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0 / 75
k -a i
THE OBSZBYXR JOB DEPABTMENT
paUv,owvear,pott-vaScinxtuanee..... . $800
tit month ... 4.00
Three monV. .. 2.00
Has been thoroughly supplied with every needed
want, ana with the latest stiles pi Type, and every
manner of Jo& fBrnlahg can- now' be done with
ne&TTiMSTolsTJatcnTuch can fur-
oUhttjhott BOtMiMlf :l ;v :
BLANKS, BILL-HIADSL . . -.
TAGS, BJECZXPTS, P0STXR3, .
PAMPHLETS CTRCTJLAR3,CHECK3, Ac.
One month ..' 7$
Weekly (in the tounty), in advance ..$2.$$
Outtftheuntv. lipoid ; 2.10
x month ... , . . 1.05
CHARLOTTE, N. C, FBJDAY FI
fgp- LOerdi RmkicHtmtir flute.
OF I HABLOTTE,
And the old ones too, are hereby informed that
we tiavj taken the Agency for one of the Largest
and Most Reliable Houses In the United States
( I0TIIIM. TO ORDER.
Two or Three Hundred Samples
Of the latest and most beautiful styles for this
Spring. We will take roar measure,
ORDER YOU A SUIT,
And If It Is not a
ami everything pt-rfectl satisfactory,
the suit c in be returned. We can furnish yoa
with a suit from Si 6.00 to $55.00.
2- We wottfd like for all who want a Spring
Bu t u) cn Hiid litok at our sauiflt-s.
ALEXANDRE & HARRIS.
oot& an ft Tto cs
We nre dally receiving a
a ni:w supply
I ID id,
Be moo oo,ipl'-te than ever before, anl comprises
Best Brands and Latest Styles.
LADIES', MrS3K3, CHILD BE N37
GENTS', BOYS and YOUTHS'
FINE BOOTS AND SHOES
Lower grades all goods In our Hue lu variety and
all prices. Full stock
Stetson and Other Hats.
A PBETTY LINE
niunK, valises .rvn itch els,
Ml sizes and prices. Call and see u?.
PEGRAM & CO.
I AM SELLING
NWARE and NOTIONS
OF KVERY DESCRIPTION
Very cbMip at the VARIETY STORE undr the
Traders' National Bank.
fi Mnnr useful articles for housekeepers.
" pairs left of Ladle.' Merino Vests at $1.75 p
Mr. worth 54. 00. Call and see for yourselves.
'ebl C. M. KTHEREDGK.
SALE OF BONDS.
J V virtue of an order of the Superior Court of
" Alamance county, in the case of Alvto King
and others against W. J. and A. Murray and
Mif r,, I win offer for sale at the court house door
ij;eeiiRboro, N. C. at public auction, for cash,
Muirday. the 6th day of February, 1882, at 12
puock M . eight t8) bonds of the county of Car
ina issued Kebmary 20th. 1860, each for $5u0
Jwi Kebruary 20th. 1880, to each of which
nds ciupons are attached for Interest at 6 per
from Kebraary 20th, 1875.
Cities desiring further Information ean address
attorney , James K. Boyd, Esq., Greensboro,
N.cu J. A. McCAULKY.
w rrmr wrr'r lm,.w
Z . Vaic.
W. H Bail!.
VANCE & BAILEY,.
Attorneys and Counsellors ,
p CHARLOTTE, N. C.
rri' -tit-e in Supreme Court of the United States,
supreme Court ef North Carolina, Federal
Louru, and counties of Mecklen
burg, Cabarrus, Union, Gas
too, Rowan and Da- .
oon r Independent
- niay2d tf ..
K. I). GRAHAM,
1ft nd United State Courts. Collee
rdcufT9?m nd Foreign,- solicited. AO
WILL BE SOLD AT
TO MAKE BOOM FOR
We Mean Every Word of This
Only Ask an Inspection to Convince Yon.
T. L. Seigle & Co.
A cold or sore throat may not seem to
amount to much, and If promptly attended;
to can easily be cured; but neglect Is often
followed by consumption or diphtheria.
No medicine has ever been discovered which
acts so quickly and surely in such cases aa
PERRY DAVIS' PAIN KILLER. The
prompt use of this invaluable remain has
Baved thousands of lives.
PERRY DAVIS' PAIN KILLER 13
not an experiment. It has been before the
public for forty years, and Is most valued
Where It Is best known.
A few extracts from voluntary testimonials
read as follows:
Pain Killeb has been my household remedy for
colds lor the past twenty-seven years, mod save
Eever known it to fail in effecting a care.
l 8. Crocks, WUliamsrule, N. Y.
For thirty years I have used Pain Ktlub, and
found it a never-failing' remedy for colds and aoaro
throat Barton Shaman.
Have received immediate relief from colds and
ore throat, and consider .your Pain Killer an
to valuable remedy. (iso. B. Evxbstt, Dickinson,
I have just recovered from a very severe cold,
which I have had for some time. I could get no
relief until I tried your Pain Killer, which
relieved me immediately. I will never again be
without it C. O. Fobce. Lowndes, Ga.
Have used Path Killkb in my family for forty
years, and have never known it to faiL Ransom
Lewis, Waynesboro, Ga.
I began using Pain Kiixzb In my family twenty,
five years ago and have used it ever since, and have
found no medicine to take its place. B. W. Dtex,
Druggist, Oneida, N. Y.
For whooping-cough and croup it is the best
preparation made, we would not be without it
?L P. Routs, Liberty Mills, Va.
For twenty-five years I have used Pain Killkb
for colds ana chapped lips, and consider it the best
medicine ever offered. Geo .Hoop Wilmington,
I was suffering severely with bronchitis, and my
throat was so inflamed I could scarcely swallow
any food. I was advised to try your Pain Killer,
and after taking a few doses was completely
cured. T. 'Wilkinson.
Dr. Walton writes from Coshocton: Your Pain
Killkb cures diphtheria and sore throat, so alarm
ingly prevalent here, and has not been known to
fail in a single instance. This fact you should
make known to the world.
Mrs. Ellik B. Mason writes: My son was taken
violently sick with diphtheria, high fever, and cold
chills. 8o many children have died here, I was
afraid to call a physician, and tried your Pain
Killkb. He was taken on Sunday, and on
Wednesday his throat was clear. It was a won
derful cure, and I wish it could be known to the
poor mothers who are losing so many children.
For Chills and Fever PAIN KILLER has
no equal. It cures when everything else falls.
Delays are often dangerous. A bottle ot
Pain Killkb 4n the house Is a safeguard that
no family should be without.
All druggists sell It at S85c 50c., and $1.00
PERRY DAVIS & SON, Fraprietors,
Providence, R. I.
sept d&w sept oct.
PHYSICIANS, CLERGYMEN, AND
THE AFFLICTED EVERYWHERE.
THE GREATEST MEDICAL
TRIUMPH OF THE AGE.
SYMPTOMS OF A
Loss of appetlte.lfaasea, bowels costive.
Fain In tneHeaa.tritn a dull sensation In
the back; part, fam nnaer me inoamer.
blade, fultoesa after eating, with a disin-
clination to exertion of body or mind.
Irritability of temper. Low spirits. Loss
of memory, with a feeling of haying neg
lected some duty, weariness, pireiness, .
Muttering of the Heart, Dots before the
eyes. YeUqw Bkin. Headache. Restless
peas at night, highly colored Urine.
IT THESE WARNINGS ABE UNHEEDED,
SERIOUS DISEASES WILL SOON BE DEVELOPED.
TUTT'S FILLS are especially adapted to
such cases,one dose effects such a change
of feelinjr as to astonish the sufferer.
They Increase the Appetite, and cause the
body to Take on thus the system Is
nourished, and by theirYonle Aetlomon the
DltjeMiTtOrniu, Kwilmr StooU arepro
ducod. Price 26 seats, as Hurray St N.x.
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
Gray Haib or Whisk ebs changed to a Olosst
Black by a single application of this Dye. It
Imparts a natural color, acts Instantaneously.
Bold by Druggists, or aent by express on receipt of ft.
Office, 35 Murray St., New York.
Dr. TCTT8 BAN UAL of Valabl TaforwUlM aad h
Cwftd BMrfyte IU k. -atkd rax sUmUw.
Feby. 23deodwl ,, . . ... .
MMiianii mumm mum
"dralce, StilUnia, and
many of the sest medi
cines known are com
bined in Parker's Ginger
Tonic, into a medicine
ef such varied powers, as
to make it the greatest
itesienr Aver vsMi
It cores Khsumausm,
Sleeplessness, & diseaess
of the Stomach, Bowels,
Tjinmt. T.ivr Xr Kidneva.
Tb. Soi, Cleuxtt, mod
IsfV Nmr bib U ratora ta
ft is entirely differentftom
and other Tonics, as it
never intoxicate. Hiscox
I V. (TimmH. N. v.
- ' g0. mid ! tiai.Ljg
Bylng Boyhig DollTStii.
ST CHARLES HOTEL.
HEADQUAETEES FOE DEUMM1ES.
THIS house has been leased for a term of years
by Mrs. Dr. Beeves, whose lntentlonla to
keen a strlctlj flrst-cJass house In every respect,
iniloai nampto rooms on flrsi andjecond
? Winter Goods
ODR WASHTNGTON LETTER
THE GRAND DA .8H '0 If'iLBl ER1 CAW
The Graudeat RaUn Scheme Of the
Ag-c 1 ntereatlng li if rmatlon Con
cerninsr the Iron' st vd. : Steel Indus
triers of the United 8t.te Personal
Item Postal Notes, etc.
Washington. Feb. 8th, 1882. In
this age of progress, one as not expect
ed to be surrjrised at ' any measure
brought forward ; especially should this
be true or our country wnere projects
of the most astounding proportions are
conceived and executed. What in
Europe would be considered impossible
of accomplishment we think easy and
of the American, perform almost
with the same facility that we conceive.
It was American brain and American
capital that pushed to a successful con
clusion the Atlantic ' cable, that con
nected as if with an iron chain the At
lantic with the Pacific, that penetrated
the icy regions of the North in search
of the pole and it is the same spirit of
energy that now contemplates the
building of a railroad into the jangles
and wildernesses of Central America.
The contemplation of such enterpris
es would take away for the moment the
breath of nations less energetic than
ourr; and yet a project of this kind is
now being talked of in congressional
circles. Passing by the question of
scheme or no scheme, it is put forward
by the bold conceive of this project
who is Representative Belford, that a
railroad eight hundred miles long from
Denver, Colorado, through the heart of
Mexico, penetrating Central America
and thence to the capitol of the United
States of Columbia, in South America,
would solve the Isthmus question that
now agitates diplomatic circles. It was
the question of the proper protection of
American interests in the Isthmus
that first suggested this proje t It is
admitted on all hands that no canal
should be built across the Isthmus, un
less government had at least the
controling interest, or iu ottier words
that this government could not afford
to allow any foreign power to control
This question of foreign policy has
for the past few weeks been before the
public by the publication of the diplo
matic correspondence had by Sec
xetary Blaine with the English
government. His firm adherence to
the Monroe doctrine of the non-interference
of European powers with af
fairs on this side of the Atlantic has
brought out some spicy reading on both
sides of the question. The press and
the people appear to be about equally
divided as to the propriety of his action
in the premises, his enemies charging
that had he followed out his polity to
its legitimate results that this country
would havetbeen plunged into war, and
his friends contending that unless it is
carried out a few years will witness
English supremacy in South America,
and English control of any canal con
trucied across the Isthmus. To avert
this latter danger, which would be noth
ing less than a national calamity, and
without approving or disapproving the
pollicy of either Mr. Blaine or the Pres
ident, the scheme of a great interna
tional railroad has been projected. It
is set forth by its originator that with
sueu a line bisecting Central America
that this now remote country would be
brought into close commercial relations
with the United States, and thereby be
come better acquainted with her citi
zens, and see that the interests of the
two countries are more closely allied.
It would, too, it is argued, put the canal
within easy range of us, and should
any effort be made by foreign powers
to assert control over the canal this
government could assert her power and
in a week land troops to uphold her
authority. The projectors of this
scheme have not yet brought the sub
ject to the attention of Congress other
than to ask that this government have
printed 100,000 circulars in English and
50,000 In Spanish, setting forth the
feasibility of the scheme, the advan
tages that would accrue to both coun
tries and the necessity for such an in
ternational trunk line. If Congress
shall grant this request the next step
will be the introduction of a bill ask
ing for government aid to assist in its
construction. The advisability of such
an enterprise at this time is indeed an
open question, and Congress will doubt
less give the matter much thought be
fore committing this country to it.
Whether the project will ever come to
a successful issue or not its very con
ception is a compliment to American
brain, and its building, if deemed ad
visable, would be a lasting monument
to American energy, enterprise and
There has just been issued from the
census office a most valuable collection
of statistics relative to the iron and
steel production of the United States.
It shows that in 1880 there were 1,005
establishments in the country where
iron and steel is manufactured, employ
ing $230,971,884 in capital, using $191,
271,150 of material, producing $296,557,
685 of products, the total weight of
which was 7,268,140 tons. In the man
ufacture of this enormous quantity of
material 140,978 people were employed,
to whom were paid $55,476,785. These
figures present an average increase over
the census of 1870 of 40 percent. Of
the $230,971,884 capital employed in this
vast industry Pennsylvania's share was
46 per cent; that of Ohio 11 per cent.;
that of New York 9 per cent ; and that
of Missouri and New Jersey was each 4
percent No one of the other States
shows an investment greater than 3 per
cent Coming down somewhat to de
tails, it is shown that of the iron and
steel products, 3,781,024 tons were of pig
iron and castings from furnaces ; 2,353,
248 tons products iron rolling mills;
889,896 tons of Bessemer steel, finished
products; 93,143 tons open hearth steel,
finished products; 70,319 tons crucible
steel, finished products ; 4.956 tons blis
ter and other steel, and 72,557 tons pro
ducts of forges and bloomaries. In a
table giving the relative rank in pro
duction of the States, it appears that
Pennsylvania now, as in 1870, holds first
place with Ohio and New York in the
order named. In the present census
Illinois displaces New Jersey, which
drops down to fifth place. The pro
duction of Illinois in 1870 was only 25,
761 tons, while in 1880 it produced 417,
967 tons, an increase of 1,522 per cent
the most marvelous in the history of
the country. Of the New England
States, Massachusetts shows the great
est actual growth in the ten years, in
creasing her production from 86,148 tons
to 141,321 tons, or 64 per cent Connec
ticut, which in 1870 occupied sixteenth
place with a production of 25,305 tons,
with a production of 38,061 tons in 1880
only attains seventeenth place, or drops
down a peg. Looking at the fcross pro
ductions in a geographical light and as
anminc that the Eastern States com-
nrisa all of the States Jying north x&.
Delaware and east of .Ohio? that the
Southern States comprise all of the late
slaveholdine States ; except Missouri,
and that the other divisions require no
explanation, it is shown that the East
ern States, with 536 establishments,pro-
duced products in yalrie of $192,696,010;
Southern States, witto- establish
ments, products In valuevof $25,35357;
Western States and Territories, with
224 establishments, products in value of
$76,933,686; Pacific States and Territo
ries, with seven establishments, pro
duct in value of $17438 Comment
ing on these figure&Mr., James Mi
Swank, the compiler, says "In the de
cade between 1870 and 1880 the iron in
dustry was extended Into many new
States and Territories Twenty-five
States were engaged in the manufac
ture of iron or ironand steel in 1870.
Thirty States, the District of Columbia
and Wyoming Tercitejy- made iron in
1880, and about half oil these also made
steel. South Carolina made iron in
1870, but does not appear in the statis
tics for 1830." In a table are presented
the centers of production two classes
the first comprising 15 counties that
produced over 100,000 tons of products
and the second class lj'counties that
produced between 100,000, and 60,000 tan 5
of products. v In the fir class Pennsyl
vania secures 9 centexsif production
out of 1? and in tbe eacsond, class en
ters. The exact center of iron and steel
? reduction in the United States is in
'ennsyl vania on the boundary line be
tween Armstrong and Indiana counties
and about 12 miles northeast of Apollo
and 12 miles west of Indiana Lauf man
& Co's rolling mill at Apollo being the
nearest iron works. - It is interesting in
this work to note the fact that of the
140,978 persons employed, 133,203 were
men above 16' years -olrlr aha 45' were
women above 15 years old; 7,709 were
boys below 16 years old ; 21 were girls
below 15 years old. To ihe l4078 per
sons employed there were paid as wages
$55,476,785, or an average of : $393;51 for
the year for each person. The average
daily wages for skilled labor were $2.59 ;
of unskilled, $1.24. The highest aver
age daily wages of skilled labor were
paid in Rhode Island, $4; the lowest in
North Carolina, $1.25. For unskilled
labor the highest wacres were paid in
Wyoming Territory, $2; the lowest in
jxonn uaronna, 54 cents. The average
hours of labor in this industry are stated
at 65 per week, or a little less than 11,
hours per day. Vermont presents the
highest average, 75 hours, and the Dis
trict of Columbia the lowest, 54 hours.
In closing the review the compiler
says: "Prices were high throughout
the whole year, but fluctuated violently.
Labor was iu demand, wages were paid
promptly, and disputes between work
ingmen and their employers were rare
and unimportant The census year 1880
will long be memorable as a vear of
general prosperity for our iron and
steel industries, and as one which wit
nessed the beginning and end of a most
exciting epoch in their history."
Mr. Thos. R. Jones, of Raleicrh. has
invaded the classic precincts of George
town and plucked therefrom one of its
choicest blossoms in the person of Miss
Minnie Davis. The happy couple
were married on last Thursday and
left direct for home, with the best
wishes of a host of friends to cheer
them through life.
Mr. Hamilton Raynor, son of Solici
tos Raynor, will in a few days leave for
Texas, which he intends to make bis
future home. He has a half interest in
an extensive ranche and will engage
in cattle herding.
Mr. J. H. Wheeler, the historian of
North Carolina, lives here. His health
is far from good. The touch of 70 win
ters nave frosted his hair and bent his
frame. His evesicht is also ranidlv
Ten thonsand piohr. rmndred and
ninety-seven of the resident population
of Alabama and two hundred ninety-
tour 01 the resident population of the
District of Columhia were horn in
Postoffice officials are seriouslv con
sidering the project of consolidating
tne&aiem and Winston postonices. The
offices are only one mile apart, and the
tne pay ot tne postmasters are respec
tively $1,200 and $800. It is contem
plated to establish an office midway the
A n n ; A 1 .1 m -n I .
pieaeut si tea, mase me omce irresiuen
tial and thus save upwards of $800.
Several complaints have recently been
lodged in the postoffice against both of
fices and when simmered down they
show that mail has been detained at
each office which was intended for the
other. Hence the contemplated change.
Each postoffice seems to be jealous of
the other, the people suffer and the
Postoffice Department comes in for the
A postoffice in Louisiana is named
after Tilden. The postmaster is. of
course, a republican.
Postmasters' commissions sent: Mrs.
Julia Corubs, Zimmerman, N. C.;
Squire M. D. Parrish, Flat River, N.
C; William S. Eleazer, Spring Hill.S.
C; Daniel Sander, Walterborough, S.
C. ; James Seaborn, Fair Play, S. C.
Chicago Tribune, Blaine Organ.
The advent of Frelinghuyseh as the
head of Arthur's cabinet judging by
the results, can hardly seem otherwise
than unfortunate both for the country
and the acting President. He is hardly
the man suitable to advise a President
of this Republic upon any question out
side of the slow formula of routine.
The old whig party tried to make a
leader and a statesman of the elder
Frelinghuysen by tying him to the
brilliant, dashing, warm-blooded, and
Eatriotic Clay. The younger Freling
uysen seems to have inherited all the
stolid stupidity of his ancestor. To
make such a man Secretary of State of
a Republic like this in an age like ours,
was an anachronism. He should have
lived in the day when the Dutch gov
erned in New Amsterdam (afterwards
called New York,) though he would
have been slow even then. It is incon
ceivable how President Arthur could
have selected such an adviser, who has
placed the executive in the humiliating
position of revoking his own policy,
stultifying himself, and belittling the
government in the eyes of the world.
There is not a third class government
on earth which will not smile at the
weak, timorous, fickle judgment of the
executive of the United States, and
which will not be surprised at the re
markable revocation of an invitation
of the American nations to a confer
ence lest some European power may be
offended. Arthur's dread lest the Brit
ish government might be displeased be
cause not invited to attend a gathering
of the family of American States, to
consult upon purely American sub
jects, will terid to bring this country
into public contempt.
PBXMATUBX LOSS OT THX HAIB
Hay be entirely prevented by tne use of BUB
NSTT3 COCOAINS. No other compound pos
sesses the peculiar properties hlch so exactly
suit the various conditions of the human hair. It
softens the fialr when harsh and dry. , soothes
the Irritated scalp. It affords the richest lustre. It
prevents the hair from falling off. ft promotes Its
healthy, vigorous growth. It Is not greasy nor
sticky. It leave , no disagreeable odor. It. kills
Burnett's Flavoring Extracts areknwn to be the
1 Kentucky's Coal ....
' -Kentucky ; has $1,868,537: invested in
coal mines, a maximum capacity' of
yearly production or 2,435,776 tons ; pro
duct in 1880, 946,288 tons, valued at $1,-
1460; . value or .. material used- in
mines, $95,995; wages paid, $687,474;
men employed, 2,826; value of machin
ery,. $5l,l50 ; working capital $276,000:
value of - plant, $732552; value of real
estate, $93985.- Kentucky's bitumin
ous coal product is 2,322 percent of the
wnoie product or the United States,
which is 4011,459 tons. Only two
States Kansas and -Alabama exceed
Kentucky in percentage of gain as bi
tuminous coal producers. The figures
are : Alabama, 2,836 ; : Kansas, 2,217 ;
. Caused by- a. Gas Explosion.
New York, Feb. 9. A Herald Coal
field Va. special aava? Tt in t.hn anfrlori
opinion of' leading miners that the dis-
obuu was uauseu uy me accumulation
of earhnretted bvrlmrron In nnnnf tha
drifts during the dinner hour and one
a SI ILa -3 1 V A A . a
w uhj men cornea a iignc into it wnen
froinor to . work at one A'r.lhnlr. nanaincr
ONE EXPK&lENCB FROM HINT.
T fl9si ISAATI H1r OT1 I mfoawaMA asv Iarm V
caused my husband so much trouble and expense,
no one seemed to know what ailed me, that I was
completely disheartened and discouraged. In this
MlM tit mlnrt T ant a ImHl. TJ m. ..J
used them unknown to my family. I soon began
to improve and gained so fast that my husband
and family thought ft strange and unnatural; but
when I told them what had helped me, they said,
"Hurrah for Hop Bitters! long may they prosper,
for they have made mother well and.ua happy."
DISINFECTANTS ABE AB 3 OLtTT ELY
necessary, especially In cases of DlDhtherla. Se.ir-
let. Typhold,tYellow and Malarial Fevers. Darbys
rroptiyiacuc inula is the great disinfectant and
pinlfler. ItafforJs protection from contaelon.lt
Is a relief and cure In the sick room, will purify
the sir and destroy vll odors without creating an
other. As a household rem9dr It ts lnvainahi
WHY WEAR PLASTERS t
Thev mav relieva. hnt thv mtn't nwa tTiaf lama
" - - - - vuu v vuiv WUUV 1UU1U
DOCK lor thft kidnAva nra Mia tmohia ani
- -v wiuuiu auu vtl
want a remedy to act directly on their secretions,
tO ttlrtfV ftTlfl TPtJtim triall naolt-Vivr AnnHIHnn
Kidney Wort has the specific action and at the
ouuo uuio 11 reguiaujB uie ouweis peneciiy. Don I
Walt to get sick, but not si nnokntra tn Hav inH miM
TOnrSHlf. TCIftmr llmitd nr rlrn fn, col. oHh. 1
gists. Blnghamton Republican.
"BOUGH ON BATS."
The thing desired found at last Ask druggist
for Bough on Bats. It clears out rats, mice,
roaches, nies, bed-bugs, 15c boxes.
All the drawings will hereafter be under the ex
clusive supervision and control of GENERALS G.
T. BUAUBEGAUD and JUBAL A. EARLY.
A SPLENDID 0PP0ETUNITT
TO WIN A FOBTUNfi SECOND GRAND DISTRI
BUTION, CLASS B, AT NEW ORLEANS,
TUESDAY, FEBKUARY 14, 1882.
Hist MONTHLY DRAWING.
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated In 1868 for 25 yeftrs by the Legis
lature for Educational and Charitable purposes
with a capital of $1,000.000 to which a reserve
fund of 8550,000 has since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote Its franchise
was made a part of the present State Constitution
adopted December 2d. A. D. 1879.
Its GRAND SINGLE NUMBER Drawings will
take place monthly.
It never scales or postpones. Look at the follow
CAPITAL PRIZE, $30,000.
100,000 Tickets at Two Dollars Each. Half
Tickets, One Dollar.
LIST OF PRIZES:
1 Capital Prize J30.000
1 Capital Prize 10,000
1 Capital Prize 5,000
2 Prizes of $2.500 5,000
o mze8 or l.uuu 5,000
20 Prizes of
100 Prizes of
200 Prizes of
500 Prizes of
1,000 Prizes of
8 Approximation Prizes of $300 $2,700
Approximation Prizes of 200 1,800
9 Approximation Prizes of 100 900
1857 Prizes, amounting to $j 10,400
Responsible corresponding agents wanted at all
points, to whom liberal compensation will be paid.
Jfor further Information, write clearly, giving full
address. Send orders by express or Registered
Letter, or Money Order by mall, addressed only to
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.
or M. A. DAUPHIN.
127 La Salle Street, Chicago, Pis.,
The New York emce Is removed to Chicago.
N. B. Orders'addressed to New Orleans will re
ceive prompt attention.
The particular attention of the Public Is called
to the fact that the entire number ot the Tickets
for oach Monthly Drawing Is sold, and conse
quently all the prizes In each drawing are sold and
drawn and paid.
-POPULAR MONTHLY DRAWING OF THE
In the City of Louisville, on
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28th, 1882.
These drawings occur monthly (8undays except
ed) under provisions of an Act of the General As
sembly of Kentucky.
The United States Circuit Court on March 81,
rendered the following decisions:
1st That the Commonwealth Distribution Com
pany Is legal.
2d Its drawings are fair.
The Company has now on hand a large reserve
fund. Read the list of prizes for the
1 Prize, $30,000
1 Prize 10,000
1 Prize, 5,000
10 Prizes, $1,000 each, 10,000
20 Prizes, 500 each, 10,000
100 Prizes, 100 each,.. 10,000
200 Prizes, 50 each, 10,000
600 Prizes, 20 each 12,000
1000 Prizes, 10 each 10,000
9 Prizes, $300 each, Approximation Prizes $2,700
9 Prizes, 200 " " " " 1,800
9 Prizes, 100 " " " " 900
1,9 Prizes...... $112,400
Whole Tickets. $2; Half Tickets, $1; 27 Tickets,
$50; 55 Tickets, $100.
Remit Money or Bank Draft In Letter, or send
by Express. DONT SEND BY REGISTERED
LETTER OB- POSTOFFICE ORDER. Orders of
$5 and upward, by Express, ean be sent at our ex
pense. Address all orders to
R. M. BOARDMAN, Courieroornal Build
Louisville, Ky., or: 809 Broadway New York.
Horse Stolen Reward.
ON last Thursday night I had a Bay Mare taken
from my stables, seven miles North of Char
lotte, on the Boeky Elver road,' by some person
unknown to me. The animal i was seven years
old, a little hip sbotten. bright bay, small scar on
the left breast, and newly shod all around. She
was tracked to Charlotte Friday morning.
- At the same time $300 In cash was stolen from
atrunkta mv brother's house. - - '
a Any information leadlrM to Um reeovery of the
none or ior meanest or tne uuei wut oe inaoK
f any received, and liberally rewarded by
P. T. FREELAND,
feb5d2twlt P.O. Charlotte, N.CL
w wDl offer (rom this
tbfTAJbmw.CUiAK9 WALKING JACKETS
io D3 sold at a 8 ICBJFICE. Also 8hawls, Balmoral oklrts, Blankets and Overcoats.
vTS HAVE A HANDSOME LINE OF
Passamentries, Cords and Tassels,
MdeyemiiliilnlliDtTrlinmlii8tliia. OUInra iMKm BmjaliuSiii maw other lines ol
GENERAL, FEED DEALERS
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
HAVE NOW OH HANG:
A FULL SUPPLY OF
WHITE AND YELLOW CORN,
PEARL GRITS, BRAN.
; AND HECK ERS'
WILL GLADLY PTE PRICES
X -to- ' ' '!
BOTH THE WHOLESALE and RETAIL TRADE.
"Respectfully soUcltlng a share of your
patronage, we are respectfully,
Janl9 A. J. BEALL ft CO.
date our ENTIRE STOCK Off
ic and Imported Hosiery
GIVEN TO ORDERS.
C. C. D. A.
LARGEST MUSIC SOUSE
IN THE SOUTH.
CHICK BRING & SONS,
KRANICH & BACH,
And other PIAN03.
MASON &. HAMLIN,
PEL0DBET & CO.,
AND OTHER ORGANS.
THE ONLY HOUSE THAT SELLS STRICTLY
Ask me for prices If you want good work
and you will never buy anything but the. bent
Address or call on,
GREAT GERM DESTROYER.
PITTING OF SMAL
Ulsters purified and
Gangrene prevented and
Wounds healed rapidly.
Contagion des trored.
Scurvey cured In short
Sick Rooms purified and
Tetter dried up.
It Is perfectly harmless.
For Bore Throat It Is a
maae pieasan u
Fevered and Sine Per
sons relieved and re
freshed b y bathing
wnu tropnytauc riua
added to the water.
Soft White Complexions
secured by Its use In
Impure Air made harm
less and purified by
To purify the Breath.
cieanse the Teeth, it
Ship Fever prevented by
In cases of death In the
house, ft should always
be used about the
corpse It will prevent
any unpleasant smell.
Catarrh relieved and
Burns relieved Instantly.
Removes all unpleasant
An antidote for animal
or vegetable Poison,
Dangerous effluvlas of
sick rooms ana Hospi
tals removed by Its use.
Yellow Fever Eradicate
In fact It Is the great
Disinfectant and Purifier,
J. Lt ZEILI2T & CO,
N - 1
Everybody Has Discovered
The McSmith Music House
W r v
: i 1 r
' ' it
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