a()C charlotte b0cn)e
THE OBSESYZB JOB DXPiJUMINT
Has been Ovorooghlj supplied wtUk ewj
want, and with the latest styles "of TypeTnl erMT
manner o! Job Prtnttof can now te don wtti
neatness, dispatch and cheapness:" W eai rom-,
ish at abort nodeai'' - :: '"''"
BLANKS, BILL-HUBS. -
TAGS, BICEPTS, POSTWtSir
' ' FBOQRAMMS5, HlKTSttLflr ?J
PAMFHtKTS. aBCDLABS,XarSC3EB. AC.
f. ,e Vnt.'-
i is ;' . . -A3 -:vam vox si .ytd sht tfi ..i'jo'rau. 1 no:.-. :.-.mj:j-!m jri,;'!-- .-u '
j .1- i ' -niJjl 1U ;i. :;i i Hi Into. IU! ii iit, i . j;-, tdjiiiU' '. ;C -', '1 T !" : '" ti ' o - T
'ill .i .-it A'i.l
i N; 0; WEDNEfiAY , DECEMBER 10, 1879.
HJN III 1H IllJil JIIJII 111 WVJV 111:111. 111,111 ,111 tILlllillfcv ...Wjyilr 1, lUn K M M P- -.-
W i ... :T . . II lull M II Jl! IH1EI1 Tl jfSTfVW V"V' f I Hi I EI III III.. II . itl .111. .Ill III. III. II W t I I JM ill III' III II III III III III.. Ill -
On MonddjrDmKBt1''' 8,
Our counters will be loaded with new and beauti
ful goods. We have never had such a display of
Those wishing pretty things fpf" Christmas win do
well to call on us. Do jisH to tee those beautiful
t'iTa . -t j 1
A n;i!r:iinc ;nt display of Handkerchiefs In Fancy
B)x.s. A iri-aii'l display of TurkNli Embroidered
Tidies. A iw v line of tuifle' Nfckwear. Ask to
aeetlid FianiiiVs for Dresses. A tremen
dous stock of Nu!i;u. H.nds and soSs for Ladles,
Misses mid-SdldrtJii. Paeraentry boojw and
()ni imrtf fOr CI'ci and Djlm ni Nothing
liKe our "
Depart -nent'bfCievferbeejtt seaAlnilfli liirket ? A '
very laiye stock, cheap anfl pretty.1 - i -
Wrt win commence on Monday, December yth,
to close-out our stock of
Cloaks and Dolmans.
Great bargains will be offered lnhls line.
. t Remember our . , . .
I the largest and bee b cKed la t&ifcta. -
3. in -' f I "? li : j v - 'tr.i,:' -.'. ,
We have lots of pretty good and we want every
body to call and see them.
i AlLtXlNOEa ifHABEia I
B 2 u 1
u a 3 a
Northern Ice, Coal & Lumber.
Having Just receive mysupplyof Coal for -Ihe
ensuing season, ! am prepared lt Oil aH order at
shortest notice. My stock: m thv largest ever
ottered on this Market and embraces all the
various kinds tor Families', Foundries' and Smiths'
use. Persons who have formerly bought from'
other Markets, In carload Ipts'duta ohult their
interest by giving me a4U ore orterlAg else
where. Special contracts for orders In cargo and
airload lots. M I
Ice on hand the vear round, from first of Octo
ber until first of May. asst.' Myttart will not run
on Sundays, but will supply double quantities on
Saturday.!; v rilrfH , .
I shall also continue the Lumber bustnesarand
kpep full stock on hand, together with Lathes,
Hitngtes. te "p " ;
Bills cut (to. firtbst on -shortest notice, of any
uvuuity deslred'aiMt'innfannshed on appli
cation ntinkM.eoraerot Trade sfe, and N; C.-ife B.
P O. Hot. 15s. CBarlotte, N.1 C' k kKJ7
' 4XNEBAL COMiflSfON M'taiCHAKr' '
. t . ; T ,:-i-tiii,n..I' o v id I
And deaVrtrCtgaTooaec, Grain. FTciir?Meaf
ntXSXL fwdeortsigqtnefnts-SrfHcned. draiS's'ackSi.
DeSmber7 0W 8tand Cbarlotte' N' 'i-S"
C L '0A K S
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED OUB FOURTH
100 Cloaks and Dolmans
' ' nnri-.T'A-Xy'-ii
1 UgMi .
cS'and eeiike bandsoiai lot? .ftafd -'fedan
Braids, Passamontite Trimmings and-Silk TSm-
T. L. SEIGLE 4 CO.,
1 Celebrated 'American
THE countenance is pale and leaden-colored,
with occasional flukes,
or a circumscribe,d spor?!pn pne jorfbotb !
cheeks ; the eycs" pielifun the
pupils dilate"; an azue semicircle!
runs along tie lower eye-lid ; the
nose is iratated, swells, and sometimes
bleed3; a'swelling of the upper. lip;:
- occasional headache, with humming
or throbbing ttf the ears ; fan Unusual
secretion of saliva; slimy-or furred
. tongufe ; breath very foul, purtlttilarly
in 'the " rrrorning'; appetite AariabJe,
Sometimes "voracious iSth a gnawing
sensation of the stomach, at others,
" j. entirely gone ; . fleeting pains in the
: stomach '; occasional nau sea and vom
iting ; ..violent pains throughoHit1 jthe
abdomen ; bowels irregular, at tinies
- costive; stools slimy, not unfrequeht
'iy tinged with blood ; belly swollen
'anharrJ : 'urine turbid ; respiration
octas.iQirially dimcult," and accompa
nied by" hiccough; cough sometimes
dry and convulsive ; uneasy and dis-l
j-turbed sleep-, with, grinding of iiQie1
w teeth r tempex.variable, but generally
'.irritable(&c. v 5 "
Whenever the above symptoms .
w 4JI. ,
rer'iouna toexrsr, '
iftcEitajBjrffect a cure-; '
- tV DOES NOT' CONTAIN -SlERCtJR' :
injury to the most tentiitmfahl. '"' '
" The genuine Dr. MLAH'S Ver-
MiFtTbahesigiatufes of C.
McEAitoMia tmmGimto. on the:
DR. C. McLANE'S
are not rcctffenitfilei Bs i&medy "for
TUTeetions of trre hvfflr, alfa iiT amjuious'
Complaints, Dyspepsia and Sick Head-I
ache, or diseases of that character, they
stand without a rival.
I AGUE AND .FEV.E-R.
No better cathartic can be used prepar-!
j atory li, fit afl&ritaking Quinine.
As a si-r ? purgative they are un-
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Eadi box-hits a red waW seal wi' thie,
lid, with the impression Dr. McLane's
, Liter, Piclb j
Bacn wrrrper bears the signatures of i
C. McLane and FLEMiNGuBEOlsftJ.(.,. !
Insist upon having the "genuine Dr.;
' TJ. McTJXne's Lif Efe PILLS, prepared by;
FlemingjQ&-dfJ PHtshjug Pa., the!
marked being lull of' imitations of the!
name Mcfaupf spelled differently butj
health as to Dolitiral consistency. For weakness
of the back and disorders of
tne uver and kia-4,
neys, the tonic and moderate dietetic action ef the,,
mixera is tne one uung neearat. Bememoer mat
prepaTaUon.theplnal column ano-lWts depen
.enelea ai9,sl?engiheBfldM u
moi Hosteners Almanac It
1 880 app
glsts and dealers generally.
A 'slouT LclOn-e s'atelsifluar tcAhyslcil
REMAnKfj19. K. JONES
UU IIIWIMUVUII, tVUiril)!
meat and ImMiiaace of
Delivered Saturday December 6ih,
kin Ui ri i (, a Jksi .r 3
Gentlemen of the Association :
it is to
cuasion on the growth, culture, man
agement and importance of a success
ful.. cWtute of ,.$rr:gram;'b kbe
are generally engaged inlie culture of
cotton, , 33, a-,mqney, crop when thatt
market to-day at a clear money profit
of nearly a hundred perceht.0 '-Two
years apHwhen doubt,) uncertainty and
insolvetylobdd-th0;rMrw of many
an , anxious farmer, throughput ,tbis
coilhty; on arjcotmt of. t'Jftt: Wfei'of
oor great staple, the tjasa;.wQUid have
IjeenJdiffereiiti but under, the- eircum-
proacaine tuei diaeuaeicai ., whjh yeur
i averitin1htt8''8elt:feed f orrei -wHti a
ftVwdWfnHifJft,!! atOSj Ad
dressing farmers, in the strict jsensa of
vtier' wopuT '""nh circumstanQe.s have!
mad me anything -but a farmer.: It is
my pride and -.binidtr that I may, top,
some day, be an independent farmer;
but fBr the presentltldlwlill & tfather
in the active duties-of the farm, I still
have time, occasionally, to studv the
theory of farming, and -as-we 'are here
this evening to discuss the raising of
small grain, I shall confine myself to
theories belongirt!? etfwdsivew to its:
culture, and allEdiHg to such facts, as-
coniraa'snnguisneu irom cnevry, asi
have fallen within nay observation.
But before I proceed, I hope I may
be pardoned Jf I summarize long
enbugli to grasp the subject intelli
gpme wise; Writer has said that "he is
a pubnc benefactor,. who, Causes, two
blades of grass to grow where only one
grew before," and I take it for granted
that the sentiment was uttered Ih a
general sense, and was meant to ex
press his opinion of what to-day -may
be termed progressive farming.
But to come back 'to trie subject, all
natatKriara boekj and Jwho-would
all proressions be '
"Be save no sect.wnTTtakes no Drivate road.
T ..But lwk-throbnatuiup to. iituc'a j!3pd."
Again :. Especially, is the nrQgressi ve
farmer to usetris' braifis f iJ "gatlrer up
and store away focrfutuie uses an item
of iuformation here, and a new idea
there, and new impulses everywhere.
I kiye no kind of use . for,, cui.atence
wim -the " clodhopper.v whose- ideas
never soar above the point of Ms plow ;
.M'J'tSpfes;: -.e.e in beanjihg iialnre
afouttd hi ia4he "beauty, the digaity.ihe
beneficence and the prodigalityiofithie
CTOd of the universe: Bflt ,it,Ijfiei$ainy
heart -good to. mingle, pay, ideas of ex
perience with intelligent farmers-such
as" 1 behold around' me to-day. It may
be possible that I shall say nothing tht
is new to you ; or it may be possiblje
that T&iaayof you cbuM communicate
mvWeasrnbre intellierentlv than I;mv-
Tself can do, but if I -say -nothirrg-tliat is
new; it i give wora3 only to ldeas
which are regarded as axioms by older
heads than mine I hope to set some
thought in a train of motion that will
prppwe a corresponding benefit. .
i ln!Bflrferys8y3tem of edpcajtiofcl?aowl-
edge is gained by what the person is
t M from What lie ; reads Hit -the expe
rience oi others, or Dy.hia own experi
ence, and the truth' of facts 50 present
ed, lie rhust' take either' upon trust, or
in so far as they can be demonstrated
Xa his reason by, logic, or by mathemat
ics,' uhless indeM ft be in the study of
nature, xn tnaiicase ne isees, he ieels
he hears the same facts repeated again
!and;iagaiii Tjrraerlifie same conditions,
and: his-informant Is nature--fiaprire,
who never errs. Before I get throtfgh
I exrjto-haygspmething.to say about
book farniing,but for trie present I
fWft content myself by1 saying that Suc
cess in farming comes, as in e4ber!be
cunations. bv that svstem of mental
training Which'encarags1' theabits
factSrthe realityiaiid truth of which are
teBfed- bv xrjrirrent. 'vhich " fiwfris
'ay J bpinio'ha; ased upoh toperf ect
tpretnqses;; wlncli; succeeds, an-lea-vniig
upon the miod-Of- the theorist 'pro
found regard, frr-accuracy in all his
work wichjtralhif mist be valua
ble"iddinorrin aniy 'tJCcuprtiOTi or pro-;
fession, but particularly, to the farmdr.
Tfi' "methbcf-df V6rfficatl6n,Mt':sh!Mid
not be forgotten, is tha one grand char-
acteristic, distinguishing science from
philosophy t 1 mdderri experience from;:
ancient inquiry. The proof of- everviil
aay iacts is witn us tne great oDject or
8oliei4u4e:!ve;demaiid -certaif fcyjranfl,
'tis trieucotrrsB'Mf rrutnarl ftierien(e
shows certainty, to be. attainable oh ..o
science which is liio uiuuiies or rea
son the condemnation of false theo
ries is inevitable., PhUospphywas the
gtea'f 'iritiator' of scifen'ce ; it rescued the
nobler part of man from the dominidn j
of brutish apathy ana Helpless, ignor
ance'; ri'Mris'hWMs,'mlrid with mighty
impulses; exercised it in magnificent
efforts : gaye hifrr the unslaked and un-
slakable thirst for knowledge which
and his happiness. How grand
inspiration that as we follow the
plow in the preparation of .tbteisoilvtfor
a crop or wheat we can study with de
light the characteristics of ye spil, and
its adaptability to the wants," the ne
cessities, the comforts, andeven the lux
uries of human life: v 1 i
gJBut I have lost myself. Let me get
back. We have met to discuss questions
arising out of the culture of small graip.
The first pfj fcbese in the order of impor
tance, at feast, is wheat, the botanical
name. of which is tritieum. This is one
of the i riYofsfc important and mostgenerally
icuitivated of the cereal grains, or grass
es as they are botanically terned. Its
history seems to t)e coeval with that df
man. It is undoubtedly .the corn of the
Bible, and has' been used' for the saste-nanc4bfnr0m!Ma'cj-atin.
fourrd anfthAilnf stexl ih'eVety ' latitude,
excepting veryjiear. the poles, or in
proximity to the equator, but it is cul-
jiltirated witb profit only i;the' temper
ate zones. While the .North western
Stfttef jhayeoutstripped the world" in
tlie piouuctionui wiiBiitiii yiupuivtuu iiu.
tne area cuitrvnieuj it is asacicu ra
fact that the dry crisp atmSpfeereroMlonte'Rnbed .lnftft'-to-oMm-.
the Southern States enables us to ifro-
duce a better errain, than in any other
feeettoM the -W6tf. -Tli'ere' seems-' to
h no 'nfirfiasatvrtherfitQre. it even tnere
was reason in it, for the granary of the,
TSolfeMartneWf to be-1 located lOngerJ
in St Louis.ioWbeat:aiiay be sown eitn-
variety known as winter wheafefaeeanse
inthefal!.'Ic4neralrf' bAr'tWfr' fcotton
rot) has rtattrreA tBglaB8r?J of' Settitiff
it in' the 'gr,crtmd coirfetj ajE'a time when
tae tanrrer wotfid1 Wflmawiy - nave tne
most leisure; that is if th; American
farm&f. do(i4yojftisure, .iThes frna
should to(aJHB0flidu8try,and every
cood f anneKtcimi alwara. und emnloy-
menliSoBtoijasetf aa ftismpioyeSj and 4
the tact tEfliWa.whOiliS engaged
in tl cultfytion ofth soil, finds time
hanging tieaviv iftBfSs h Ands, is e vid en ce
to my ttfrid that heSrot a igood farmer.
quireS the aetoori o6st' to brihg 1 tfe !tb
full'' maturity." SofeVwtiters cojitend
that thfe action Hm'i rbst m tikes' & ve-
cnliar trahsforrnation' Of the stalkj nd
thus gives the young plant-more Tiger,
but I contend thst it isXhe action of the
frost in orvsia&zmai he articles of earth
whic)i;are car?id UBhfe, the ; succulent
taiKis piv yWt-wnipii.ju vjjry
.greaii .iheajpivire r efiderjS, -the. early: 1 if a . of
pne young gifiuvr nuw ,Yfgorut li(LuiB
pulverization .of thpectil or mp'r pro
iieiilv the, salts, ofthe. earth, from which
hitiis to obtain itsf turs.life rendrsthf
consucuenc essenuais, wiucn resiue in
the earth-more soluble, and more easi-
; ?y ctvertibl6, into the eieinentjs of the
piati'TMsiS the Jndr Etpparent if we
cuiistaer 1 ' ma- : auvanxges,r ' oi
heavy falls Of snow, ' and - its
advantages to; the :subs4uet 11 wheat
erop. Iiet us s$y ; otn4 wheat h a'been
flown -atrthe proper ittte fri : the fall, in
;gbpd Boil 1 after 1 due preparation, and
that it cdm& ut' -to 'our expedtation i on
the 31st day of- December. Excessive
cold congeals; the ' water ; in the earth,
and the rootlets '-ef our young wheat
are - spew ecL; oat of;the ground; The
thawing,-of .the earth- the consequent
sun. 'leaves 1 'ohr little
6rh' and drV. and disease, brob-
aoij aeatn, ciaims me piantr nis
owni ' Oh the . Other hand, suphosihff us
to have the' Same conditions precedent,
with a heavy-farr of snow. The first
effect is to cover tip the young"plant
. 1 T . i 1 -.1-1 1 fit i J!
witu it luiiii ue, w smeiu,.ii aroui'Uit) aii-
4-element- blast- which sweeps --e-vef-its
icy field, s Themeltingrof th soayr ad
duced by the percohitToh orwate'rfrom
the upr. surf ace ? through -its lower
strata,-1fiii iftto th&earth, tends to pack
the particles of earth around the young
plant, while the volatile alkali, known
as ammonia, either arising from the
earth, or driven to the earth, by the fal
ling snow, infuses new life to the young
mark its promising results.
.jiW.hib3.ias' I-have sai, .the best wheat
is grbWh in" the Sduthern" States,' tt is
only under the most favorable circum
stances that the best results are obtain'
ea. i nave seen tne waving grain in
the State pf Texas yi$ldfif ty- bushels to
the acre,r andi am? thbrouguiy satisfied
that such a crop is possible here in
Mecklenburg county. Some of you
may answer, that will do for a garden
spot, or a pet patch, but not for a wheat
field. My answer will be, let us trans-
lorni all our wheat fields into garden
spots, or pet patches. While wheat will
grow well, 'and 'mature perfectly, on
most of our soils in this country, it is
partial to a "welt-prjBparad cia$ pqtieavy
loartf, and this is improved whe'n'if con
tains either naturally or artificially a
large proportion oflime. Experienced
farmers contend that lime in the soil
tendsto give the growing :plant needed
vigor io gacner tip .tne- smoa! necessary
to strengthen the stalk, which in the
end must support the head, besides fur
nishing a large proportion of gluten or
starch,, which makes up the grain, and
which renders wheat flour valuable for
huaiftii - food, Lime or potash are there-
tore important aids to the lull and cer
tain growth of wheat, under favorable
. -l' 1 1 1 m'2 Ii !l 1 a- -
seasons, ior wnuer tuey aau sirengwr to
the stalk in gathering the requisite
quantity of silica, to make it support
the headhAcjraeclt the exuberance of
straw, 'and its liability to rust, and
steadily aid to fill out the errain. If anv
1 iJ-C -WMCSb LUC L1ULU Ul LUIS
assertion, try ""a top dressing of wood
ashes, at the rate of about half a ton to,
the acre, and record the result. On or
dinary land a rich, mellow turf, or clo
ver lav. is a good bed for it. or land that
has been cleanly cultivated in cotton cjr ,
corn the preceding season, will be found
to produce well. Oh e reason why a,
clover lay is nearly always productive
of a good "wheab crop-;1 is because the
tap root has been sent down so far intio
the earth as to gather up whatever of
ammonia or phosphates reside in the
soil, and txansfjxit near the the surface
of the -'soil 'were the ytfung whe4t!
rootlet will always be found. Another -t
is, that as the tap root of the clover ;
dies, it leaves spaces in the soil through.
hich the air, heat and mpisture perco-
late, and'all thefe' furriisMbslfece,
to the young plant. A third, reason is
that the clover leaf-has gathered frofii
the atmosphere the preceding season, a
l&rge iflroufltof tbenritRtlisrients
MithiftttiiB'aliidiStai?; pfvlihjit, ,
all of w inch-: uaawbeaniieposa text lajtqef
soil by turning under the clover. '
A fourth reason is that clover and,
wheat seem to demand to a certain ex-
tent different classes of plant food, and1'
that the precetiirrg rjrbp of clover has
really;ke0naf est f oralis lan& so far as
its ability to produce a crop of wheat s
concerned k 1 ! Kt.ur-u ' y
... A fifth-reason is becauseJJie.larid
has been heavily shade&f rom the direct'
rays of the summer's" sun, and land al-;
ways requperafes when snaqea ironr
th sqn'syai3- AgingfirMgm)nd will
see that nature is very careful to cover";'
up the surtace oi tne eartn, ana in ine
feenfee of strfhe cuitivtedtJropheie1 !
there-. Js.nitaity yigorvwthe soil,"
briars, thorns, thistles, grass or weeds .
'Will' iutarikbty' spring up, because Of J
the desire on the part of nature to shijitr '
out the sun's rays. Every farmer in7-.
Mecklenburg knows that the richest1
spot in his field- ijip some brier patchj'
where the land is completely shaded,
and that .probably thp next? richest spolj
on his f am ii undeiT iris- hbufee, which '
probably has not. ,; seen .beam, of sun-'
shine tor a century. It is part of the:
economv of nature that many of the"
.sltsfjthfli earth, are driven into the
soil by the falling rains, the fleecy
snows and the driving winds. The
same economy brings, these salts back.
to the surface or tne eartn, to serve as a
for xplaBts food.
is one-df the n4ot 'vaiuhble 'of
audmanv of you remember what, val a-.
uable "magazines 6f 'this article 'Were
found under your hxHisesibgr tlie Con-
federate authorities, during the late
cOriflh't betweenkthe States. ; .
Shaded earthrOther things being fa-.i
irni-ohlo maw alwava Ka aaiH ts it A in j
tion and toe sdocic orrMecJuenourgj noi
off arideWdVEne stlccttieflC grass JiaWa
will not be. an, impediment.to theih-
creSseii &wJviw&M'tik. lhda ,ot
the ce unty m the Xuture. 'i n ithis - ac
count,ia1oHef: I' rjelieVenWeticiHw
will be worth thousJQf iiijtfl&rsi pei5
an Autn tff the land owners of our secv
tion. " '
In a proper study of the genesis of
sex, in animateandrnature i seems to,
hvA made no, variation, of the rule in,
the vegetable kmj?dom, we learn that-
A- TIGTORY WOI !
When a noble deed Is performed, a great battle fought, an Important assembly convened, thenceforth the place of their occurrence becomes fa
mous. The same result follows whenever a great enterprise Is originated or carried on. This holds true In commercial experiences; certain portions
of a elty become known as the centre of important enterprises, The history of our house is a practical Illustration of this fact, tor who does not
o i ?era uqxjsh: biock
Is the best place In the city to purchase
Clothing and General Furnishing Wear !
And this is because we have made tt so to all by off erlng greater Inducements than any othei house.
Blnee we have occupied the above premises our business has grown Immensely, attributable to our entirely VPJ" iVfrSlSSiSr
riety, the careful taste displayed In selections, the faultless fit obtained, with the greater advantages of lower prices throhthe L'VthtnS.
ipgtftoUfhfn m permanently at the bead of our profession and eharaoterizes the, "Opera House Hock" beyond rival the CENTiUf uir oLiUitiiwa.
Only First-Class Goods Sold in Our House.
Th(- enterprise of manufacturing our Fine Clothing ourselves, makes our house beyond any doubt
THE MOST RELIABLE CLOTHING HOUSE IN THIS MARKET.
We invite the public to call and see for themselves.
LADIES' ARE RESPECTEULLY INVITED TO INSPUCt
FACTS ARE STUBBORN THINGS, BUT
.' H .
SMINGrS' CORNER !
. . i . -' 1 7 j i I . I ,
And when voii want to save dollars in
04 a i t
Men's and Boy's Clothing, at Springs' Corner.
i. k Tntr
uui atienaouiw .mkjit "j"- H' j I ; Y
Barley, Sago, Taptocs, oat ueai.
Ad Goods, viz:
goods hi our line as lpw as can be. bought m any
n B,-"We hate a ipieddld Wagta Tar tntM
,! .' - ... : . .: ! ; v;,7)
."'rr XtrSiTte rndiid MUk. v. all of which are fresh and cttolca..
Hiini of Schjff & Geike, I respectfully and wlyVvite WSgS'Jg&ff
'SmiS and see ma.wl1i8wantgowftin my line . - ' tW$ya'
October f!81& t -.j-.f
E. D. LATTA & BRO.
0 YE ECO ATS
In large quantities, best styles and lowest prices, at
L. BEitWANGER & BRO'S.
A new and fresh line of Boys' Clothing, Just received at
L. BERW ANGER & BROIS.
Broken Suits at half their value, at
L. BERW ANGER & BRO'S.
500 Pairs of all wool Job Pants at $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50, worth $5.00 a pair, at
L. BERWANGER & BRO'S.
The Liveliest Place in Town is
buying CLOTHING, come to Springs'
SALES AND LITTLE
NOW IS TEE TDtfE TO BUY
COMB AND SEE
a tvti-x TTf'A xtt7,'TrrtT7TTGC amsnr whtoh; ifliy ba fqdiid , Pean
1 I ri HiV V I VTIwOi2ii-VA. AliO. Bye Floor, liantues, vermacun;
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To thn Vuolasale Tula we offer
citr and aouatrr eoasaman mill Onl tt to tttelr
tear ot tka store JEor the nse of our coantry Mends.
Fine Clothiers and Tailors.
OTJR (THIS SEASON)
FACTS ARE FACTS.
Corner, where you will get most and best
KAUFMAN & CO.,
Cheapest and Best Clothing House,
Comet ef Trade and tryoa Streeta.
knen Batter. A 'full line ef Cann-
VMeAta and omesne rtcK-
Oir patent rrocess nour. a
a larata and well saleoteil Stock
13 betord porchaslna elsawhera,
interest to cation U3
' . v --iii ' . bill -, 'i ;'l.sr
GRIER, Trade Street, CtiarlotterN. Cv;
. i uui 1 m ,