white and yellow
chrysanthemums, ribbons, laces, bunt
ing, fl-igs, butterflies, tobacco leaves,
plug tobacco, etc.. and as an entirely
the parade was a grand and inspiring
scne and won t he plandits of tbe ad
Some of the decorations, of course,
deserve special mention, but if we
should enter upon this delicate task
it would be difficult to tell iust where
to draw the line of special mention.
Hence we will let the judges say who
are entitled to tbe highest honors.
LINE OF PARADE.
The procession formed on Cherry
street, near Fourth, and moved down
Cherry street and return: out Fourth j
to nuiiiuin; our, summit to r 111 11;
down Fifth to Liberty; around Court- j
house Square; thence up Liberty to
Main; down Main to Brown's ware- ,
house, and thence to the starting ,
UNIQUE AND AMUSING FEATURE. j
The rear of the Bicycle Parade was
brought up by a buggv, drawn hy two
pretty p inies, driven in tandem styl.
In the huggy were seated a lady and
gentleman, masked, and on the rear of
t lie buggv was recorded what they
were saving, which was as follows;
She "Why ain't we on wheels?"
He "Liz, we iz,"
The report of the Judges of the Bi
cycle Parade, was read and the prizes
presented that afternoon hy Mr A H
E'ler The report was as follows!
Best di corated Ladv's wheel, Miss
Ethel Follin. a $100 Bicycle, given by
Jas D Patton.
Best, decorated Gentleman's wheel,
J A Dean, Crawford Bicycle, given by
R B Crawford & Co.
1st Ladv's wheel, in point of deccra
tion.Miss SallieWhitaker Ladies'Ricy-
cleBelt, piven by W H Leonard & Co.
21 Lady '8 wheel. Miss Margaret
Hanes. China Lamp, bv S E Allen
"3d Ladv's wheel. Miss Margie Gray.
Silver Mounted Hat Brush, by F N
4tb Lady's whpel, Miss Anna Bux
ton, Opal ring, by a tobacco manufac
1st Gentleman's wheel, Tom Pfaff.
Silver Bicycle Tag, by W T Vogler &
2d Gentleman's wheel, Clarence Sib
ley, Bicycle Lamp, by CO Beck.
31 Gentleman's wheel, r B talker.
Gold Scarf Pin, by Brown, the Jew
eler. Most graceful ladv rider. Miss Lilla
Young, Swiss Watch, by Jas D Pat
ton Most graceful gentleman rider,
Walter Grubbs. of Serlge Garden, Silk
Umbrella, by F C Brown.
Best fancy cost ume.ladv, Miss Janet
Smith, $4 photo, by S E Hough
Best, fancy costume, yentleman.
Will King, Bicycle Lamp by F M
" Clement Manly,
Jas D. Patton,
A. H. Eller,
MR. PATTON OFFERS $1,000.
After presenting tbe above Drizs
Mr Eller announced that Mr. Jas. D
Patton, of Richmond, had tendered
his chtck for one thousand dollars to
spcure the holding of the Tobacco
Fair next year, which generous offer
was received with great applause
The premiums for leaf tobacco were
awarded in tbe afternoon at Brown's
Warehouse. They appear in this week's
Sentinel. The premiums were
announced by Hon C B Watson, who
addressed timely and practical words
to the audience, pointing out tbe ne
cessity for co-operation between to
bacco growers and manufacturers
We haven't time or sp.ice today for a
a synopsis of Mr. Watson's thought
VISITED BY SLATER SCHOOL.
Io the morning the faculty and
pupils of Slater Industrial School, col
ored, numbering over 100 people, visit
ed tbe warehouse in a bode Presi
dent Atkins rquestsTHE Sentinel
to say that he highly appreciates the
courtesies extended bis school by the
" THE DIPLOMATS."
The Charming Play Presented at tbe
One of the most delightful features
of-our gala week was the presentation
of "The Diplomats" at the Armory
Wednesday night by the Winston
Dramatic club, aided by Miss Lillian
Staples, of Greensboro.
Tbis performance was one of the
special attractions arranged under the
direction of tbe Tobacco Fair Associa
tion for the interest and pleasure of
our visitors and there was no price
The tickets distributed under the
direction of the Association were
eagerly sought after and the armory
was filled to overflowing.
The play was one of the best ever
presented in Winston either by am
eteurs or professionals and the acting
Dr. Summers immortalized himself
in the character of "Timothy Chad
wick the retired farmer," and Mrs J.
B Douglass, as the "Farmer's Daugh
ter," was excellent Mr. David T
Huyck as "Leopold Fitz Jocelyn," I
made a Diplomat one moment and a
valet the next to perfection and his
was one of tne most pUasing cbarac
ters in tbe play. Prof. David H.
Blair made a superb Spinks Fi'z Joce
lyn's valet but when it became
necessary for him- to change charac
ters with his master, be was a com
manding Diplomat in a twinkling.
Tbe Count,- the title r le, being
played by Mr. Peter Gorrell, placed
tbis popular young Winstoolan in
direct line to stage royalty. He did
Kitty, the maid, could not have
been improved on if it bad been writ
ten specially for Miss Lilla Young.
She actedKitty perfectly. All tbese
characters were splendidly portrayed.
So was tbe Baron and Major by
Messrs. By num. Glenn and Wingfteld
But the star of the evening, as well
as of tbe play, was Miss Lillian
Staples, of tbe Greensboro Dramatic
Club. Miss Staples is an elocutionist
wearing honors fro to St. Mary's and
from tbe Boston Conservatory. She
has beauty and those charming graces
that make her seem perfectly at home
on the stage and her impersonation of
' Gloriapa, the Young Widow," was
nr re like a professional than an
THE VARIETY SHOW.
Prof. Gus Reich and. Other Fine At
tractions. The Variety Show was great.
Dr. J, A. Blum, the manager, is not
only an "artist" in pulling teeth and
decorating, but bis entertainment
Thursday night convinced the great
audience that as a show manager he
is also a great success.
Every seat In the Armory was taken
before 8 o'clock and many stood up
during tbe entertainment.
Prof. Gus Reich, "the Wiztrd of the
Blue Ridge," as be styles himself, was
the first nunaber on the program. He
gave a number of sleight of hand
trick, all or which were amusing
as puzzling. The Professor
was well received.
Mr. Conley, of Washington, sang
several selections to the delight of
the big crowd The first number was
"All Coons Look Alike to Me," the
second, "A Hot Time in the Old Town
Tonight." He changed the words to
the chorus in rendering the last verse
and said: "There'll be a Hot Time in
Mr. Burton Barbee, of this city.
son of tbe late G W Barbee. gave a
number of contortion acts that were
remarkable He doubled himself iu
nearly every conceivable shaps, turned
someisaulis, etc. It is admitted that
be is tbe finest contortionist in tbe
Master Girard Estes, the popular
ntriloquist, entertained the great
audience with "Snow" and '. Dennis. "
Master Thomas Blum, son of tbe
manager of the show, walked a slack
wire and performed several remarka
ble feats, among which were going
through a whoop, beating a kettle
drum, removing his coat, etc , while
standing on a wire.
Mr Conley here sang another amus
ing selection entitled "Little Darkey
Pi ceie " He also recited a pleasing
little story about the Irish woman
that went to a dentist.
Tbe last number on the program
was an apple eating contest between
five negro boys and it brought down
tbe house. A small rope was stretch
ed across the stage to which were tied
Ave apples, one- for each, contestant
1 he band played and the eating com
menced. The boys were required to
keep their bands in their pockets A
minute or more passed before the boys
were able to get a bite from the dang
ling apples. The contest lasted for
more than five minuus but not one of
tiie boys had eaten an apple.
The variety show closed with an
Irish song by Mr. Conley.
The Sentinel congratulates Dr.
Blum upon the success that attended
bis splendid entertainment, which
was given complimentary to our many
Mr. A. Lewis, of Kernersville
Pocket Picked on the Train
Mr. A Lwis, of Kernersville, was
robbed of $50 'last week Wednesday on
tbe train between his home and Win
ston. Of course he has no idea who
got. his money.
It is learned that another man,
wnose name was not learned, bad bis
pockets picked in Greensboro that
morning, just before the Winston
train left there.
CHAIRMAN MANLY'S OPINION
Given In Reply to an Inquiry from
Hon. Clement Manly. Chairman of
the State Democratic Eexecutive
Committep, received the following
telegram Wedotsdav of last week from
the New York World, which explains
THE WORLD'S INQUIRY.
"What was the chief cause, in your
judgment, of tbe splendid Democratic
I Tuesday's election? Do you think it
means 131 vau uhtaiu iu jaw. nuwci.
. .. . . i innn'j a . . ..
mr. manly's reply.
The World, New York City.
Dear Mits: The chief cause which
brought about the D mocratic trl
urn pli of Tuesday, Is a fuller under
standing which the people have of the
Chicago Platform of 189. and all that
it means for the preservation of in
dividual rights, and for a teturn to
national prosperity; was for the rea
son that a freer and unpurchased ex
pression or tbe peoples' will was bad
on lat Tuesda;and that Republican
promises are false, and end only in
Bryan is the embodiment of the
leading features of Democratic Faith,
and their constant unyielding Cbamp
. If he lives and is in health, be will
be nominated by tbe Democratic par
ty for President in l'JOO
Met for First Time In -tO Years.
Mr. J. P. Smith, the owner of the
"Carolina Twins," is a native of
Wadesboro, this State. He and Mai
S. H. Smith played together when
boys While they have the same
name they are not related. The two
had a lengthy and interesting conver
sation last week about their boyhood
days, etc They bad not seen each
other for 40 years, but tbe Major says
be knew the other Mr. Smith as soon
as be saw him. The colored twins
have been in tbe Smith family ever
since they were born in 1851.
$100 Bewaid, $100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded dis
ease that science has been able to cure in all
its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Ca
tarrh Core is the only positive cure now
known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh
being a constitutional .disease, requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system, thereby destroying the foundation
of the disease, and givine the patient strength
bv building up the constiiution and assisting
nature in doing its work. Tbe proprietors
have so much faith in its curative powers.
that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any
c8 thit it fails to core. Bend for Lst of
F. J. CHENEY & CO , Toledo, O.
r-Sold by Druggists, 75c ,
THE TOBACCO PREMIUMS
Names of Successful Exhibitors at
the Big Fair.
The premiums were awarded the
farmers Friday afternoon for the
best leaf tobacco exhibited during the
fair. Tbe names of the prize-winners
and amount each received is given be
low: For finest bright wrappers, Jeff
Cook, $25; Matt Mabe, $15; D M John
son, $10; A M Cook, $5
Finest bright mahogany wrapper, A
M Cook, $25; C B Denny, $15; J Spot
Taylor, $10; S A Smith, $5.
Finest dark mahogany, J M Jessup,
$25; A G Chilton, $15; J M Jessup, $10;
R M Jessup, $5.
Finest natural leaf. C P Willis, $20;
C P Willis. $10; J F Yokley, $5.
Bright cutter, A L Burtco, $15; A
F Burton, $10; A L Burton, $5.
Finest bright smoker, W L Cecil,
$5; A L Benton, $10; A F Bur
Finest mahogany filler, W A Mitch
ell, $25; Green Davis. $15; Robt Hes
ter, $10; J L Meeks, $5.
Finest red fillers, R L Wolf. $15; W
H Settle, $10; G W Bateman, $5.
Finest bright filler, D M Johnson,
$20; E R Vass, $15; R L Dwigglns, $10;
i m v razier. so
Best manufacturing lug, John R
Ith. $15; A L Myers, $10; H T Log
Best red filler, P F Grogan, $15; P
Grogan, $10; W H Settle, $8; J S
Checks were todav mailed to the
farmers awarded premiums and wbo
were not present yesterday afternoon.
EDITOR ROBINSON'S VIEWS.
lie Writes About Our Big Tobacco
Th Durham Sun of Oct. 3 contained
'editorial correspondence" from Edi
tor Robinson, who was attending the
After referring to tbe days when he
was "one of us," etc., be speaks of tbe
Exposition as follows: '
'The result of the efforts of these
Wlnstonians and Salemites is truly
creditable and satisfactory. The city
for it is all one is arrayed in flying
colors' and bunting regal robes of
splendor and magnificence. It rivals
tbe unique Durham exposition of
188S. It can be safely said that never
before, since tbe great 4tb of July
celebration, in the '70s, and so cele
brated for their uniqueness and gor-
geousness. has Winston Salem, with
their natural beauties and untiring
energy, won tbe admiration of visl
tors and strangers nor looked fairer
or more inviting, and the large crowds
who are so fortunate to find entertain
ment within tbe limits of these stir
ring towns will carry away with them
none but the'pleasantest recollections
of their stay and cannot fail to be
most favorably impressed with the
pieasing attractions which greet them
at every step, and in the Tobacco
Fair wbicb is the most unique thing
of tbe kind ever held in the State."
LOST II1S PURSE.
Sate Treasurer Worth Parted With
Cheek and Passes.
State Treasurer W. H. Worth ar
rived in the city Thursday. The
object of his visit was not specially to
see the Fair, but to look for his puree
wbicb he lost on the train between
Greensboro and Guilford College.
The pocketbook was found by Mr.
W. T Fulk, who wa? on the train re
turning from Danville. The purse
contained a $35 check and Father
Worth's railroad passes. He said he
was more interested in the passes than
The State Treasurer did not find
his man when he got off the train,
though Mr. Fulk was at the depot
looking for Mr. Worth Tbe latter
found his man aid purse, however,
later In the day.
Death Sentence Commuted.
The Governor commuted the death
sentence of Lunnon Haynes, wbo was
to have been banged today at White
ville, Columbus county, to life impris
onment in tbe penitentiary. Tbe com
mutation was made at the earnest
solicitation of Solicitor Sewell, wbo
says the doomed boy has no concep
Hon of the heinousness of tbe crime,
and is little removed from an Idiot.
The trial judge, Mclver, said the boy
ougbt rut to be hung, and that that
was the prevailing sentiment or tne
Made the Trip In a Wagon.
The Landmark savs that Mr. R. II
Brlnkley, wife and five children passed
through1 Statesvllle recently C en
route from Champagne county, 111 , to
Yadkin county. They had traveled
all the way in a two-horse wagon, hav
ing left their home in Illinois on tbe
21st of September. Tbey left Yadkin
county six years ago for Illinois They
have had enough of that country and
are glad to get back to Aortb Caro
Strychnine Found In tbe Stomach
State Chemist Withers went to
Tarboro Oct 2. taking tbe stomach
of Fred Keel, who was poisoned there
last May. Ben Fields, a negro, gave
Keel two pills wbtch he said a white
man named Alford had given him.
Strychnine was found in Keel's
Death of Gen. CHngman
Gen Thomas L. Clingman, of Yad
kin county, who was recently sent to
the State Hospital at Morganton,
died at that place Oct. 3, at tbe age
of 78 years.
For Knocking a Man Down.
James Clodfelter, of Walnut Cove,
who knocked a man down atoneof the
warehouses one night last week, paid
$4 40 for his meanness. He threatened
to "do up" all of the policemen if tbey
attempted to arrest him but he
didn't. Sanitar; Officer Johnson cap
tured Ciodreiter on Depot street and
carried btm to the police station with
out assistance After nis nne was
paid Clodfeiter pulled out for home.
Senator Butler Uses Passes.
It is noticeable that Senator Butler
does not deny the charge that he uses
a free pass on railroads. It is also
said that some of our Federal repre
sentatives have franks issued by one
of tbe large telegraph companies. The
free pass bugaboo has proved a verita
ble boomerang. Populists seem to
have been hit harder than any otter
Xtoyml sutea the food pare,
wholtmomio and dclicloum.
MOVAL MKINd POWDM CO., New vomc
Large Number of D. O.
Friday was a gala day for the Pvth-
ans and especially tbe D. O. k. k.
division of the order.
A large crowd came in that morning
and many others that afternoon. Char
lotte sent a delegation of 25 or 30.
Iizh Point. Concord. Sallahnrv o..H
other places along the way are also
They came in a Pullman car, on
either side Of which were larucntrpam.
ers bearing the following In large let
ters: "Suez Temple No. 73, Dramatic
Order of Knights of Khorassann.
Charlotte, N. C "
Soon after allirhtlnir fmm tho train
the Temple got together and gave the
r..llnii.in.f v.ll . T." 1 ' . T '
. ,w . iiik JCU . AU, xv, jvoruss,
Korass.Korass. Ann. Siipz. flhariot.tp
They marched up to Hotel Pbuiulx
where tbe yell was repeated.
a ue resident and visiting Knights
held a pleasant and entbusiastic meet
ing at iue ueauquarters or Damon
Lodi7 ill Hi. hefore nmm Annmnriaio
addresses were made by Grand Chan
cellor R. II. Rickert. of Statesvllle.
D. F. Summev. of Charlotte. Rev.
Dr Creasy, Rev. A. D. Tbajler and
. B Laton, of tbis city.
Tbe bit? narade came off at 4 nWn.
that afternoon and it was great. Trie
big banquet was served at nigbt.
Local Koitrlits those not member
of the D. O. K. K. were not. allow
ed to even take a peep at the banquet.
tiveu muoager luara ana tne waiters
in tbe dininir room were invited to
step out before the banquet, which
was "dry," openpd.
Several local Knights became mem
bers of the new order at night.
COL. CARR'S KXIIIBIT.
Occoneechee Farm and the Blackwell
Durham Tobacco Co.
Among tbe specially attractive ex
hibits at the Fair was that of Col.J.S.
Carr's Occoneechee Farm. It consisted
of two cases of the extra fine butter
for which Occoneechee has become
famous, another case enclosing the
seventy two premium ribbons award
ed the farm at the last State Fair,
and a huge revolving wheel, after tbe
Ferris patent, with numerous glass
cars attached and ladened wit h a large
variety or the excellent products of
A rival of the Occoneechee exhibit
in attractiveness was Col. Carr's other
display, that of the Blackwell Tobacco
Co., consisting of revolving pyramids
and wind mill and moving boat, and a
tobacco bull, all designed to call at
tention to tbe merits of tbe Black
well Bull Durham Smoking Tobacco.
Misses Gorrell and Hanes Voted the
The voting contest connected with
the Chrysanthemum Show for the
most popular young lady in tbe city
over 16 years old, resulted in the elec
tion of Miss Lucretla Gorrell, and
Miss Maggie Hanes for the most pop
ular girl undr 16.
Maj. T. J. Brown Is the most popu
lar man in town. At least be receiv
ed tbe largest number of votes in the
contest at the Chrysanthemum show
Thursday night. Dr. R F. Gray and
Dr. H. V. Horton received a large
number of votes in the contest.
Another Pocket Picked.
County Commissioner R. S. Linville
lost his purse Thursday evening. It
contained twenty-odd dollars and was
removed from bis pants pocket. Mr.
Linville bad just gotten on tbe
Greensboro train and stepped in the
passenger coach when be missed bis
purse. He said the fellow got It while
he was on the car platform. Mr. Lin
ville went on home.
Editor Dlbrell's Visit.
The Sentinel was honored Friday
afternoon with a pleasant visit by
Editor W. E Dibrell, of the Southern
Tobacconist, Richmond. This is his
second visit to our city in 16 years.
The first time he came here the to
bacco market was being established.
He wrote the first extended article,
he says, on the weed and tbe Wins
Assignment at Oxford.
W. W. Jones, bookseller and bicycle
dealer, assigned at Oxford Oct. 3.
J. C. Biggs, trustee. Tbe liabilities
are about $1,000; assets unknown.
Don't bolt your food, it irritates your
stomach. Choose digestible food and chew
it. Indigestion is a dangerous sickness.
Proper cars prevents it. Shaker Digestive
Cordial cures it. That is the long and short
of indigestion. Now, the quetion is: Have
you got indigestion? Yes, if you have pain
or discomfort after eating, headache, dizzi
ness nausea, offensive breath, heartburn,
languor, weakness, fever, jaundice, flatu
lence, loss of appetite, ratability, constipa
tion, etc. Yes, you have indigestion. To
cure it take Shaker Digestive Cordial. The
medicinal herbs and plants of which Shaker
Digestive Cordial is composed, help to digest
the food in your stomach; help to Strang' hen
you stomach. When your stomach is strong,
care will keen it so. Shaker Digestive Cor
dial is for sale by druggists, price 10 cents to
fl.00 per bottle.
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