page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
DAttlr CHAfiLof Ti 6 S R fi ft i V NDA J ' tbE .
. ,i .;
Sty t)atwui pggnggfc
CHAS. R. JONES, Editor and Prop'tor.
(Chtxbsd at tn Pobi-0io chabwtt
. C, as aoomCiAa8 mattxh.1
SUNDAY, JUNE 25, 1882.
A FEW REMARKS.
The Observer regrets that in ex
pressing its sentiments on the county
government question it has disturbed
the serenity of some of the luminaries
of the State press, so much so that some
of them absolutely demand that we
shall be read out of the party. Now we
like to get along harmoniously with our
brothers of the pencil and scissors, and
are disposed to be as accommodating as
it is possible to be, but when they re
quire us to suppress our honest convic
tions on matters of public policy we
respectfully beg to be excused, and
would affectionately remind them that
all suggestions of reading us out of the
party will pass as so much idle wind.
The Observer claims the right and
will most certainly exercise it, of dis
cussing matters that attract public at
tention, in its own language and in its
own way, as to it seems best, without
consulting a board of sell-constituted
advisors as to what
say, or whether it
it shall say or not
shall speak or be
silent While within the party ana
working for the party, it will be inde
pendent in its utterances, opposing
what it believes to be lead in policy or
principle, and pointing out the dangers
as it sees them. If to do this is to be
denounced and have our fidelity called
in question, then let the little whip
crackers proceed and have all the fun
they can while it lasts. In the mean
time we shall proceed on the even tenor
of our way as if they were not in the
world at all, and express our honest sen
timents as freely, candidly and vigor
ously as we know how.
We have been lately reminded by
some of our critics that the
"Observer is seldom in accord with
the people of its section." It is a little
remarkable that they should be so
much worried over the opinions it may
hold if it is "so seldom in accord with
the people." That is a matter which
we will not discuss, however. We are
satisfied with the accord, and that an
swers all practical purposes. We will
remark, by the way, that Tiie Obser
ver does not belong to that class of
journals which goes out on the high
way to ascertain what public senti
ment is before it expresses an opinion
lest it might be in conflict with public
sentiment. It prefers to be right if in
being right it be alone, and it hardly
ever is much alone. When the tally is
made, indeed, we find that we have a
good many right good clever people with
If we deemed it worth while to enter
into a defence of our course on the
county government question, we would
remark that it is a matter on which
Democrats can exercise full latitude of
opinion without doing violence to any
Da mocratic princi pie, sid a matter
which enters in no way, shape or form
into our party principles or organiza
tion. In conclusion we would suggest to
our perturbed brethren to preserve their
equanimity, keep cool and not permit
themselves to become unduly excited.
The weather is getting warm, and keep
ing moderately cool, at least will con
tribute to their comfort and perhaps to
A JUDGE WHO REFUSES
Judge Bruce, of the United States
Court for the district of Alabama,
don't believe in the standing aside pro
cess, which Judge Bond instituted at
Charleston in the political trials and
followed up in the case of the Halifax
county election managers, in the trial
at Raleigh. The case before him was
one against certain election officers, in
which a motion was made to stand
aside a certain juror. The motion was
earnestly resisted by counsel for the ac
cused, and after full argument Judge
T"l 1 1 1
iruce aenverea an aoie opinion over
ruling the motion. In his opinion
Bruce declared that when the Congress
of the United States adopted the stat
utes now in force, providing for the im-
A 1 J
paruai urawing oi jurors Dy commis
sioners appointed for that purpose, and
particularly in allowing, in misdemean
or cases, an equal number of challenges
to the government and to the accused,
those provisions plainly implied an in
tention to depart from the Common
Law rule, and to provide new methods
of empanelling juries, regarded by
congress as more reasonable and just.
In commenting on Judge Bruce's decis
ion, the Mobile Register says it is glad
to know the Judge "so promptly and
'effectually disposed of a device which
"has been resurrected at this late day
"to defeat the intention of the statutes
"providing for the impartial drawing
lienerai Fhil Sheridan said at the re
union dinner of the army of the Poto
mac, at Detroit. Minh a fa
' f f mm -V WW UWrf a V&Uf.
that he with Gen. Custer received the
-wnite nag tnat was sent as a token of
surrender at Appomattox, and it was a
It is estimated that the peach crop of
Maryland and Delaware this season
will reach 3,350.000 baskets, which will
reduce the price of very fine fruit to $1
per basket and the ordinary to 50 cents.
uen. Manone wants an extra session
of the Virginia legislature called so as
to gerrymrnder the State and leave the
Democrats only two Congreisional dis
tricts. He wants to call it about July
When Congress wants to vote away
large sums of monev that will nnt. hoar
discussion the Republican majority bus-
penas tne rules and puts the job
through. Thus they put through the
$1(K000,000 pension appropriation.
Mr. Barnes the Kentucky revivalist,
has converted Got. Blackburn, Assist
ant State Auditor Green, Assistant Sec
retary of State Harris, 1 and about 1002
A male denizen of Philadelphia, who
Is the possessor ot considerable wealth,
has instituted suit for breach of prom
ise against a widow, and wants $10,000
' The New York ' Hebrew immigrant;
iaid society has about 2,000 immigrants
to provide for, and its'fnnds are about
. exhausted. "
GOLD-MINING IN GEORGIA.
Mr. A. W. Grady, of the Atlanta Con
stitution, who has done so much gocd
work in writing up the resources and
industries of Georgia, is now calling at
tention to the gold mines of that State
He concludes a descriptive letter from
About the future of Georgia gold
mining it is hard to set the limits. Al
ready the sifting of the sands of the
rivers for gold is an assured success.
Captain Noble has a dredging boat
which I have described before that lifts
tons or the river Dotcoms tnrougn a
vacuum pipe. The gravel is rich in gold
and is of course practically exhaustless.
Under the slate dips in the river beds,
the suction pipe will sometimes find a
nest of nuggets tnat will repay tne cost
of the boat. In the meantime the legiti
mate handling of the ore is profitable.
From this source I look for a heavy ad
dition to the gold yield.
At the depot in Gainesville i noticed
the Dlatform covered with machinery
awaiting shipment into the gold region.
I was told that over 300,000 pounds of
machinery was at the depot the day I
Dassed through. It is constantly arriv
ing and constantly being put in place.
Every mill of 20 stamps adds at least
$50 a day to the gold yield. There is eo
fear of exhausting the supply. The hills
are full of it and the hills are everlast
ing. Every branch that runs along the
road will show traces of gold, and "to
this day," said Mr. Robertson, "the poor
people get permission to pan out the
gravel in branches that have been
worked over nrty times, ana iney maise
good wages at it. Mr. A. G. Wimpy,
sitting with me on the piazza of his ele
gant home after a most excellent sup-
per, saia, i win live wj see uui uuuso
torn down and mines dug right where
it stands. There is a fine gold vein run
ning right under it. It will give way
in time to mines, i unaerstana mat
the erold belt extends throughout this
section of the State and that there are
counties that might yield indefinitely as
much as Lumpkin ever yields, while
Lumpkin's output might be quadrupled
and lost forever, ur. jjittie once saia 10
me that he believed that there was as
much gold in Georgia as there was in
California, ana that $io,uuu,ixw or goia
Dei annum might be taken out of the
State indefinitely before the paying ore
was exhausted. I should not De sur-
Drised if the next year did not see Geor
gia's cold vield pushed close to $1,000,-
000 and rapidly increased thereafter.
At any rate l shall look with interest
for news from Dahlonega that quaint
and hospitable old town, perched on a
mountain side as an eagle's nest where
the goodly citizens carry lanterns when
they walk abroad by dark, and where
the stores are all closed and the men
put on their best clothes when there is
a funeral where the clouds hang above
the housetops by day, and the outstand
ing peaks lift themselves among the
stars at night And I shall often think
of that strange war of man against
mountain. I hear, even now, the cease
less pulse of the mills, the sudden roar
of the torrent, the quickening ring of
machinery, and the pretty laugh and
prattle of miners, as the assault closes
in on the everlasting hills. I see their
great bodies gashed and pierced, their
verdure striped away, every artery laid
open to the touch, their substance back
ed away by piecemeal, the elixir stolen
from their veins, their very hearts rift
ed and torn. And I see the eager army
hastening into depths where silence has
reigned since men first found voice,
and with eager hands ritting the new
ly opened veins of the slow gathered
wealth of ages ! Ana all tor
"Gold! Gold! Gold! Go'd!
Bright and jellow hard an! cold."
NEWTON NORMAL SCHOOL.
Much interest is being shown in the
proceedings of Newton Normal School,
which openedWednesday, by an address
from Col. M. L. McCorkle, chairman of
the board of managers. lie was follow
ed by Superintendent English, who
congratulated his hearers on the suc
cess with which the school was meet
ing and the lively interest that was
manifested. Other congratulatory
speeches were made by Mayor Burk
head, Capt. Bill, Rev. Mr. Pressley, sup
erintendent of schools in Iredell, Dr.
Welbourn and Prof. Evans.
A roll of those in attendance showed
89 normal scholars, and a large num
ber of children in the primary depart
ment. There are teachers present from
counties as far east as Caswell and west
as McDowell, composing a highly intel
ligent body of teachers. On the follow
ing day there were other arrivals, ma
king the number in attendance consid
erably over one hundred, and the New
ton Enterprise remarks that all seem
inspired with a zeal that augurs well
for the success of the school.
It is pretty well settled in Kentucky
that J. Proctor Knott, of Duluth fame,
will retire from Congress and enter the
race for governor.
Free-trade leagues are being rapidly
organized in Iowa.
Gniteau Sends a Message to President
Arthur His Friends Have not Aban
WAsmnGTON, June 24. Guiteau has
sent the following message to lii s spir
itual aaviser, Kev. Mr. Hicks : "Go and
see Arthur and shake your fist in his
face; tell him I made him President by
my inspiration, and he mu3t eive me
an unconditional pardon, and if he does
not ioa Almighty blast him forever. I
tell you biother Hickd, I am God's man,
and God takes care of his own."
The Attorney General to-dav issued
instructions to the marshal of the dis
trict and warden of the mil to keeD
Guiteau in strict confinement till the
day set for his execution, and allow no
one except his spiritual adviser, his
physician and officers of the jail to com
municate with the Drisoner. The
friends of the condemned man still
Erofess hope for Guiteau. Reed says
edoes not despair and that he will
make another appeal to the President
at tne earnest opportunity.
ANOTHER IOWA TORNADO.
A Namber of Towns Wrecked and
Many Lives Lost.
Des Moines. Ia- June 24. A dis
patch just received by the Register
from Fort Dodge, reports the town of
Emmettsburg. the county seat' of Palo
Alto countv. aaueinff mown to Dieces
this morning by a tornado and that
over one nunarea people were Kiuea.
The Illinois Central and the Chicago &
Northwestern trains were blown from
The Milwaukee & St. Louts Railroad
was wrecked. There -is a . washout.
nPvth ot Forest City and it h reported
I f hof rVivaA a)i fAtnt mntA- tnwntt in friar.
that three or four more towns in that
vicinity; wertf blon to pieces. The
telegraph wires are all down north of
here -and it is impossible to get more
news at the present time. . t
Storm in Dakota .
-Yankton, Dakota, TJiine 24. A vio
lent wind storm passed pver in is piace
this mornlnz. doing- ereatr damage 10
property, but rw loss of life has thus far
Washington. - June 24.H-Soulh At
lantic and East Gulf-States i Occasion
al rain, nartlv cloud v we liber, station
arv fir lower; barometer. -aast to south
winds and; nearlytatropaiyterDjjra'
s ebllltated persons, and sufferers irom wasting
diseases such as consumption STOfula, kidney
nrrectlons, will be greatly benefitted by usln
Brown' Irqn Bitters. .
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Amendments to the Bill Reducing- In
ternal Revenue Taxation Still Under
Washington, June 24th. House.
Kelly, ot, Pennsylvania, chairman of
the committee on ways and means re
ported a concurrent resolution for final
adjournment of Congress at 12 o'clock
upon 10th of July. Adopted.
The morning hour having been dis
pensed with the House, at 11:45, went
into a committee of the whole on the
bill to reduce the internal revenue tax
ation, and the bill was read by sections.
Robeson, ot New Jersey, moved to
amend by striking from the first section
the clause repealing the tax on bank
Smith, of Illinois, advocated an
amendment which he offered to Robe
son's amendment, repealing the tax on
the capital of State and private banks,
and leaving it upon the capital of na
Holman, of Indiana, moved to amtnd
by striking therefrom all that relieves
banks of taxation.
Smith's amendment was lost. A vote
was then taken on Robeson's amend
ment and it was also rejected, 50 to 95.
This was one of the amendments
agreed to by the Republican caucus.
A question recurring upon Dolman's
amendment, which was so modified as
not to apply to bank checks, drafts, or
ders and vouchers, but simply to strike
out the clause repealing the tax on bank
capital and deposits. It was lost, 86 to
Randall, of Pennsylvania, offered an
amendment, providing that from and
after July 1st, 1883, all laws imposing
internal taxes on tobacco, snuff, eigars,
cheroots and cigarettes, shall be repeal
ed, as well as all laws which impose
limitatiorfbr restriction on the sale or
use of leaf tobacco by the producer.
Lost, 15 to 107.
Upsom, of Texas, offered an amend
ment repealing the tax on fermented
liquors and tobaccos. Lost.
Robeson offered a caucus amendment
striking out the clause restricting spe
cial license tax on dealers in distilled
spirits. Agreed to.
Wills, of Kentucky, offered an amend
ment, permitting any firm, individual
or corporation to withdraw from bond
alcohol or spirits containing alcohol in
specific quantities of not less than 350
gallons, without the payment of a tax,
for the sole purpose of use in industrial
Without action the committee rose
with the understanding that the bill
should come up on Monday as unfinish
ed business. Adjourned.
To the Kdi.or ot the Obseiver.
If there is any truth that reforms are
to be spread by dint of giving "line up
on line and precept upon precept," I
shall be justified in calling attention at
the beginning of another hot season to
some simple means by which the sani
tary condition of our city may be im
proved. It has been a source of surprise that
the earth closet reform has made such
comparatively slow progress. Until
now the system has been adopted
mainly by the better educated and
more intelligent classes. The masses
are slow to change their habits in any
respect The inconvenience, the wast
f ulness, the danger to the health of the
system, that prevail are dfeplorable, but
they have been so long accepted as a
necessary evil, that those who endure
them have come, by lonr habit, to dis
regard them, and look with indiffer
ence upon any plan for their avoidance.
The means for the application of the
reform are within the reach of the
poorest people, as all can without mon
ey provide themselves with a supply of
either coal ashes, road dust or cinders.
Use a tight box and see that the con
tents are entirely absorbed daily. If
treated in this way many persons will
eladly remove deposits without charge.
The benefits of tne use or tnese same
absorbents in the stables is hardly less
marked, and thus a great waste is con
verted into a valuable manure.
The disposal of the liquid waste of
the house and kitchen is an important
matter. A simple means by which
they may be made inoffensive is to
leach through a barrel filled with earth,
or if at a safe distance from the house,
a mound of earth would deodorize
them. The earth should be changed
frequently. Never under any circum
stances empty where they can filter
through the ground into the well.
All manner of nondescript refuse
mentioned should be removed daily
from near the dwelling Manure heaps
should not be left to ferment and send
of their exhalations into the dwelling.
The range of preventable diseases is
now known to be wide, and it should
be the first duty of man to prevent all
such diseases. The investigations of
sanitary authorities tends to show that
there has never been a case of typhoid
fever that has not been almost directly
caused by the ignorance or by the
criminal neglect of sdme person whose
duty it was to prevent it. Typhoid
fever has many names suggestive of its
origin. It is called "brain fever,"
"sewer fever," "cesspool fever," "foul
well fever," ''night soil fever," etc, and
it is never caused except by organic
poisoning arising from decaying organ
Upon every father must rest the res
ponsibility of the origin of every first
case in nis nousenoia, ana this is a res
ponsibility for which the community
should hold him strictly responsible.
We are taught not to cleave our child's
skull with an ax, and that if we do
death will surely result We are no
less absolutely taught that we should
not poison our child's blood with the
foul emanations of house drains, etc.
In these days when so much has been
published about the origin of diseases
or tms class, tnougn we may be ac
quitted of the charge of criminal intent
the severe charge of criminal neglect
must surely lie at our doors.
Our city fathers are making earnest
efforts to improve the sanitary condi
tion of the city, and every citizen
should aid them, first by removing at
once any source of infection to which
they may be liable, and second by re
porting to the proper officers any evil
that may come to tneir notice.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
JUNK 24, 1882
WmnseTOH Spirits Turpentine dull, al 421ta.
Rosin firm. 8156 for strained: 81.62M for srood
strained. Tar firm, at 82.80. Ciude Turpentine
steady, at 81.50 for bard; 82.75 for yellow-dip;
i. i o ior virgin.
Baltimore noon Flour quiet and unchanged ;
Howard street and Western super S3 25ffi$4.00:
extra 24250)85 60; family 85.75S87.0O: City
Hills, super 8.2t$4 00; extra 84.25S4.75;
Bio brands 87 25S7.87. Wheat Southern
nominal in the absence 01 receipts; Western high
er: Southern red 81.83S1.88: amber Sl.8&ft-
81.40; No. 1 Maryland 81-41 bid; No. 2 Western
winter red spot, S1.40S81.41. Corn Southern
firm Western steady; Southern white 930)95;
souwern yeuow bomb
Baltimore njgkt- - Oats, quiet and steady t
Southern 62S64: Western white 62Sfi4: mixed
8 1 S62 ; Pennsylvania 6 1 84. Provisions- firm
ana a inns nigner; mess pork, 8Zl.U0f2822.50.
hulk meats snouiaers ana ciear no sides, pack
ed lOVatclUyi. Bacon-shoulders llt4; clear rib
sides iVBi nams lomwio. jLara renned 18.
uonee urm; uo cargoes -crainary to iair 80-
914 - Sucrar-quiet; A soft 94fe. Whiskey-quiet,
at bi.iou.oi.ju. m roiguis auu.
U4LTX8Tt Firm; middling 1210; low. mid-
uung iiwcj gooa oraipary 1114c; net receipts
so; gross o, bib rock e,4H2: ex
ports coastwise 00; to ureal Britain 709;- to
-continent .-- to France - 1 to phajjnel
J.RH: moss 459:
12a; net receipts
mock o,&43:- exports . eot-
wis 857; sales 757; exports to Jreat
- Blltimohi 8teadr; mlddllns
12149. low mid.
dllng 11; good ordinary lOSfcc: net receipts
grww, f iuu. awn exports
eoastvlfe spinners ' f exports to Great
l,BrUVP,i -; to conuneiu .
i norirow -Gulet middlinn 12fae:. low mlddllna
.12C1. Sfood rrdUian . lltM net 4 receipt 178s
Smu W, .salts . Htock 8 850. exports to.
t .R'rttaIh t to France 1. . - f
. wn.MTNGTO!t Firm: middling 1 214 e: low mid
dling 11 6 loo; "good ordinary 107160; receipts I
. ; ro
-aiea ; stock 862: euorta
Great Britain : to
Philadelphia Firm ; middling 2Vas low
middling 12c; irood ordinary Ho: nwotnia mt
103.' KTOS8 103: sales Mrtrb iA-RtVl- .
com Great Britain ; to continent .
NEW YORK. BMWlntD St 1? Intnrtnr tncni arm
7.977: " recelDta from ninnfnHnnu -a aa? mn
In stent 5.292,944; total risible supply of cotton
for the world is 2,169,050, of which 1,191 ,750
Is Ainerlcan; against 2,890,440 and 1,170.620
respectively last year.
LlVJUtPOOZ, Noon FnalAr- mfiMffno nnlanla
6d; ndddling Orleans 7 l-18d; sales 10,000;
speculation and exports 2,000; receipt 9,200.
American 8.500. Uplands low middling clause:
June delivery 6 51-64d6 50 64d; June and July
6 51 64d6 50-64d, July and August "6 51-644-ff59.64d5
August and September 6 54 6wa-
6 53-64d: SeBtft mhP.r nr1 Onlwr RAtK-Adji?
October and November 6 33-64d; November and
jjcceuiwer D a i-04a; uecemoer and January .
x mures ami.
LlVJSKPCOT. K P. W RnlAa nf lmriian Mrttan
7.700 bales. Unlanris Ion mMriltno' r-lnnoA- June
delivery 6 4&64d; June and July 6 49-fl4d; July
ana August 6 49 64a; August and September
6 52-84d: Sentamhar nnri Ortntar H AX fij.fi- Oc
tober and November : November and
December ; December and January r Jan
uary and February . Futures closed
1 2 37 a. 00
1 142 44
1 1 4iffi.45
. . . ""i, lie icvciptq j
Futures closed steady; sales 52,000
November. t ....
Governments- eenerally unchanged
Four and a half per cents
Four per cents,
State bonds generally dal
8ub-treasury balances Gold,.
Stocks Strocg and higher:
Alabama Class A, 2 to 5
Alal lama Class A, small
Ala! lama Class B, 5's . . ..
Alabama- Class C. 4's.
Chicago and Northwestern
Chicago and Northwestern preferred,
Louisville and Nashville
Memphis and Charleston
Nashville and Chattanooga
New York Central
Rich mood and Allegheny .
Btchroond and Danville
Book Island .
South Carollaa Brown Consols,
waDasn, bu uouis a rHcnnc
Wabash, St Louis & FaclOc pref err'd
CITY COTTON MARKET.
Office of Ths Obskbvkr, I
Charlotte, June 25, 1882. 1
The market yesterday closed steady at the fol
Good Middling 12
8trictly middling...... u
auaaung. l i&fa
Strict low middling. lt
low miaaun? 1 1 8-1 e
Boorm cotton oQlVa
P. C. Shuford and wife, and others,
A M Powell, et al.
BY Virtue of an order of the Superior Court,
held lor the county of Catawba, bprlng Term,
notice Is hereby given that tbe undersigned. Refe
rees, will meet at the eo urt house. In Newton, on
TUESDAY, TAX 1st DAY OF AUGUST
next, to receive evidence and proofs of all debts
against the partnership desert oed tn the p.ead
logsinaald causes, to-wlt: Tate, Powell k Co.,
Clayweh. Powell ft Co.. Catawba Manufacturing
Company, Powell k Shuford and A. M PowelL
All creditors of eltber of said firms, will present
their claims to the undersigned at said time and
p:ace, witn proper proors thereof.
Also at said time and place we will proceed to
take, and state tbe accounts of the liabilities and
assets of said partnerships above named.
B J. BHIPP,
LOR more than half a century has grown steadl-
jl iy m reoute as a medicinal agent in a wide
range of Chronic diseases. Multitudes of women
can testify to Its unsurpassed efficacy In the re let
and cure of those ailments peculiar to their sex.
In Its varied and most distressing forms is cured
CHRONIC, BRONCHITIS, 8CB0F0LA.
CHRONIC DIARRHOEA AND DYSENTERY,
yield most rapidly, and permanent cures result
Bottled in Its natural state, direct from the
Bptlngs. which are beautirully located In Rock
bridge county, Va., and are open for the reception
ot visitors from June 1st to October 1st, each
rear; capacity. 1,000 guests.
For sale, wholesale and retail, by Dr J. H. Mo-
ADEIs and Dr. T. C. SMITH. Charlotte, N. C.
mar 12 ly
Notice of Seizure.
U. 8. INTERNAL REVENUE.
Collector's Office. 6th District North Carolina,
Statenvtile. N. C, June 23rd. 1882
O ElZED for vlo.atlun of
Internal Revenue Laws
O on June 10th. 1882:
1 barrel whiskey, owner Isaac Mayer Son.
1 barrel whisker and 1 barrel brandr. owner C
6 barrels whiskey and 2 barrels L randy, owner
w. a. uauey.
1 barrel brandy, owner w. c. Buxton,
Notice is h rebr t iven to the owners or claimants
of the above described (roperty to appear before
me at mr office In HatesvUle. and make claim
thereto before the explr uloa or thirty days, from
date nereor or me same win te r.jrre!tea to the
United Ftstes T- . Ct PRB,
H, B. bax, 1. uty. Collector.
Ft R JULY,
TIDDY & BROTHER.
- : PEaCHIS, OB1NQI3 and LEMONS, at
S. V M. EO WE L
" -' ; n v.:
17;,. ' '-" ' ' " v..."' "T ! .
OLD POINU COM FO &T;
" s . VIRGINIA, i
situated 1 00 rarda from roit Monfroe. Omn all
the reaiw Iqual to an hotel in the XJ, &. 8ur
roundlngs unsurpassed. Bathing, boaant, Bshlng
and driving specially attractive. Pr-nihenUra
resort t or twuthern people-: Tertna lest lor equal
accommodations than any resort tn tue eountry,
Climate free from klaiarla; and tor Insomnia truly
wonderful to Its soporiflo effect bend for circular
describing hyglente advantage etc. - -mayjaSm
HABBISOM PHOKBUJ, Proper.
WE 1-XVITi: . VKNT10iN
Which Is now full and complete.. We keep the best
etocK smoraces a ruu tine 01 rooas 01 an graaes, ana 01 various styles and oases bin Ti ZirCi JTl ,lu guarantee satisfaction to mi n.,;. u
Invite aU to give us a call and Batlsfy themselves of tbe truth of our assertions: ' adapted to the wants of both the city ud count?'3
Scm . JMlucritseiHca W
- - - - - i - - -
ff T A MONTH and board In your county' Men
3 f or ladles. Fleas ant business. Address
t W 'ZiRiT.TTO .V fHt
Box 81 , Philadelphia, Pa
' BENSON'S ;
CAPCINK POROUS PLASTER.
la rapid In rellevlne. aulck In eurine. Ydt Lime
Back, Rheumatism, Kidney 'Affections, aifd a ah as
and pains generally, It Is the unrivalled remedy.
' V-Wf JWMIMMBJHCIt ouu uiuii; Jl
the best medicines known are here combined into
a medicine of 8ucti varied Dowers as to make it
the greatest Blood Purifier and the
lent Health and Strength ltHtorcr
Cures Complaints of Women and diseases of the
Stomach. Bowels. Lanes. Liver unrt K iri
is entirely different from Bitters. Glneer Fssenaea
and other Tonics, as it never Intoxicates, 5Cc and
SI blzes. Large saving buying 81 size.
HISCOX 4 CO., New York.
GEORGE PACE & CO.
- Mannxbcttircrs of
.Patent ratable Circular
Also BtitieBirv sal FartiUa
S a. SCHROEDEB ST.,
Grist and Flour ML
j . Water Wheels, Wood Working
send for Catalogue.
fl")fl PEB WEEK can be made In nv lrmnlltr
4QU Something entirely new for agents. $5 out-
1NGRAHAM A CO., Boston, Mass
FRESH MINERAL WATER
Both Foreign and Domestic,
Just Received, at
Dr. J.H.MeAdens Drug Store
From Saratoga 8prmgs, N. Y. A new water ro
se naming ine imported vichy. Becomm ended
as an antacid; cures dyspepsia, aids diges
tion, is a powerful tonic and strong
Halhorn Natural Mineral Water,
Recommended very highly as a cathartic and al
terative and tn all forms of dyspepsia.
g CASES CONGRESS WATER,
1 0 CASES BOCK BRIDGE ALUM,
1 A CASES BUFFALO LITHIA.
And a full supply of
Huoyaili Janos Waters.
THE GREAT EUROPEAN NOVELTY !
THE BEST NATURAL APERIENT.
IS k CATHARTIC:
Doe 7 A wine glass full before breakfast
The Lancet "Hunyudl Janoa. Baron Lleblsaf
firms that Its richness In aperient salts surpasses
that of all other known waters."
The British Medical Journal "Hunyadl Janoa.
The most agreeable, safest, and most efficacious
Prof. Virchou, Berlin. "Invariably good and
prompt success; most valuable."
Pro. Bamberger, Vienna "I have prescribed
these writers with remarkable 81100088."
Pro. Bccmtoni, Wurazburg. I prescribe none
Pro. Lander Brunton. Jf. Z., F. R. M., London.
"More pleasant than its rivals, and surpasses
them In efficacy."
Prof. Atken, M. D., F. R. 8., Royal Military Hos
pital, Netley." Preferred to Pullna and Vried
richshalL" JOHN H. McADEN,
Importing and Dispensing Pharmacist
North TryonSt, - CHARLOTTE. N. C.
DON'T GO TO SARATOGA
When you can get water just as fresh and spark
ling as when It flows from the spring at Saratoga.
We receive this water tn large block tin reservoirs
which we return as soon as emptied to be refilled
again every week. 3- H. MoADEN,
Druggist and Chemist
Prescriptions carefully prepared by experienced
and competent druggists, day or night
WE OFFER FQR SALE ON FAVORABLE TEBM
FORMERLY USED BY THE HOCK
ISLAND MAN'Fa COMPANY.
Call on or address
UemoaratcQpy, j;;.; -izziiii& :
A II" dellnguent tax payers are hereby -Btfffledi
'A tor the last time, that they must eaje apand .
s stt for their axea..-I have beenf a Indulgent
and forbearing as any one wa'd ei J10
ISd rgtvefal "notice how that alIeU"??ft
remnuW unpaid t the end of tfca next 8 days,
will becoUected nydtotramt;- CouRJ5l w
your taxes. . . - JiV. AMAAHsherUL
Jun23dltwtf- snerin. .
TO -OUR STOCK OF-
SPRING AND SUMMER TRADE,
Goods made, will sell them nt the lowest noihi
WE HAVE STOPPED SELLING
bUUH ASTQNISHINm VI hAbD.nPft
1 f II
- Tha' the Pub:ic cannot Perceive tbe Difference. A beautiful stock of
WHOL1SALK AND RETAIL DEALER
ALL KINDS OF
A FULL LINE OF
PARLOR nnd rrtlMBiro sf ikj
IH8 of all kinds on hand. No. R West
xrauo Bureet, ooarioite, ori!i Carolina.
. Statesville, 1ST. C,
ON TBE MOST FAVORABLE TERMS AND IN COMPETITION WITH AViY
JOBBERS IN THE COUNTRY. THEV WILE, BE GLAD TO
marl H ly
(THE BEST THREAD
k MM Flili Spool Cottoi
Awarded all the Honors at the
h T Atlanta
International Cotton Exposition, 1881,
"THE BEST THREAD for
MA CHINE and HAND SEWING!1
Two Gold Medals and the Grand Prize.
For Sale to the Trade ly
BAR AND BILLIARD ROOM,
EVER IN CHARLOTTE
Has Just been opened next door below the Central
Hotel Building, on Tryon street, where the purest
WOOES and LIQUORS can always be found.
KENDRICK & BIX BY
mayl 9 tf
HUGH W. HARRIS,
ATTOBKEY AT LAW: '
I w.ww. i w
may2 df w tf
Richard A. Spriugs,
' FonuerJy of Charlotte, N.C.X
ATTOEiTET. & COJJIfSELLOB at XA,
If. XT Nawau Street, Ww Yrk.
An eoreapondeiKie wui feoeiyepronjp attenOon
Bynum. ex Judge
' aprld 6m i
ll limTftl ir..5'22rfciTTrprraii
MMUiuvom it ivaevemhi
m air riiia iw rau ruuvot vy r jitiimrtm
itTWtfwuti.- audi unia Sr.".".:
HON. THOS. Agent. no---"."'
" -i- a'. JHOB '.'" lot fcrrtiw,"fu-
hmpib. loc piuy. efffDMr"rory U b-
log npHuj aasiRD-xjj
20 Hcrth eevenJa
TBE MOST ELEGANT
r,. " - "
AT COST, BUT OFFER GOODS AT
TO THE TRADE.
& Go., Charlotte, N. C.
" w w
-i si t- a h si n
i : : :
a : m
Timln Ro l'
Connects at Salisbury with B. A D. B. R. from all
points North and South and from Raleigh. Pu
"n" iwiw uiuviu. voi . vu. ,
vation ears tun over the mountain both wars d
tmaan Vfanw'm mm 'Wrm anrlOM. affording
with train of E. Tenn.. Va. 4 Ga. a'B for Morris
rrencn nniaa over, tvuuecu ( Vr " r'ji.
town and points South-West : ,
ConneoUAt Warm Springs with ltT Va. 4 G B it
Pullman eieepers from Henryi to Greensboro
and Sleeping Cars from Henry's td Charleston.
O. Connects at StatesUle with A.;T. 4 O.
slon of tbe C., G 4 A. B. a and at Salisbury w"n
B. 4 D. It B. fora'I points North and South.
cn sale arSansbmr. Statesvllle, Asheyllle and Ue
"uui oiuii wwi principsreiues. n
points North and South.
Indltor, Gs r. of P. igenf.
- CUDormi BrirTiSi-,,K"
OH A R L O T T 13
uenry a. vonnects at B.atesvuiB"wii.u