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0 / 75
-. .... J; "-rfj;,
Wqt (H)arlott bscrottV
Dafiy, one year, pc&vaid, in advance.... .. $8.00
fHx month 4.00
Three month. 2.00
One month 1
Weekly (in the eounty), in advance. $2.00
Outoftheeountu, PoeLpaAd . 2.10
zmonthe ., . 1.06
icraTt and ?ctt gttttU0
THE OBSERVER JOB DEPARTMENT
Has been thoroughly supplied with every needed
want, and with the fittest styles of Type, and even
muntmp of Job Printing can now be done with
neatness, dispatch and cheapness. We can tor
nlsh at short notice,
TAGS, RECEIPTS, POSTERS,
. PROGRAMMES, HANDBILLS,
PAMPHLETS, CIRCULARS, CHECKS, Ac
CHARLOTTE, N. 0., THURSDAY MARCH 2, 1882.
Liberal Seduction Jbr Gbube.
I V -
I . - "
.. 'MMjaWl . ' . ,. . jMaiiLjliiMjJuiM n. ' ' '- -?A-.r fca. fi-'l ' Uw r---------iiLMM" , , iji.ju llu t
ARE NOW OFFERING OUR ENTIRE STOCK
and many other Haas of Goods
AT VEUY LOW FIGURES
We have a large line ot
Is good and cheap as can be bad in 7tht9 market
We will sell
ALEXANDER & HARRIS.
$00is an fl Starts
Sr xo&x, msfhiuz, Ac; LAYING THE CORNER STOKE
Dlgeeted for the Obskbykb by Walter M. Busbee'
ot ihe Balelgh Bar.
a lot of New Fresh
: o : :o :-
Spg Style Bats.
- :o : : o :
OF ALL GRADES AND
Hamburg and Swiss Embroideries,
with Insertions to match.
W Ajioiher large instalment ot Ladles- Neck
Wear, embracing all that Is new and desirable.
Several pieces or Watered Silks and Satin Stripe
Moire at prices that must sell them. Also Black
Embroidered Brussels, Net and Beaded Lace, the
latest and most tasteful trimming out for fine
T. L Scigle & Co. .
A cold or sore throat may not seem to
amount to much, and If promptly attended
to can easily be cured; but neglect la often
followed by consumption or diphtheria.
No medicine has ever been discovered which
acts so quickly and surely in such cases as
PERRY DAVIS' PAIN KILLER. The
prompt use of this invaluable remedy haa
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
wnere it is Dest Known.
A tew extracts from voluntary testimonials
read as follows:
Pair Ktt.t.kb has been my household remedy for
colds for the past twenty-seven years, and nave
Eever known it to fall in effecting a cure.
i. 8. Cbockeb, Wllllamsville, N. Y.
For thirty years I nave used Fain killxr, ana
found it a never-failing remedy for colds and sore
throat. Barton Seaman.
Have received immediate relief from colds and
sore throat, and consider your Pain Killkk an
Invaluable remedy. Oxo. B. Evxbkxt, Dickinson,
N. T. . .
I have mst recovered from a very severe coia.
Which I have had for some time. I could get no
iPegrani & o.,
Have received and are dally receiving
A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF
relief until I tried your Pain Ktixeb, which
relieved me immediately.
I will never again be
OGO FEE NN V
O G R U S S
G KK N N
G GG N N N
GGG EEP, N NN
Stiff and h
Don't Fail to Call and See Them.
nrithnnt it O. Ci Vntw.i. Tnmdm. Qs.
Have used Pain killkb m my ramuy lor lorry
years, and have never known it to fail. Bahsoh
Lewis, Waynesboro, Ga.
I began using Pain Killer In my family twenty
five years ago and have used it ever since, and have
found no medicine to take its place. B. W. Dxxs,
Ttmirtriat OnnliliL K V.
For whooping-cough and croup It Is the best
S reparation made. We would not be
P Bnim. T.iVrw MfllK. Vn.
For twenty-five years I have used Path Kirxxa
for colds and chapped lips, and consider it the best
medicine ever oered.-OKxHoorxB,W llmmgton.
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 Kiixeb.
and after taking a few doses was completely
cured. T. Wilkinson.
Dr. Walton writes from COSnocton: i our r ain
Killxb cures diphtheria and sore throat, so alarm-
ly prevalent here, and has not oeen mown jo
in a sinirie instance. This fact you should
make known to the world. ,
Mrs. Ellen B. Mason writes: My son was taken
violently sick with diphtheria, high fever, and cold
chills. So many children have died here, I was
afraid to eall a physician, and tried your Pain
Killm. He was taken on uunaay, ana 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 CWlls and Fever PAIN KILLER has
no equal. It cures when ererytning eise iaua.
Delays are often dangerous. A Dottie oi
Pain Killer in the house Is a safeguard that
no family should be without.
All druggists sell It at as.t 50c, and $1.00
PERRY DAVIS & SON, Proprietors, .
Providence, R. I
sept d&w sept a oct.
PEGRAM & CO.
nPPR'Q VAMP. PflAPI.fi PHYSICIANS. CLERGYMEN. AND
umuuiiu avuiiu.iuviuu. THE AFFLICTED EVERYWHERE.
AN ILLUsTBATSO WEEKLY 18 PAGE 8.
Biflted to Sots and Girls of from six to sixteen
years ot age.
yOL. Ill COMMENCED NOVEMBER 1st, 1881.
NOW IS THX TUCK TO SUBSCRIBE.
The YOUNG PEOPLE has been from the Bret
successful beyond anticipation.- New York Even
It has a distinct purpose to which It steadily ad
heresthat, namely, or suppianung wstwbhb
papers for the young with a paper more attractive,
as well as more wholesome. -Boston Journal.
For neatness, elegance of engraving, and con
tents generally, It is unsurpassed by any publica
tion of the kind yet brought to our notice Pitta;
burg Oazelte. . . ,
Its weenly visits are eagerly looked for, not only
hv tKo hiiiMn Knr iiu h nn.rATit.il who are anx-
lous to provide pure literature for their girls and
boys. Christian Advocate, Buffalo, New York.
a weeklypaper for children which parents need
not fear to let their ehlldren read at the family
ureslde. Hartford Dally Times.
Just the paper to take the eye and seenre the at
tention of the boys and girls. Springfield Union.
HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE,
Per Year, Postage Prepaid,
Clnnln WrmKM Tun, VtnTJI tMh-
Thaiumj vdimu fnr i K8i was ready early
In NovnmhAr PHee nostage prepaid. Cover
for YOUNG PEOPLE for 18S1, 85 cents ; postage
13 Mm a a4lH'nl
Hemitiances should be madeby Postofflce Money
Order or Draft, to avoid ehance of loss,
Newsrmnftra are not to COOT this advertisement
without the exrtreas order of Harper at Brothers.
Address HABPEB BROTHERS,
lan2 ' New York.
Z. B. Vanck.
W. H BATLkT.
VANCE & BAILEY,
Attorners &nd OounaellorJ
CHARLOTTE, N. C
f raotlce In Sunreme Court oi UM'uniiea bwm.
Supreme Court ot North Carolina, Federal -Courts,
and counties Of MecWan
burg, Cabarrua, Union, Gaa-
ton, Rowan and Da . .
'. ldm. .
tw Offlee, two doors eaaf of todpendenc
ttquara. . mansw
THE GREATEST MEDICAL
TRIUMPH OF THE AGE.
8YNIPTOMS OF A
Lom of appetite. anaea-bowels ooatjre,
tha back part. Pain under me anouldar
blade, fnllneaa after eating, wltn a disin
clination to exertion, of poayfor mina,
Trritabilitr of femper. Low apmta. xxaf
of memory, with a feeW or '
aom dutrT wearinyaa. ytsaineai.
Jlntterlng of the Beart. lota Before tno
baV. YaUow Skin. Headache, nesuess
neait at night, highly colored JrineT
17 THESE WAXimiOS ARE UVHXX9ZB,
SERIOUS DISEASES Will SOON BE DEVELOPED.
TTJTT8 PILLS are especially adapted to
sich cassT?ne dose effects anchachanje
of feallns aa to astonish the sufferer.
The Inereaae the Appetite, and cause the
bodtolSEeriSithus the system is
wSkXr'naby thrirele Aetleaon the
dnced. Price gesnta. 85 Marrsvy -.
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
Gkat Hatb or Whisk ibs changed 1 to a OtMsr
Bold bylrugg,8t., or sent by express on receipt of f 1.
Office, 35 Murray St.. New York,
Ginger, Buchn, Man
drake, Stilling!, and
many of the best medi
cines known are com
bined in Parker's Ginger
Tonic, into a medicine
of suca varied powers, as
to make it the greatest
IMnnl Piirifiw and the
TUiterar Kver ussa.
It enres Rheumatism,
Sleeplessness, & diseaess
of the Stomach, Bowels,
, T T gr YiAnM.
r.n. b ntiir. tk. aererintoXicates. Hiscox
moaf.1 color to gny luUr. ic 'Co., Chemists, N. Y.
gp Md 1 hw. lni STliit iwyws voimr w
Some Interesting Facts about the Anti
quity and Progress of the Art of Spin
ning and Wearing
For the Observer.
The Odell Manufacturing Company,
througbtheir genial Secretary, Mr. W.
R. Odell, extended to the public an in
vitation to witness the laying of the
corner stone of the new factory now
.being erected by the company, on Sat
urday evening, the 25th inst.
Quite a large crowd assembled and
we feel sure all felt amply rewarded for
"plodding their weary way" to this in-teresting-and
important spot, , to wit
ness "the imposing cromo8;i5f' the
occasion and listen to the instructive
and eloquent address delivered by Rev.
This new factory is located about 60
feet from the old one at the northern
end of Uni6n street. It is 161 by 38
feet, 3 stories high.
It is pleasing to observe that in laying
its foundation, its Christian proprietors
acknowledge the supremacy and invoke
the divine aid of Almighty God.
The great corner stone was laid in
the eastern corner, and upon it stood
the Rev. Walter S. Creasy read a chap
ter from the Bible, and a hymn, which
the large crowd commingled their
voices in singing to the praise of God.
Rev. S. T. Hallman then led in an
earnest, fervent prayer to the Giver of
all good for his blessings upon the en
terprise. Capt. J. M. Odell, president of the
company, then came forward, placed
the granite stone upon its solid resting
place, and in a cavity dug out for the
purpose,.deposited some of the plaids,
threads, &c, manufactured by the fac
tory now in operation ; also some coin,
together with a copy of the Concord
Sun and Concord Register.
The Rev. Mr. Creasy, who conducted
the exercises, then delivered a very
striking and beautiful address, from
which I will give you a brief extract,
Immediately after the fall, our first
parents clothed themselves with the
leaves of fig trees, afterwards with the
skins of animals. It is to be supposed
that afterward some method of matting
he hair of animals together and mak
ing a kiuu ui mil uiubu was uiavuveicu.
Later still, the art of weaving was in
troduced and a web was formed com
bining the hair of animals with threads
drawn from wool, cotton or flax. The
art of spinning and weaving is of .very
In Genesis, 14th chapter, 23d verse,
we have Abram saying to the King of
Sodom : ."I will not take from a thread
even to a shoe latchet," showing the art
of spioning in some way was known
and practiced about 1,913 years before
Christ. In the 41st chapter, 42d -verse,
of the same book we find Pharaoh
clothing Joseph in "vestures of fine
linen," showing that some method for
weaving the threads after they were
spun was practiced about 3,597 years
Job says about 1,520 years before
Christ: "My days are swifter than a
weaver's shuttle." Job 7-6. Teaching
i hat the use of the shuttle was known
and practiced aj; that period with some
The Egyptians were celebrated for
such manufactures, and the Hebrews
learned it from them and were enabled
while wandering in the Arabian .Desert
to manufacture the coverings for the
The art of weaving garments without
seam was known as early as our Sa
vior's crncifixion, perhaps earlier.
It is said that the soldiers cast lots
upon his vesture, it being woven with
Cotton has been used for making
thread and cloth from a very early pe
riod. The looms of tbf Egyptians were
famed for their fine cotton and woolen
fabrics. Cotton was used long before
silk was known. Silk is not mentioned
at a very early period, except it be in
Ezekiel, 16 chapter, 10-13, about 594
vears before Christ. Alexander found
silk in Persia, but it was not introduced
among the nations of Europe till a late
In India we have the earliest records
of (jotton used for dress, some 2,682
years ago. There are two distinct
snecies of cotton in India, as also in
America. Of those species there are
several varieties. The species of Amer
ica are natives of the soil. One species
producing the Sea Island, upland, Geor
gian and New Orleans. The other pro
duces the Brazil, Perambuco, and other
South American cotton.
The art of extracting dyes and apply
ing them to various textures seems to
have been known at a very early period.
In Genesis, 38 chapter, 28 verse, we
read of scarlet thread ; this was about
a fti i vasts aero. At the time of the
Exodus, we read of blue and purple.
Exodus, 26th chapter, 1st .verse.
This was about 1,491 years before
Christ. The art of weaving in stripes
and plaids is of very early origin. In
Genesis, 31 chapter, we read that Joseph
had a "coat of many colors, or one that
was woven in this way," date 1,729
years before Christ.
The speaker continued the history of
spinning, weaving and dying, till he
reached our own country, and contin
ued : Standing on the corner stone of
an enterprise which considered the in
terest of clothing, sleeping and eating,
they will make plaids for clothing, sacKs
fo transporting breadstuffs, and nice
covers for our beds.
If some of those ancient weavers
could awake from their graves and
come into one of our factories and be
hold the rapidity and .beauty with
which the cloths are made, they would
doubtless exclaim, in the language of
the first telegraphic dispatch, "What
hath God wrought." -
The speaker then gave a very graphic
and amusing description of the spin
ning, weaving and dying of our moth
ers, and contrasted the labor and diffi
culties of their day with ours. Con
cluding with a j ust and eloquent tribute
to the Christian gentlemen who are to
day laying the corner stone of what
promises to be a magnificent establish
ment, which would not only give em
ployment to hundreds of hands, but
would quicken the pulse of business
here and in all the surrounding coun
try. He congratulated the citizens of
Concord upon such a valuable accession
hr borders, and our fellow-citizens
of the country upon the erection of
snch a Itrailding in our midst The ex
ercises were concluded with the X. M.
doxology and the benediction by Rev.
H.P.CoIe. ' . . ." .
Concord will soon ooasi or two large
State vs. Aldridge Craven
This was an. indictment for the slan
der of a weman under the act of March
8th, 1879. The indictment failed to
state that the woman slandered was an
innocent woman. It was held that the
innoceocy of the woman, who is the
subject of the attempt, lies at the very
foundation of the offence, is its most
essential element, sine qua non, and
must of necessity be" averred in the in
dictments Error. Judgment arrested.
Clodfeltef vs. the State. Smith, C. J.
Case on demurrer. The plaintiff was
a convict, put to work on the Cape
Fear and Yadkin Valley Railroad, and
while blasting rock on said road he sus
tained the loss of both eyes by a prema
ture explosion of a blast. The com-.,
plaint cites that on account of the gross
negligence of the. supervising overseer
in not having sufficient water supplied
for the purpose, the explosion occured.
The liability of the State to make com
pensation was sustained upon the
ground of the coerced labor put upon
the plaintiff and the taking from him
all volition of avoiding danger and pro
viding for his own safety.
The demurrer to the complaint raises
the question of the responsibility of the
State for the consequences of the mis
conduct or negligerice of its officers and
Held That the doctrine of respon
dent superior applicable to the relations
of principal and agent created between
other persons, does not prevail against
the sovereign in the necessary employ
ment of public agents. MNo govern
ment has ever held itself liable to indi
viduals for the misfearances,laches,'or
unauthorized exercise of power by its
officers and agents." Gibbon vs. U. S.,
8 Wall 269.
The State has incurred no liability;
the overseer,if any one, is alone answer
able, for the consequences, of his negli
gence. Demurrer sustained and the action
The defence was, that if the act of
1866 changed the character of the ori-
nal contract it is void and cannot be
enforced under the constitution.
Held That the act makes the cohab
itation and living together as man and
wife after emancipation and continu
ing to do so up to the time of the ratifi
cation of the act ana ror several years
after that time, must be plenary evi
dence of a consent to the marriage. The
I legislature had clearly the power to dis
pense with any particular iormamy as
it had to prescribe such ; this neither
made nor impaired the contract. The
requirement of having an entry made
was no doubt for the benefit of the issue
to perpetuate the evidence of their le
gitimacy. No error. Let this be certified.
The Western North Carolina Railroad
To the Editor of the Observer
M org am ton, NoC:, Feb. 26, 1882.
Last week my attention wa&callexf to
a slanderous article in the American
and signed W. A. Eliason. This indi
vidual's character was so well estab
lished in Iredell that -no notice of it
Would have been taken had it not been
copied in your paper. The animus of
the article will readily appear if your
readers will examine the report of the
fraud commission and also the records
of Iredell court about the same time.
Since then bis talent as an engineer has
been overlooked by railroad corpora
tions and only appreciated by himself.
This is to be regretted, as it might have
prevented some crooked pea transac
tions familiar to your worthy attorneys,
Messrs. Jones & Johnston.
My friends well know that I have
never taken any- very great credit for
the mountain survey, but have always
given it, where it properly belongs, to
Major R. C. McCalla, now chief engi
neer of the East Tenness.ee, Virginia
and Georgia railroad. Regretting that
you forced me to notice the article, 1
am very respectfully,
Jas. W. Wilson.
We have some beautiful styles, also some handsome patterns In Cretoiies.
We still have a few HEAVY GOODS on hands that will pay you to bu. tor
another season. We have Just received the prettiest and cheapest stack ot
Ever offered In this market. "PSABL" SHIST, "EVlTTS" SHOES, tc
H ARGUA VES"& W ILHE LM.
State vs. "Wool Chowan Co. AsriE, J.
The defendent was indicted and con
victed under the act of 1877, chapter 38,
agtinst selling liquor on Sunday, except
on the prescription of a physician and
for medical purposes.
It was shown that the liquor was
bought f.or a sick person but the party
buying the same had no prescription
from a physician.
In State vs. Wray, 72 N. C. p. 253, it
wap held that "Before the passage of
the act the licensed dealer could sell on
Sunday as well as on any other day, and
solmight the unlicensed dealer have
done under the prescription of a phy
sician." The legislature has seen proper
to attach both qualifications to the
right of selling on Sunday and the law
must be administered- as the law-makers
have set n tit to declare it.
There is no error. Judgment affirmed.
Baker vs. Cordon Edgecombe Smith,
The defendant is charged with viola
ting an injunction, issued in persuance
of an interlocutory order in the cause
and restraining him from commencing,
engaging in, and carrying on a' certain
business, &c. Upon a rule to show
cause, and the answer being in, the
court below adjudged that the acts of
defendant were in the purview of the
prohibitory mandate, and in contempt
of the authority of the court, and sen
tenced him to ten days imprisonment
in the county jail. Defendant appealed.
The defendant relied upoa the ground
1st. That he was entitled to a jury
trial of the controverted facts.
2nd. The disavowal of the imputed
intent purges the contempt and exon
erates the defendant.
Held, 1st. That the proceeding by
attachment for violating an order of
the court made in furtherance of a
pending action is summary and prompt.
To be effectual it must be so. It is in
the discretion of the judge to avail
himsulf of a verdict of a jury in a dis
puted and doubtful matter of fact, but
in such case he may determine the fact
and adjudge the contempt. Where a
jury trial was not demanded aDd the
judge proceeded to pass upon the case
it is final.
2ndly. The rule laid down in the
matter of Moore and others, 63 N. C.
397 is confined to that class of cases
where the intention to injure consti
tutes the gravamen of the offence, the
violation of a judicial mandate stands
upon different ground. Where the
language of the order is plain and the
attempt is made to escape the force
and. defeat the manifest purposes of it
by indirection, the penalty will be en
forced, or the court would be unable to
perform many of its most important
There is no error.
Norwood vs. King Northampton
Abttt J I
This was 'amotion to set aside a judg
ment under section 133 C. C. P.
The judgment was rendered by de
fault at May term 1875, six months af
ter the return term of the summons.
The affiant had employed no lawyer,
but relied upon the assurance of his
grantor that he had employed counsel
to attend to the case.
Held: That the case of McLean vs.
McLean 84 N.C. 366 governs this case
and the principle therein laid down on
the point of excusable neglect under
section 133 of the Code, that when a
summons was regularly served upon a
defendant and counsel employed failed
to enter his pleas, and defendant made
no inquiry as to the disposition of the
case until nve years rendition or juug
ment, his laches were inexcusable.
No error. J uogment amrmea.
Deservlns Articles are Alwavs ADDreclate.
The exceptional cleanliness of Parker's" Hair
Balsam makes It popular. Gray hairs are in pos
Bible with Its occa-iluseonal .
Dr. C. "IV. BENSON, of Baltimore, Jld.
We give above a correct likeness of this well
known and successful phyf ician and surgeon, who i
has made a life long study of Nervous Diseases
ana the Diseases of the Skin, and he now stands !
In the highest rank, as authoilty on those special
and distressing diseases. In the course of Lis
practice he dl covered what now are renowned In
medical practice, viz: a combination of Celery and
Chamomile in the shape of Pills. They are used
by the profession at large and constantly recom
mended by them.
It is not a patent medicine. It is the result of
his own experience In practice. They are a sure
cure for the following special diseases, and are
worthy of a trial by Sll Intelligent sufferers. They
are prepared exuressly to cure sick headache,
nervous headache, dyspeptic headache, neuralgia,
paralysis, sleepless, dyspepsia and nervousness,
and will cure any case.
Sold by all druggists. Price 50 cents a box. De-!
Dot. 106 North Eutaw street, Baltimore, Md. By
mall, two boxes for $1 or six boxes for 82.50, to
DR. C. VY. BENSON'S
Is Warranted to Cure
ECZEMA, TETTERS, HUMORS,
INFLAMMATION, MILK CRUST,
ALL ROUCH SCALY ERUPTIONS,
DISEASES OF HAIR AND SCALP,
SCROFULA ULCER8, PIMPLES and
body. It makes the skin white, son ana smooui;
rcmorea tan and fpedtien, and is the BEST toilet
dressing in THE WOULD. Elegantly put np, two
bottles in one package, consisting of both internal
and external treatment.
All first class druggists haTe it. Piioe$l.perpackage.
rnTAH. n r.RTTTENTON. UK Fulton street,
New York City, sole agent for Dr. CW. Benson's,
remedies, to whom all orders should be ad
KRS. LYD1& L P1NXH&M, OF LYNN, MASS.,
IN the Stat -.TMfisfei. JJoartfc - (
raio? x2aarv; c.7niniflh tm
ST CHARLES HOTEL.
. -r . nRm-Dfl -PAD TVPTTifirfTniPL i Anfctnn factories. manufacturing plaids.
IUiAlYUAi"ii Sradseamless sacks, and perhaps
other goods. May both, prosper and be
asremunerative io the stockholders as
the present one, wmcn xor we last iew
rpHia hooM bu been lewedlpr atermof. i eaw
I ttu. n. Roams, whose Intention It w
ien i .Wctly firsts ass honae in er respect.
Com ample room on flrrt-ad eeetmd
years has been so successfully operated.
February 27, 1882. ' '
Havens vs. Potter Beaufort Ruf-
The plaintiff declares as the indorsee
of a bond for the hire of a slave. The
execution of the bond and its endorse
ment to plaintiff were neither denied,
but defendant relied upon the plea of
"set off," and alleged that the payee od
the bond sued on executed his note f of
$175 to one Blount, which was endorser
bv said Blount to Joseph Potts in 1860
and by him endorsed to defendant be
fore the commencement of this action,
and before any notice to him of the as
signment to plaintiff of the bond sued
on. Judgment for defendant, plaintiff
Held: That the bond sued on was
unnegotiable, not being for money on
ly, and he who takes by assignment an
unnegotiable instrument succeeds to
the rights of the assignor pnly, and is
affected by all the defenses against him
which existed at the date of assign
ment, or may have accrued before no
tice thereof to the maker. Harris and
Burwell, 65 N. C 684
State vs. Albert Whitford-Craven Co,
Ashe, J. .-
This was an indictment for bigamy,
preferred under the 5th section of act
1866, ch. 40.
LYD1A E. PINKHAftl'8
. VESETABLE COMPOUND. ,
Is a Positive Cure
for all Ikose Painful Complaints and Weakness
.(bums ter best female popnlatiea.
It will cure entirely the worst f onn of Female Com.
plaints, all ovarian troubles, Inflarmiatlon and TJlcera
tlon, railing and Displacements, and the consequent
Spinal Weakness, and is particularly adapted to the
Change of life. m
It will dissolve and expel tumors from the uterus la
n early stage of development The tendency to can
cerous humors there la checked yery speedily by its use.
It removes faintnes flatulency, destroy. aU craving
for stimulants, and relieves weakness of the stomach.
It cures Bloating, Headaches, Nervous Prostration,
General Debility, Sleeplessness, depression andlndi-
f GStlOHW a
That feeling of bearing down, eaaeing pain, weight
and backache, 1 alwayi permanently cured by it. ua
It will at all times and under anctrcumstaaces act in
harmony with the laws that govern the female system.
Tor the cure of Kidney Complaints ot either sex this
Compound is unsurpassed, .
'I.YD1A E. PrSKHAMTI YKOITABIJB COM
POUND Is prepared attSS and t Western Avenue,
Lynn, nam. Price 1. BU bottle, for $8. Santhymafl
In the form; of pflta, also tn the form of loasages, ost
reodptot price, tl per box for either. Krs.Mnkhm
freeryeaswersan letters of inquiry. Send forpamph
'let. Address as above. Mmtum tmm .nvn
-Xofainlly shouMU without LTDU 8. tttXBAMB
UVXSL PILLS. They cure constipation, baioasaees,
sod torpidity of the Urer. cents per box.
CT Sola by oU Drafgiata. "SS !
EverjEj Has Discovered
IN THE SOL" Til.
Tiie McSmith Music House
CEICKERING & S INS.
KItAMCH & BAC1T.
Ana Her PIANOS.
Mi SON A HAMLTN,
FELQUBET & CO..
AIND OTHER 011GANS.
THE ONLY EOUSK THAT SELLS STRICTLY
Ask me for nrtces If you Want good work
and you will never buy anything but the best.
Address or call on,
GENERAL FEED DEALERS
OMMISSION MERCHANT O.
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
HAVE HOW ON HANG :
A FULL" SUPPLY OE
Fresh Virginia Meal.
"WHITE AND YELLOW CORN,
PEARL GRITS, BRAN,
AND HECK KRS'
WILL GLADLY QUOTE PRICES
BOTH THE WHOLESALE and RETAIL TRADE.
Telephones ! Telephones
THE SOUTHERN BELL
kericin Bell Telephone Company
For supplying TelephonestlftStatesofVWnla,
West Virginia, (south of tlte B. St O. R. B..) North
Carolina, south Carolina, lloilda and Alabama.
Constructed, equipped with Telephones and rented"
TtAimMtftfliT aoiicoinc a snare 01
patronage, we are rwectfuliy, .
JaHl9 i ' la!-- BEALli a w.
For par leutars address
and TELEGRAPH COMPANY.
i abl 1 eod 8m 105 Broadway, New Yore.
HavlM removed U the shop, on Tjron street; oret
BNAM1CNTAL PAIN UNO, such as
ft 'rfaftnAninf Aril
')' ' )
1 t r
Oj Corner If
Charlotte, K. C
. xne pauvua v