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0 / 75
' -. - f,
SVBSCRlPTIOir RATES : I
flatfw, one itr, (poeteOO) in advance :$8 00
Six Months 400
Three Months 2 00
One Month - i 75
WEEKLY EDITION : ; i.
H'edUy, (to W county) in advance . . . :$2 00
Outofthecowtiv, postpaid,....,.. L 2 10
Six Months 1 00
OS 0SSrX2i OB DXPlllXMXXT
thoroughly supplied tcith wry i
I roitS thtlaied Style of TypeTiad
fJoO fwimur dome wU tm
watfif, and i
qfJoe wormmmt m nam mm hmwmm,
BLANKS, BlZfrkiADi, '' ' ; ' '
V TAGB. : UXCJtlPTS, POSTXBS,
PAMTHLXTS, CIBCVLAB8, CHECKS, 4C.
CHARLOTTE, N. C, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19, 1879.
liberal Reductwntjor Clubs. :
I ' '
SPRING DRY GOODS
We beg leave to announce to our friends and
customers that we have bought an unusually large
must of wiilfh Is now In and ready for Inspection.
are prepared to onVr this Sanson extraordl
T, i -r l.nlacenients to buyers, both
Give us a call, or send your orders, and we will
ELIAS & COHEN.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
ALL KINDS OF
'BEDDING, AC. BEPCING, Ac.
BEDDING, AC. BEDDING, AO.
- FURNITURE ! j
A Full Line of
CHEAP BEDSTEADS !
CHEAP BEDSTEADS !
t LOUNGES! I
PARLOR AND CHAMBER SUITS !
PARLOR AND CHAMBER SUITS !
tW COFFINS of all kinds on hand.
Sy COFFINS of all kinds on hand.
So. f West Trade Street.
CHARLOTTE. N. C.
t- Ladles' and Gentlemen's Biirlal Robes a
mu URRB NN N II TTTTTJ, URRR EEB
U UR RNN N II T U UB Kg,,
ft U URRE S N N II T U URRR EK
V UR SM NH II T V UR BE
UU R 8N NN II T UUR REHK
! A )
K. G. ROGERS' WAREROOMS,
i !' 1
Next to PoeTorFK'fc.
r - ; ! i'. A - i ;
- .nv:: t ;'-
My Slock Is very Lar, ', and embraces a Full Une of
I'Ah LOli, HAMBtJt, Ipfil&OO j
; ,3TaT"'' ' " j 1
, .. , ANP!,dr 0'i '
P All (HkxIs Packed Free or Charge
V ' " " of--;
v (goods, l0t&itt0, Sec
We have received a handsome line of
In all colore. Also French Organdie, Silk and
Crape Scarfs in all the new shades and styles. A
beautiful line of Ladies'
Silk Handkerchiefs and Ribbon. The newest
thin.? out in
White Cotton Ferry for children's cloaks; bleached
and brown Sheeting ind Pillow casing.
OUR SPRING STOCK !
will be entirely new, and when complete, the hand
somest we ever offered before.
T. L. SEIGLE & CO.,
Opp. Charlotte Hotel, Tryon st, Charlotte, N. C.
NEW GOODS !
'We take pleasure In announcing to our friends
and the public In general, that we are receiving
dally a large and fine assorted stock of
THE LATEST N0VELTIEO
HE LATEST NOVELTIES
OF THE SEASON.
It Is our intention this season to Inaugurate a
new system of prices In Charlotte, which will give
our friends and the community at large a chance
to purchase Goods at
NEW YORK CITY PRICES.
H. MORRIS & BROS.
A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF-
INCLUDING LIGHT SHADES
PROCLAMATION BY THE GOVERNOR.
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT, 1
Raleigh, March 10th, 1879. f
Wherbas; Official information has been received
at this Department that N. B. TAYLOR, late of
the county of Moore, stands charged with the mur
der of 8. W. Seawell; and whereas, it appears that
the said N. B. Taylor has fled the State, or so con
ceals himself .hat the ordinary process of law can
n,XfoTTHOMAS J. JARVIS. Gover
nor of the Stated North Carolina, by virtue of au
thority in me vested by law, do Issue this my pro
clamation, offering a reward of Two Hundred Dol
lars for the apprehension and delivery of the said
N B Taylor to the Sheriff f Moore county, at the
Court House in Carthage, and I do enjoin a 11 1 offi
cers of the State and aB good citizens to assist in
bringing said criminal to Jusiice.
Done at our city of Raleigh, the tenth day of
March, 1879, and In the 103d year ol American
Independence. thOS. J JARVIS.
By the Governor:
Lee S. Ovjebmaji, Private Secretary.
Taylor is about 33 years of age, about 5 jfeet 6
fnches high, well set and will weigh about 160 lbs.j
and when last seen wore a heavy beard.
mar I2dltw5t. - '
I BREAD. CAKES AND PIES, fresh every day.
WE can with confidence recommend them as
the very best manufactured, using none but
the i very best materials.
W. N. PRATHER,
Trade 8treet, first door above the old Market.
Losing AH The Ruined Farmer.
Furnished The Observer.
A cottage home with sloping lawn and trellis'd
vines and flowers.
And little feet to chase away the rosy-finger'd
A fair young face to part, at eve, the shadows In
I picture thu3 a home I knew in happy days of
Says one, a cherub thing of three, with childish
'Papa is tom'in. let me do to meet 'im at te date!"
Another takes the music up and flings it ou the
"Papa has come but why so slow his footsteps on
"O father! did you bring the books I've waited for
The baby's rocking-horse and drum, and mother's
And did your see" but something holds the ques
tioning lips apart;
And something settles very still upon that joyous
The quick-discerning wife bends down, with her
white hand to stav
The clouds from tangling with the curls that on
his forehead lay;
To ask in gentle tones "Ktlov'il. ly what rude
And list the hollow "Beg.-ai'd. lost all mln'd. poor
Nay, say not so, ior I am here to share misfor
And prove how better far than gold is love's unfail
Let wealth 'take wins and iiy away,' as far as
wings can soar.
The bird of love will hover near and only sing the
"All lost, papa? why, here am I; and, father, see
I measure fully three feet four upon the kitchen
I'll tend the flowers, feed the birds, and have such
lots of fun
I'm big enough to work, papa, for I'm the oldest
"And I. papa, am almost five," says curly-headed
"And I can learn to sew, papa, and make all dolly's
But what is poor to stay at home, and have no
place to go?
Oh! then, I ask the Lord to-night to always make
"1'se here, papa I isn't lost!" and on his father's
He lay his sunny head to rest, that baby-boy of
"And If we get too poor to live," says little Rose,
There is a better place, papa, a Keav'n where we
"And God will come and take us there, clear father,
if we pray;
We need not fear the road, papa. He surely knows
Then from the corner, staff In hand, the grandma
Her snowy cap-strings in the breeze soft flutt'ring
to and fro:
Totters across the parlor floor, by aid of kindly
Counting, in every little face, her life's declining
Reaches his side, and whispers low, "God's prom
ises are sure
For every grievous wound, my son. He sends a
The father clasps her hand In his, and quickly
The heaving chest, the rising sigh, the coming tear
Folds to his heart those loving ones, and kisses
o'er and o'er
That noble wile whose faithful heart he little knew
"May God forgive me! what is wealth to these
more preeiou things.
Whose rich affection "round my heart a ceaseless
I think He knew my sordid soul was getting proud
And thus to save me, gave me these, and took
away my gold.
"Dear ones, forgive me, nevermore will I forget
That brought me safely unto you, and led me back
I am not poor while these bright links of priceless
And. Heaven helping, nevermore shall blindness
hide the chain."
It is said that, so far, Maurice Strakoseh has
made only S4.000 by his Wilhelmj concerts.
Ell Perkins has become so unreliable that when
he asks for a shave the barber blacks his boots.
The graceful, practiced skater has no end of fun,
and is to be envied; but the man who cJin'tkeep
his equilibrium on the Ice is certainly better off.
A sharp, thirsty man now walks into a bar-room
and asks If lie can "put up" his silk umbrella for
a drink. The bar tender acquiesces, the chap gets
a drink, raises his umbrella and walks out.
Pocahontas is to have a monument over her
grave in England. Pocahontas was ,the only good
Indian this country ever produced. Chir.tyo Tn
bune. A young couple were found out at the front gate
one night this week locked in each other's arms.
They said the combination was lost, and they
couldn't get In, because the janitor was asleep.
The newspapers generally agree that the Presi
dent is getting such a wonderful supply of back
bone that he will soon be a dangerous man to
come in conflict v,ilh.thikidelp)tia Times.
The other day, as two friends were talking to
gether in the street, a ionkey began to bray ana
wheeze and cough in a distressing manner. ' what
a cold that donkey has!" said one of the men.
And, by the way, that puts me in mind how Is
Robert M. Martin, who ten vears ago was a mil
lionaire In New York, and gave a hundred thou
sand dollars to the churches of that city, was last
week sentenced to five days' imprisonment lor
stealing a coat
The Hon. Montgomery Blair, strange to say. is
keeping a sort of literary lent. It is more than a
week now since he has had any communications
in the countrypapers of Maryland or New Jersey.
Walking and Drinking.
The New York Times of S;itm'd;iy
gives some astounding statistics to show
the enormous capacities of the popula
tion of that citv for drink. It says that
perhaps no better notion of the interest
which the walking contest developed,
as represented by the attendance at
Gilmore's Garden, can be gained than
by a transcript of a tally kept at the
bar. Up to Fridav morning, the Times
states, "there were sold over the counter
270,543,210 glasses of beer,S,490,531 glasses
of whiskv, 1,470,000 glasses of brandy,
and 400,000 pretzels, to say nothing of
(Hviches. and the hundred
and one other substances tor staying
the appetite and quenching the thirst.
The lucky proprietor proposes to retire
on the profits of his $2,500 investment
for bar privileges." The walking match
commeuced at 1 o'clock on Monday
morning, and up to Friday morning
100,000 iersons may have been in the
Garden, but this is a very large estimate.
The Times would have us believe that
each of these 100,000 people had con
sumed in that time 2,700 glasses of beer,
a o-lfisisips nf whiskev and 14 classes of
brandv, to sav nothing of the seltzer
and apollinaris water. The drinking
match must have been more wonderful
than the walking match.
; . Woman's Best Friend.
i Ample testimonials from every section of the
i country show that Bradheld's Female Regulator
IS as It Claims Ul ue, mumaua irco menu.
Many suffering females have tried it, and have
been cured, and bear witness Xo its merits in sound
constitutions and rosy cheeks. I; s record is before
the public. Don't fall to try it If you are suffering
from any of the complaints peculiar to the sex.
A SUNDAY IN THE COUNTRY.
Flint Hill Baptist Church Cemetery Repairs
Ordination t Deacons Sermon and
Sunday School Addresses.
Correspondence of the Observer.
Sunday, March 9th, 1879, was a day
which will long be remembered in this
vicinity, especially by the congregation
which statedly worship at Sugar Creek,
commonly known in this community i
as Flint Hill Baptist church. It was
my pleasure, on the Saturday previous, i
to' be on the ground where a goodly
number of the neighbors and friends
had assembled to clean off the graves
and to decorate the last resting places
of their loved ones, who have preceded
them to that " bourne whence no trav
eller has ever yet returned." The young
maiden of " sweet sixteen," as well as
the grey-haired matron, the youthful
school-boy and the venerable sire, were
busily engaged in the melancholy pleas
ure of showing respect to the departed
and beautifying the grounds which con
tain their mortal remains. The cemete
ryitself would afford reflections and a
theme for a long Tetter, but I dismiss
the subject with the suggestion that
the tomb of the first pastor, who died
at an advanced age, and is buried there,
is in rather a dilapidated condition, and
should receive the attention of the de
scendants of those whom he served in
In the afternoon a church conference
was held, in wrhich some business of im
portance was transacted ; at the close
of which the pastor announced that
two newly elected deacons would be or
dained the next day, and that two
brethren from the church in Charlotte
would be thereon that occasion and de
Accordingly the next morning a car
riage, drawn by a span of tine horses,
containing the driver and three or four
gentlemen, was seen approaching the
church, and it was at once surmised,
and correctly, too, as it turned out, that
the vehicle brought "the brethren from
Charlotte." The weather was beautiful
and quite a large audience had assem
bled. When I entered the church quite
a large and interesting Sunday school
was about finishing its closing lesson.
The pastor soon requested them to ad
vance and occupy the front seals. A
pretty piece of music was then sung,
after which the superintendent of the
Baptist Sunday school in Charlotte,
Brother Graham, was introduced. Mr.
Graham is a small man physically, but
with a fine, open and intellectual face.
I learn he is a son of the late ex-Governor
Win. A. Graham, which fact was
sufficient to me to create an interest in
him ; but I soon found that he had at
tractions enough in himself to com
mand my undivided attention. The
Sunday school address, I judge, was not
in the programme of the day's exerci
ses, and so far as that occasion was con
cerned was impromptu, but being a
great friend of the "cause and an old
stager at the business, he was perfectly
at home and acquited himself as mas
ter of the situation. My ear did not
exactly catch an amusing remark he
made about " If you have nothing to
say, say nothing,"' but it reminded me
of a story I once heard of a stump speech
made by a political candidate out
West, lie was a very poor speaker, and
his opponent had the reputation of be
ing an orator of the first class in that
country. On one occasion, having as
usual made a miserable blunder in at
tempting to address the people, and sat
down, mortified and chagrined at his
failure, one of his friends, by way of
consoling him, walked up to "him his
name was Sam slapped him on the
shoulder and said: ".Sam, you spoke
like a man who had nothing' to say, and
didn't know how to say that T
Xot so, however, with Mr. Graham.
He had something to say, and knew well
how to say it. H spoke of the power of
the press, 'and how the church had util
ized it and was still utilizing it in for
warding its grand enterprises; recom
mended the Bible as a book to be stud
ied, as a literary production as well as
teaching the ways of salvation. He
was quite caustic, but deservedly so,
on the American gentleman who has
rendered himself notorious in trying to
persuade others that there is no God.
lie suggested that his name was too
long, and that Congress or the Legisla
ture of his own State ought to change
it to the comprehensive one given by
the Psalmist, embraced in four signifi
cant letters: F O O L. But I am
dwelling too long; the richest feast is
yet to come.
The hour for public preaching had
now arrived, and after a short inter
mission the Kev. Wm. Covington gave
us a short, sensible discourse on the con
version of Cornelius, the centurion. I
am very sorry to see this gentlemen in
rather feeble health, which accounts
for his not preaching with his usual
force and energy. He is, however, im
proving, and it is to be hoped that he
will soon be restored to his wonted
health and vigor. After the sermon
the solemn and impressive servicas of
ordaining Messrs. Boyd and Garrison
as deacons for that church took place.
The pastor then introduced T. M. Pitt
man, Esq., of Charlotte, who delivered
a brief but sensible and appropriate
discourse on the qualifications and du
ties of deacons, and enforced his re
marks by frequent quotations from
Scripture, thus exhibiting a familiarity
with the good book which every lawyer
as well as every other class of persons
Mr. Graham followed and spoke more
at length, giving indications of having
thoroughly studied the subject, and I re
gret my inability to give a succinct an
alysis of the speech, for I know it would
be" far the more interesting portion of
this prosy letter, lie displayed a genu
ine catholic spirit, and expressed the
kindest feelings for all Christians of
every name. lie spoke from a Baptist
standpoint, which was to have been ex
pected, ami was by no means objection
able. I like him none the less for that.
Of course, it was not to be expected
that all his views would be endorsed by
others of different opinions, but such as
differ with him may console themselves
with the reflection" that such remarks
of his as may be in conflict witli their
opinions, were not intended for them,
but for the edification of his own peo
ple, and, therefore, not to be appropri
ated by others.
There was one point which he made
that struck me with peculiar force, and
I will mention it. He spoke of the or
ganization of the army, from the soldier
in the line to the general in chief of the
forces. Each officer and soldier had his
special work to perform. The soldier's
business is to fight; the quartermaster's
to provide what the soldier has to eat.
So the elder in the church must preach
the gospel, and the deacons are to pro
vide for the preacher's support. The
difference between the quartermaster
in the army and the deacon in the
church is, that while the former is not
expected to enter the line and fight, the
latter is expected not only to provide
for the finknees of the church, but to
enter the lists and do service as a good
soldier in the great battle of winning
souls to Christ. Kibge.
Pineville, X. C.
Brief News Items.
Maj. Gen. Thos. W. Sherman died at
his residence, in Newport, R. 1 Sunday
afternoon, after a severe illness, of pneu
monia. His wife died of consumption
only a few days ago.
A sleeper on the Xew Orleans and St.
Louis Kailroad was thrown from the
track by a broken rail, at Abbeville,
Miss., and several passengers badly
bruised. Senator Kellogg received a
cut in the forehead.
The pest-house buildings belonging to
the government, and attached to the
naval hospital, near Portsmouth, Va.,
were destroyed by an accidental fire Sat
urday night, involving a loss of seveial
Patrick Kenny, the wool-dealer, who
failed at Providence, R. I., some months
ago, was savagely horse-whipped on the
market square in that city, Saturday, by
a theatrical woman known as Ninon
Duclos, who claims to have loaned him
Richard Cook Tilghman, chief judge
of the orphan's court for Queen Anne
county, Md., is dead, aged 72. He was
a graduate of West Point, being in the
same class with Gen. Joe Johnston and
ex-President J efferson Davis. At the
marriage of Gen. II. E. Lee, he acted as
A New Orleans dispatch of the 15th
says: A telegram from the Passes an
nounces that the bark Sleipner arrived
yesterday from Rio Janeiro in charge of
her made, who reports that during the
voyage the captain, second officer and a
boy died of yellow fever. The vessel is
now at quarantine.
A tramp who outraged Mrs. Trues
dale, near Newport, Ky, recently, was
arrested Saturday. He confessed his
crime, and Sunday a mob marched to
the jail, overpowered the jailor, knock
ed down the mayor and two policemen,
and marched off with Klein. They took
him to Mrs. Truesdale, who identified
him, and then dragged him to the woods
and hanged him.
At Red Rock, Pa., Saturday, an un
known man, evidently intoxicated, stag
gered through the streets with a bag on
his shoulders containing nine quart cans
of nitro-glycerine. A few minutes later
the town was shaken and the inhabi
tants terribly frightened by a most ter
rific explosion. Investigation revealed
the fact that the man had slipped down,
causing the explosion, which scattered
fragments of his body in every direc
tion. The Conflict of Jurisdiction in Virginia.
A deputy United States marshal on
Friday last arrested Judge J. D. Coles,
of the county court of Pittsylvania coun
ty, Va. Judge Coles is one of the five
judges recently indicted in the United
States district court for failure to place
colored men on juries. The arrested
judge informed the marshal that he
would offer neither bail nor personal re
cognizance, but at the same time would
offer no resistance, and was his prisoner,
ready to be dealt with as such. The
marshal then said he would not impris
on the judge, but would hold him as his
county. The judge immediately signed
an application, which had been" already
prepared, to Chief Justice Waite, of the
United States Supreme Court, for a writ
of habeas corpus, and forwarded it to
Attorney General Fields, at Richmond.
Judge Rives telegraphed to Danville on
Friday expressing great surprise that
the marshal should have been so hasty
in serving the warrant.
The Supreme Court of the United
States, in answer to a petition from the
counsel for the State of Virginia, has
issued a rule requiring Judge Rives to
appear before it on the 31st day of
March to show cause why a writ of
mandamus should not issue command
ing him to cause to be delivered to the
jailor of Patrick county, Va., the bodies
of Burwell and Lee Reynolds, the color
ed men about whom the dispute be
tween Judge Rives and the State au
thorities lias grown.
A Remarkable Man.
Yorkville, (S. C.) Enquirer.;
York county contains within her bor
ders many elderly persons, noted not
only for the longevity they have attain
ed, but also for remarkable character
istics. Not the least notable of the long
list we might enumerate, is Mr. Abra
ham Hardin, who lives at Whi taker sta
tion, on the Air-Line Railroad.
Mr. Hardin was born on the 22nd of
June, 1789, on the line between Lincoln
and Rutherford counties, near Patter
son's Springs, in what is now Cleveland
county, N. C. Descended from Revolu
tionary stock, and born soon after the
close of the war, while a youth he was
contemporaneous with many of the
actors in the struggle for American
Independence, and from their own lips
heard the narative of the thrilling events
of that memorable time. These stories'
as handed down to him by the partici
pants in the events which culminated
in giving birth to a Nation, are still
fresh in his remarkably retentive mem
ory ; and his recital of them are enter
taining and instructive, not only to the
younger people, who are frequently his
delighted listeners, but alike interesting
are they to the students of history. His
description of the manner and customs
of the people, and the prevailing fash
ions of male and female attire in his
youthful days, are heard by many an in
cipient belle and beau of the present
time with wonder and astonishment.
To Mr. Hardin, Dr. Hunter, of Lincoln
county, N. C, is indebtd for much of the
valuable information contained in his
history of the Heroes of King's Moun
tain. War and Gold.
A hotel war based on gold prices. In order to
accommodate both classes of travelers, the Grand
Central Hotel, on Broadway, New York, is now
kept on both plans, the American at $2.50 to $3.00
and the European at 81-00. and upwards, per day.
An elegant Restaurant, at moderate prices, is con
ducted by the hotel.
An old physician, retired from practice, havInS
had placed in his hands by an East India mission
ary the formula of a single vegetable remedy, for
the speedy and permanent cure for consumption,
bronchitis, catarrh, asthma, and all throat and
lung affections, also a positive and radical cure for
nervous debility and all nervous complaints, after
having tested its wonderful curative powers In
thousands of cases, has felt it his duty to make it
known to his suffering fellows. Actuated by this
motive, and a desire to relieve human suffering, I
will send, free of charge, to all who desire it, this
recipe, with full directions for preparing and using
in German, French or English. Sent by mail by
addressing wiih stamp, naming this paper. W. W.
Sherar, 149 Powers' Block, Rochester, New York.
J EE W. BATTLE, M. D.,
Having removed his office to the first floor over
the Traders' National Bank, can be fDund there
all hours during the day, and at his residence coi
ner Seventh and College streets, at night,
feb7 3m -
A SPLENDID LINE OF
Fine Teas, all grades, just in, at
11 88 88 77
cSSoPPP RRR II NW N GGG
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SSo PPP RRR UN S NO
SP R RTJN If NO GO
P R RUN NN GGG ;
JUST RECEIVED FBOTIf-
E HAVE JUST RECEIVED KBOiU-
A full and complete line of sample Goods for Spring
Wear; the styles are all new, attractive ami
Imndsomely designed; the Goods
nre all of Foreign Looms,
French. English. Scotch and German.
And with Increased facilities we ask our friends
and patrons to come and look at our Goods, us
we intend to make garments to order, cheap
er than any Northern tailor coming
through here; we have also receiv
ed Butterick's Fashion Plates
for spring and summer
wear as guide.
We solicit an early call, so fas to "eive us
time before a rush of manufacture.
BERW ANGER & BRO.,
Fine Clothiers and Tailors.
N. B. Everybody that wants winter clothing will
save money by calling on us, as we will sell them
regardless of cost, Men's, Youths', Boys' and
TEACHERS WAN TED. -$50 to $100 or $200
per month, during the Spring and Summer.
For full particulars address
J.C McCURDY & CO.,
Johnson's Anodyne LM ment will positively pre
vent this terrible disease, and will positively cure
nine cases In ten. Information that will save
many lives sent free by mail. Don't delay a mo
ment. Prevention is better than cure. Sold every
where. I. S. JOHNSON & CO..
There Is no doubt about the great superiority of
this article over common porous plasters and other
external remedies, such as liniments, electrical ap
pliances, tc. Ask physicians in your own locality
about It. It is wonderful.
Sold by all Druggists, price 25 cents.
IN THE WORLD.
53,672 Superb English Books AT OUR PRICE.
75,276 New American Books AT YOUR PRICE.
112,728 Second-hand Books AT ANY PRICE.
Catalogue of General Literature Free.
3 Beekman st, near New Post-Offlce, New York.
V ' O N S U M P T I O lN
And all Disorders of the
THROAT AND LUNGS
DR. T. A. SLOCUM'S GREAT REMEDY
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Taken In conjunction with his
COMPOUND EMULSION OF
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A FREE BOTTLE of each preparation sent by
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Staple, Harmless, and Reliable Remedy on both
continents. The Highest Medical Academy of
Paris report 95 cures out of 100 cases within three
days. Secret The only dlssolver of the poisonous
Uric Acid which exists In tne Blood of Rheumatic
and Gouty Patients. $1,00 a box, 6 boxes for
$5 00. Sent to any address on receipt of price.
Endorsed by physicians. Sold by all druggists. Ad
dress WASHBURNE 4 CO., .
nov7 Only Importers' Depot 23 Cliff-st , N. T.
For sale by 3. H. McADEN, Druggists,
feb 18 ly. Charlotte, N. C.
E ARE ALWAYS READY
And willing to show goods whether or not you are
ready to buy. L. R, WRISTON ft CO.
Is opened at the Cochrane House, on Trade street
A big Free Lunch will be given, commencing on
Monday, March 10th, from eleven to one o'clock,
and every day unm farther orders. Soups, Salads.
etc etc., all free.
THE LATEST ST YLESI
THE LATEST STYLES
HATS k BONNETS
HATS & BONNETS
Just received h
WITTKOWSKY & BARUCH.
CLOTHING! CLOTHINp I
LOTHING! CLOTHIN Ui
W. KAUFMAN 4 COU
GREAT REDUCTION IN PBICE.
Having determined to reduce our stock, we now
offer to the people of Charlotte and this section of
North Carolina, the largest, cheapest and most
beautiful and well selected stock
OO TTTT H B II HI R GUG
o o L,
u vj l u u i n. n. 11 , vr k
a L O Q T HHH II NNN O
O 0 L OO T HUIIHXk O OO
OOO LUX OO T H H II K 51 OOO
O O T H H II IH WOO
WI HATTS KTXR OTTERED,
Consisting of the usual variety of MEN S, BOY'S,
YOUTH'S AND CHILDREN'S
FOUND IN A FIRST CLASS HOUSE, .43
Ef All we ask U that our friends and customers
wtuglve us a call, as rt will be to y oar totem, and
you will save from fifteen to twenty per ceu. w
your purchases. W. KAUFMAN A CO.,
Springs Comer, Chariot. N. C
rpHE -WORLD'S STANDARD.
fVor Sale Also,
PATENT ALARM MONEY DRAWERS
Coffee Mills, Spice Mills, and Store Flxturw Oene
, i '
The Improved Type Writer.
Oscillating Pump Cos Puraj.
end for areolars.
FAIRBANKS k CO.,
811 Broadway, New York
ET- For sale by LeadlD Hardware ,