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0 / 75
7 i r:ff -i:vvr
-.';U -1 Ul U't' u,.
. ? . 1. 1 f i I . . . Jr
SXTBSCEIPTIOS SATES t -
..... ... ....... ... ,.. , V.t "
Jy, one year, (jxmtpald) m - (8 00
z jfoKtos ......:i.......;-:,.... 4 00
17m Jfo-tfA...... .......U......... a 00
Om jtomO. ............. ... .i . . . ... .x i $
Out ofOt'eomttv, potiptdd,.... 2 10
Six Jfontt. . .!......v.'.. 1 00
Ladles buytng Parasol add Bun Umbrellas will
find the best assortment at the lowest prices at
ELIAS COHEN S.
j They wtlf also Ltfothlr goodsJo luUemtapon
which they can save money. Our stock of Fancy
and Staple j
DRY GOODS , ,
, V ) :'
in now 'complete; amoni' which "may "be found a
full supply of House Famishing 'Goods,' Sheeting
and Pillow Casings In Linen an Cotton, Linen
Table .Svunaal tfitA Jffipt
NapklnsDoyias aU towels it1 eveNnsriety; Cat
pets. Ruga, Mattings and Oil Cloths.
Our stock of Embroidery and Trimmings Is large,
and will be found very cheap! ' So will our stock of
HOSIERY, GLOVES, ttANDKJEBCHTEFS, COR
SETS. FANS' AND ties.
., ,.... t uiqztfl f. all--Si
Ask to see our Ten Cents linen Cambde Hand
kerchief and $2 Sub . Umbrella. Te wilt And
them cheap, and everything else In proportion.
Call and see us. Itwnipayyoa. . ?
--nL . -M-r -f- - - -t- 4 " -"----- "
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
ALL KINDS OF
FURNITURE ! .
mrnniNG Ac. v BEWMNG, Ac.
IIdDING,?. , BEDDING, C.
A Full Line of
CHEAP BEDSTEADS I
CHEAP BEDSTEADS I
PARLOR AND CHAMBER SUITS !
PARLOR AND CHAMBER SUITS I
!3T COFFINS of an kinds on hand.
COFFINS of all kinds on hand.
No. 5 West Tradx Strut.
'A. 'I '.: K i
CHARLOTTE, N. a
tw Ladles and Gentlemen's Burial Robesa
KKI-U U RRR NN If II TTTTU UERBKK
V U UR BUN H II v T ' y UK JtK
U URRR N N n T iU URRB.KK
U UR BIT UN II T tJ UR BI
UU ft RH HH II T : UU R BIB
i . t s . t
K. G. ROGERS' W1REROOMS,"
Ntxr to PotrorncK
. . 1 ... t.
' , 1 y . : ;
Mr stock u very Lar. and embraces a Full Una of
,A 'AY!f Mt HJ'i '
' . - ' . i ,
PAkLOR, CHAMBER, DINING BOO
OFFICE FURNITURE '
i . . ,
PT" Ail Goods Packed Tree of .Charge
m i im
Jit I l t III I I . I: I I I I I '
' ti ' -A f -;- . - - ''
; .u- w hare Just leeelred a handsome lot of
H A TS,
KUXa TRIMMED AND UN TRIMMED .bU
The Newest Shapes Out . Can and See Them. ;
ALSO A NEWj LOT OF
Dress Linens' in laid' and Momie1 Patterns; Silk
Grenadines In Black and Colors.
.-i.i.ti-.ist ftiUt HEW LINE OFtwwl w.t h l
LISLE, LACE AND DD GL0TE3 AND MXTTSC
Be sore and look at our
. ...... !..
CALL AND SEE OUR MARSEILLES QUILTS.
; T. L. SSIGLS 4c CO.,
Opp. Charlotte Hotel, Tryon st, Charlotte, N. C.
-O U R-
5 CENT COUNTER
HAS BEEN REPLENISHED WITH AN ENTIRE
MUCH MORS USEFUL AND ATTRACTIVE
THAN OUR FIRST ASSORTMENT.
EVERYBODY SHOULD CALL AT ONCE TO
-ALSO A FULL LINE OF-
D R Y G O O D S
SHOES OF ALL KINDS, HATS, C, AC., AC
Wan offering GREAT BARGAINS this
week, all through our entire stock.
H. MO'RRIS & BROS.
W. KAUFMAN A CO.
- We have made the experiment of purchasing a
stock so complete as to include the latest novelties
in Men's, Youth's. Boy's and Children's -
TITt H t ft n Klf W ' OGO
... T H . H II NH N O G
T HHH n 1N N G
i " "fcV,'v L.iHt .sia 1i,ijubJ fc
1 WilTl!ilos?eWlff ffl;4rOf JtSBl
tHaSCnay w f.TC piomun vi in axo. . Jiict
ganuent wuchTs sold al eur nonse is warrahted to
be as Hmresentedl and m price' less-than can be
iKNight elsewhere. We continue seu :
Che9tkah toybtaef'flonse.is we Id Oe'past
season, and they have gained the reputation of be
ing the best irt the marked " r,"
W present this seasoa to the consumer, a Una
Inclodfng tbeT besf taakW In the counfay. There
can also be found in our stock a complete tine of
line Felt, Still and Straw Hats, and any kind of
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods. Don't purchase
before you examine our stock, as the cheapest .... ,
Can be bad at;
W, KAUFMAN A CO.
Corner Tnde and Tryon Stsu,
Charlotte. W. C -
llJJs-; W MSI
biiS ,OiiitEI 6 lied
Below the dark waves, where the dead go down,
Am gulfs of night more deep; ..
But little tare they whom the waves once drown,
How far from light they sleep..- .s - .. . - - . ,
Bui wbo. In deepest sorrow though he be
Fears not deeper soil r
Ah, God! that sorrow were as the salt sea, - . i
; r Whose topmost waters kllL ... : . , .
i OBSEBVATIONS. I
tit ' - . t
Why should I be governor over one State when I
may be President over manyT JbAn Shamm. .i
Surely Mr.' Chandler can now afford to take his
collar off of Hayes. There Is no likelihood that
anybody else will ever claim the man. AUanta
Zachary Chandler's friends say be wasnt drone
when he made an exhibition of himself the other
day. How, then, do they propose to account for
his beastllne8S?-rAflanta ConstUutton. , ; ; ;
There was a young girl named Susannah,
, . Who hailed from the town of Savannah; --- '
iife -jn But this sweet gM of mine w v . -
Has a telescoped spine, v rt ;;?;,.
;(, And she's down on the peel of banana.
'i , . , " Cineinmm Enquirer.
t Longfellow begins a poem In the International
Kerieu with the exclaim: -j,--:
f ;. "How eold are thy baths, ApoUor : v t
Apollo wm probably explain that the poet must
have turned the wrong faaceL iffwte stanclcerd.
A genaeman was disturbed from his rest In the
middle of the night by some one knocking on the
street door. "Who's there," he asked. "AfrlendV
was the answer "What do you want?" "I want
to stay here aU night a Qoeer taste; stay there by
all means,!' was the benevolent reply. -
'Nothing ean "exceed" to totenktiy the kcklyJ pallor
that o'erspreads the countenance of the young man
when bis girt lifts from bis coat collar a long red
hair, several shades lighter than her own, and
transfixes him with a stony glare that demands in
stant explanation. ., .. . , oa -sv. f tzi.i
"What are ou looking forr asked one of the
widow Bedott's two daughters, who were entertain
ing their young fellows on the piazza rather late
one night last summer, of their mother,who seem
ed to be hunting for' something around the front
yard. 'The morning papers," answered the
widow. The young men left
Freeman's sacrifice of his daughter is cited by
the Boston Herald aa a striking example of faith
without reason, that paper adding: "Yet we are
warned from ten thousand pulpits that human
reason is not to be depended upon, and that faith
is our only salvation "
A Boston wife slyly attached a pedometer to her
husband, when, after supper, he started to "go
down to the oOce and balance the books." On his
return fifteen miles of walking was recorded. He
had been stepping around a billiard table all the
Mr. Keely, the motor man, pours a glass of water
in his invention and it raises 15,000 pounds. This
is pretty good for water, but pour a glass of whiskey
into a man and he will raise b , well, considera
bly more than 15 000 pounds. It Is to be hoped,
though, nhat Mr. Keely will stick to water. Norrie
TOE COLUMBIA MONUMENT.
Imposing, Ceremonies of Its Unveiling
Twelve Thousand People Present
The Grandest Day Columbia
has Ever Seen.
The monument erected by tbe Ladies'
Monumental Association, in memory of
the Confederate dead of South Carolina,
was unveiled on the 13th inst. with ap
propriate ceremonies. The military or
ganizations and Confederate survivors
from all parts of the State and from
Charlotte, N. C, participated. At 3
o'clock a salute of eleven guns was
fired by the German Artillery, of Char?
leston, this being the signal for the pro
cession to form. The column embraced
twenty-five companies of cavalry, artil
lery and infantry, with several bands
of music. Under command of ex-Govt
M. li. Bonham, acting as chief marshal,
the procession moved up Main street to
the postoffice, thence down to the State
House. There was assembled an Im
mense throng of people, awaiting the
opening of the exercises. Gov. Simpson
called the assemblage to order, and the
exercises were opened with prayer by
Rev. Ellison Capers, Of Greenville, Gov.
Simpson than made a brief and appro
priate address, and introduced Gen. Jno.
S. Preston, the orator of the occasion.
Gen. Preston's oration was a most ad
mirable production. At an appropriate
point? in the oration, the four young
girls, "dressed in white, who were to
perform the act of unveiling the mon
ument, were handed from the stand to
the base of the monument by fourjne
armed Confederate soldiers. --Four ropes
were suspended .from the statue, and
one of these was placed in the hands of
each of the girls, and, by means of them
they'drew away- the veil. The names
of these girls are Miss Cheves McCord,
Miss Roberta Beck, Miss May Dargan
and Miss Beverly Means. The one-armed
soldiers who handed them from the
stand, were Col. John C Haskell, Capt.
S. L. Leaphart, Mr. S. W. Rowan and
Mr. James Fraser.., As the veil fell
from the the noble and beautiful and
impressive" proportions of the " monu
ment, a trash fell upon the multitude
for a moment as they gazed upon it,
and their admiration sand sympathy
burst forth in rounds of prolonged: and
enthusiastic- applause. , -A.t membeE of
the Richland Volunteers, who was on
the ladder behindthe statue, placed a
beautiful wreath npon the bayonet of
the Confederate soldier, and this inci
dent was greeted by the assemblage
with renewed cheers :
At the conclusion : of Gen Preston's
address; thftdedieatoiy prayer was of
fered by Rev. William Martin, , of Co
lumbia. , At the conclusion, the artille
ry fired a salute, thebands played
"Dixie" an the'-imiiiexisd. . UiiHmiH-esti
mated at twelve thousand people
slowly and quietly dispersed. ; -
Civil Rights in Georgia.
i lna case before Judge Erskine, of
the United States. Court -at Savannah,
G a, where a colored woman was order
ed from the M white " deck of a steamer
to a place below- where- accommoda
tions were1 provided for her dassJ and
I failing to comply: was put off the boat,
and afterwards instituted suit lor dam
ages, Judge Erskine has decided that
common carriers have the right to pro
vide different accommodations for dif-;
ferent classes 01 passengers and to asJ
sign each class to its quarters.- J udge
Woods, of the United States Circuit
Court at Atlanta, has also recently deci
ded in a school question that equality
floes not mean identity, and that sepa
rate accommodations may be provided
and insisted "upon.; ;j ? '
. 1 Supposed Yellow Fever Germ
' Dr. Walter BalleyJ of New Orleans, a
delegate to' the : recent homeopathic
convention at St Louis, . has in his pos
session what he believes to be a real
yellow , fever , germ, v It is a fungus
growth which formed in the object
Slass of a microscope during the epi
emic The doctors theory as to the
origin of yellow fever is that the small
dots or spores in . this invisible fungus,
contain a fine powder, which is cast in
to the air by the bursting of the small
bag which contains it. This - powder,
being inhaled, causes a fermentation of
the blood which produces the fever.
'The instrument has never been opened,
since the particles formed within It, u ;
. : , v ' Out of Work, '- - ' ' '
" There be those who say that there need be none
unemployed that there is work for all. If they will
but do It. What we say, is, let every one who has
a cough or cold take Hall's Balsam at once. It is
the only reliable remedy, that nerer falls to cure.
The Gentle . and' ! Joy ou9 uPaisage-tjt
V Arms Between Them : Tuesday J, X
LWashlngtori Bepnbliean'a 'Report 'of the House
. -Projoeedlaga ic . ..s
' Mr; Russell (N CO rose, as he said, id
several questions of privilege, although,
he was inclined to think, that If there
was one matter of small importance to!
the people, it was the biography of 4he
ordinary member of Congress, like. the
gentleman who had assailed him and
himself, The first charge against him;
had been made by the gentleman from
Wisconsin (Mr.; Bragg), that he -! had
been elected circuit judge -of North
Carolina before' he had received a law
license. The only defect in 4hat:tate
ment was that there was not a word of
truth in it. (Mr. Russell) had stated
in a speech published in the . Record
some time ago that - there -.were two
members, oiie from North (Carolina and
another from Florida, who held their
seats, not; by the 'gote of the 'people,
but by the action off returning boards,
which were not iikthe$enitenuary. ; A
more rounded, complete truth had nev
er been uttered by mortal man. That
was what was the matter, 1 :.-
It was the truth that hurt, and that
was the reason that during his absence
attacks had been made upon the gen
tleman, entitled to be so called by the
courtesy of the House, who ; claimed- to
represent the second district of North
Carolina (alluding to Mr. JKitchinX And
that after he (Russell) had told that
gentleman what he ; intended to say
about him. The day - after: the appear
ance of the speech in the Record his
colleague (Mr. Kitchin) had come in
looking big with a speech, but : he 1 had
wilted : When lie . (Mr,v -Russell) had
been absent his colleague 'had asserted
his statements to be simply false and
slanderous. ' : : -: i
That was an exhibition of what the
Yankees called 1 "plantation manners.?
He had been used to that sort of thing.
He had been born on a plantation, and
it was rather late in the day for him to
be bullied by the exhibition of "planta
tion manners." He should hardly be
deterred from telling the - truth by it,
His colleague knew that her had never
said that the returning board which
had counted his colleague in against a
majority of between two and three thou
sand, was in. the penitentiary.. $t was
fair to assume that a Representative
could read at least ; by spelling out the
hard words. , f LaughterJ Thei gentle
man from Florida, (Mr. Davidson) had
denied that any of the Florida return
ing boards were in the penitentiary. XX
The gentleman ought to know; but if
they were not, they certainly ought :t0
be He proceeded to describe the frauds
by which he claimed ' that Me. Kitchin
had been permitted to hold a seat, and
drew a salary which did not belong to
him. Speaking for the conservative
noble old State of . North Carolina, he
desired to repudiate and condemn those
frauds. They were a f ouTblot and blur
on the escutcheon of that old State, and
if his .colleague thought ; tb at he would
be stopped from denouncing the fraud;
by cutting' up capers before the coun
try, he was mistaken-slightly. Laugh
ter on the Republican side.
Mr. Kitchin said that he had hoped
that his colleague wtmlcLhave haffman
hood and patriotism enough in his soul
to have arisen and said like a man that
what he had said in the speech referred
to had not applied to North; Carolina or
to him (Mr. Kitchin). He (Mr. Kitchin)
never had been big with a speech.
Neither was his colleague big with a
speech, but he was big with something
more poisonous and damning than any
speech could be. He was a nice; man
from North Carolina paughter who
stood in his place on the floor and; 'ma
ligned and slandered.and (if' hd could
have done so) damned his-native; State,
his teonle.; his bone- hi flesh- arid hk
blood. There was not a gentleman ott l
uie utuer siae dui wno, m xne Douom
of his heart, hated and scorned those
contemptible people who crawled at the'
feet of their country's conquerors and
licked the dust off their soles, as well as
those men from the South who had de
Berted their race and their country, and
their bone and their flesh and joined
the rag-tag and bob-tail of creation.
Those people who had no standing in
the North had been shoved - into the
South. Thev had gone down and had
joined in with the lowest' type 'of7 the
scalawag trine in tne southern' section
to prowfover a. bleeding' country and
over bleeding homes. His colleague had
said that he Mr.' Kitchin) had known
that his speech did not refer 'to North
Carolina,! The charge ! was 'false. i He
did not know it, andlnscolleagueknew
that he did not His colleague having
told him that he would refer to his dis
trict in the speech, he had said that he
wouia ureter thac n aw not do so. as
there, was. a contested; election in the
district and he ' did not 3 desire to "have
the case prejudged. - "
His colleague had replied, however,
that i the speech was written, and that
ne would deliver iz it naa never been
delivered, but, sneaking; devilish-like,
he had taken advantage of the leave to
print to slander North Carolina, Florida
and all the good people of the South, for
he (Mr. Kitchin) wovW unhesitatingly
say that all the good, honest, and up
right people of the South belonged to
the Democratic party. ; Derisive laugh
ter on ine ;tepubiican side.j. ue aid
not know; in MsState a respectable man
who belonged to the Republican party.
His colleague (Mr. Russell) had been de
nounced Jrom every stumps in North
Varoima, - ami . not a j vspuutauie man
would v vote tor mm Decause he i had
come out and damned them.
At this point Mr. Stevenson rose to a
point of order to the effect that the gen
tleman from North Carolina (Mr. Kitch
in) was not confining iiimself to a per
sonal explanation, remarking at the
same time that these personal explana
tions were not suitable to the dignity of
tne House. . -. . .
The Speaker sustained the point of
order. . Experience had led him to be
lieve that personal explanations, could
generally be made in five minutes.; lie
also desired that members should speak
from their desks,: and ; Mr. i Kitchin
therefore (who had been walking in
front of the clerk's desk) continued his
speech from his own desk. r He reitera
ted the assertion that Mr. Russell's sev
eral statements were untrue';' and he
finally asked that gentleman to state
whether he had not been'court-martial
ed and dismissed from the Confederate
service. - - - jt '' -..
Mr Russell - admitted - that ' he had
been, but added that it was for whip
ping a conscription officer, and that he
was restored to the Confederate service
by the order of Jefferson Davis. Laugh
ter and clapping of hands on the Repub
lican side. Mf '''j1 r : t; 4 i"---1 1
Mr. Kitchin was proceeding with hisr
remarks, when a point of ? order - was
made by Mr. Gibson, -and sustained by
the Speaker, -that ? this was not a per
sonal explanation." " - ""'f 1
Mr. Davidson Tose to w personal ex
planation, but it was only after many
objections (principally on his own side
of the House) that he was allowed to
proceed., His. explanation also had ref
erence to a statement - heretofore made
by Mr. Russell and which he character
ized as false.
fit' A 77
' . of every season there Is a hahnal
js standard authority In ;thi fashlOBa worloVdqr
telllge leaden hrt
-j Bereial changes lurre taken place, rx)tt
I many admirers among those whg prefer new
. - Our St. Nicholas Cutaway Frock, with three or Sour
of 8pr!ng textures. . -j ; .:-.;-.;.:j).:-iiJ ivt
; . . .. l . , s ..... .. - . f
nr snape and style retains' hold W'pulaf favor." Its lengOls'utae longerrthaii)last season, and It Is one of; the most useful among the gar
ments of, a geIem-aj's wairobe.' J,. The materials are Trench Castkjga, Granites and Tarlous pattema of KngUsh Worsteds.'
: l818 Vl'PuP1ie fabrics, and the shapes aie perfect ' In our Hat department we invite the Inspection of the most cul-
ttvaet tissfspttfift Iti) JftiiiBd amtoods'amffsldenlitf mitmai iipirovaL5- u U ' -"
CroMeck Wewaasortaentisal pon the very recent introduction of theUnlver-
sily&sarf: Unique very eiegar , . ... , v.,
T688 hro a State leuteUon,; atuj we wfil only' assert 'progress! In this season's selections. ; pur, efforts have been to place upon our
. '."vTe Invite the' attention of all, both far and near, and .their advantages will be the same, for we will send goods. to any section on approval, with privilege
of lnspectlpnteioreiwmentb ''v " ' ';" . ".
- . 'ZZ.'- ' 1 Very respectfully, , - riu-v z?H-u :x ,-;- ;
April 27, 187&.' . V ;,' '; . -i ED. LATTA & BRO, T4ie People's Clotheirs.
COME AND SEE BEFOItE BUYING
hj : ' . , & , -
jrftf,!:isii .lit -Jiff fid gi 31 .c.5o'5lgi;?iii ---l -.' , i- i:,u ;
WOOL I'niVIOT SUITS
Ever shown in this city.
April 22,1879. -
Tia Steamers to Portsmonth, "Va., and thence all Rail and Through Cars, Enabling Quick
est Possible Time to all Points South and Southwest.
'''' NO DRAY AGE, NO COMMISSION", NO HANDLING EXPENSES, MINIMUM INSURANCE.
Mark Goods plainly via Sealoard Alr-Lme. Freight received at any hour of the day, and Through Bills of Lading Issued at Steamship Wharves or offi
ces of the Line. For information as to Tariff, Schedules, &c, apply to either of the undenigned.. .
April 30 d5m.
We have (his day added to our stock aplendld
line of Buntings In
Also, an excellent lot of BL IC GRENADINES,
from 20c to $1.25; and a general line of new and
desirable Dress Goods at the most reasonable
A Special lot of
Dre and Trimming Silks.
Nesi ; things in HOSIERY. AND GLOVE3L.
Interest,' r. t tr
,. 1 jois r.Tiu r .r ,,".'-.:.'.
You will Una; 0ar4 stock or SPRING AND SUM-
MSB CLOTHING the most complete' 'in the mar
- f .
ket, at ourjwen-known andjopularilowlprlcea. "x.
.V:JCVio JLtX i-c3L JLiH
.4 V 4T
desire to know what'ani the newest, latest and roost fashionable styles, and also who are recognized
feattlWtoV and deaJlrig with the puMlo,'and ihi general standing of our house, wilt assure all In
V.'U. ? 1. . ... : I
he made. The latest de?
WEST END SACK, i
shapes and Ideas Instead of adhering to the old tlmt
buttons, front cut a trifle lenger, giving It a neat and
FINEST LOT OF CLOTHING
Remember that we are the rulers in? tLow
, . ; -. . . ,. ,,, .X. BERWANGER
K. S. FINCIL South Western Agent, )
T. T. SMITH, Agent C. C. Railway, Charlotte, N.
F. W. CLARK, General Freight Agent, )
ICE I ICE !
AT THE SAME OLD STAND,
Where I am prepared to furnish a superior quality
to all who may want Ice. My cart will also make
dally deliveries at places of business or private
residences. - Orders given the driver, addressed to
me through P. O. Box 163, or delivered to me at
office on lot of Bock. Island Factory, will receive
Customers who begin with me will be supplied
the entire season at the following figures: -
I n quantities less than 5 lbs.,: 2c per lb.
of 5 to 5Q lbs., Ufecperlb.
- of 50 lbs. and up, lc. "
The above figures are the same at which Ice has
been sold for the last two seasons, when I had
competition; and as I have unsurpassed facilities
to conduct the business on a legitimate principle,
consumers will consult their Interest by giving me
atrial. .. . .vi- , . . .
Ice for shipping in any quantity carefully packed
and forwarded with disnatch.
Thankful for your patronage in the past, I re-1
spectfully ask a continuance of the same. v
J. T. am mum I.
May 2. . ; . . .
'TOP AT THE
Salisbury, N. C
C. 8. Bhowk, Proprietor,
Late of the National Hotel, Raleigh.
C. S. Brown, Jr., Chief Clerk; W. 0. Shelburn As
dee 80 - ' . ' V
The undersigned Isjiow prepared te nil alt orders
for every class of Undertaking,
full assortment bf ". ..
Having on band
COFFINS,. CASKETS AND BURIAL CASKS, I
Both' Wood and Metallc.
; . , j . ,t . . .... . . .
f jBtuaa as low as axt 1
flearses furnished if desire1, 'j
Furniture of every Description Repaired at shor
, ..J.i.-v:t.:f.4.'".". .-tif.:,
" J "?W.lLWILHELir, '
' ' -'tf.L t n v - . - r . mm
f I ALE AND PORTIB, ' :. 1 X
Is corner Trade and Boundary Ayenue. ' Delivered
to any part of the ettfr we of thaige fut $1.00 per
auzeu. ,.K.Tt 'r L,L
' 'An orders left at John TogePs tailor shop will n
ceiverprompt attention. '
3006 ktttt 5giK gviuitixz h-
ran oHsmvsit job hrpasthext
Sax been-Vtfrouglihf suppUel vU& tvery needed
mat, and with V IdUed&ytacfTyp Md tmry
maimer 0 Job Work cam bt aom mtAfteatfuiji
OtputLh and theaimtarlftvaa fvrnish, at siori
vr i 1718 JrrT'rij'iSo' JU -
k 1.: i ;r-.xifla. XECxzrra, rosixxs, ? :
. , , PEoaznotEs, mm-xcLL8t
PAMPHLETS CZB0VZAX8, CHECKS, C.
.... X 2
- mrn styles of the past very stylish In appear
graceful appearance, are made up in erery variety
.. j..,,; :. .-. .
Prices foifEine Clothing.,
& BRO., Fine Clothiers and Tailors.
CITY BOOK STORE,
A well selected Stock of
Including Note, Letter, Sermon, Legal and Fools
cap, which theypropose to sell cheap for cash.
Also French Paper of every description, with Enl
velopes to match.
Also Paper In boxes, to suit the most fastidious.
SOCIAL ETIQUETTE OF NEW YORK.
1A standard treatise upon the laws of good society
n New York.
Congress Tie Envelopes; a new lot Just received.
Edward Todd & Co.'s Celebrated
A Pen by some considered superior to a Gold Pen
TIDDY ft BRO. are also agents for Emerson
... . ...
and any orders given them will receive prompt at
E. BUTTERICK & CO.'S METROPOLITAN
1 For May, 1870, Just received at' "
' , , ' TIDDY & BRO'fl.
' CASH PAID FOR RAGS.
D. O. M&XWSUU
a W. HABBISOH
, Btraad sell on consignment all kinds of
U MERCHANBISE AND COUNTRY PRODUCE;
K i L .v ' - ' "
I Will give strict personal v i
attention to an business entrusted to our eare.
: ;( . v " Four doors above Charlotte HoteL ',
IQQQ FEE SIMPLX DEEDS, "
. MOST APPROVED FORM.
. Just Printed and For Sale at the
" 1 ' OBSERVER OFFICE,
FOR $1 .50