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0 / 75
u tiAititrmjj, JN C WEUNMS DAY, JUNE 16, 1886
KM III AND OET
i!if J9 v)a
FOR THE !
- : -. v -'"v : .a .
. - '. .... .
N ext -r Te n - Days,
-t WILL OBTKB -;
Liiif s, Doilies,
tlNEWt 9HIITTNR9, COTTON
Wt lOW VA8IN63, ' MAH
SKILLKfe . QUILTS. HONEY COMB
T. 1. SEIGLE.
FIGURED LAWNS: i
" At 3 oenta per yard. " ' . .J'
CREAM CRINKLED SEERSUCKERS
' ' m:nA .QanrtmAiit nf ORIENTAL FLOUNCING3 and.
LACES in all Widths; Remember onr
sola aod Umbrvllaa. - 5 f,. - , 'A, - ,i '
t": y ' auocEsaoRS to Alexander a Harris.
THE 0. IC.
ICE CREAM : SALOON-
Opened for thaBeasqnV Ice Oieam and
partiee on 8bort ootice :
-Fresh '-'Bead, Calces
t..U -.C .hAiM lot of r Potted Meats, Ca nned ; Fruits, Pickles,
CrakersV&c. Also, Imported and Domestic Confectionery. "
, - , Sijccessor to Mayer & Boss. - - r
CATAW O 4. CO.,- It, C -
- W Inatlr eelebrated waterjM plaeeI now
Mn f or the accomuiod&ttoa 3t ttie puo.jc. r- M
ew BuUdlnS Sivebeea erected, aedtne rooms
- - bmnSSid wdwlumtehed wttk new tur-
: TM management prorjvtM the bf !
powJble, anu tbe table will be ouptUed wlU
- besttbiitUteinari-ett-l-ords-" ' - T , .
THE MEDICAL PROPERTIES: OF
' ;; THE WATERS UNRIVALED 7
a-?' ftS5bfc..iiir -Healthier
Location not to be lound. , ul I
u-if nw. nt Warm SalDhur,- anil Turkish
HatAlfrYaporand Medicated Bth8, wheu
Wwimiita-LiftlllteDt at flwtclaM Wa-
: terlnx Placee.--
B. X WADDELL viifjs. . -'
in C. B
First Nalioi'al: Bask WMn
South Trjoa Stjset," Charlotte, Nva
DXALXR3 IN , ,.
imXWms k UCE SHOES,
Gents' Fine Hand-M4e Md Maebtae Sewed : ,
boots) button and lace bals,
r - BOTH' AIVD YOUTHS' YxK
FINK BOOTS ANB SHOES OP ALL GRADK3
. r GENTS' FINE
Silk Soft 'and Stiff ' Hats,
TRUNKS, J " ,
V:--, VAUSlSaiid .
; GRIPS CKS,
DJSiMf 4ii KJNDS
- i BHOJ BLACglNe 4NO BRUSHES. ' " .
alma Polish for Ladies', fine bhoes.
Stock always kept lull and
up to the demand.
ORDERS BY MAIL OB EXERES3 PROMPTLY
ATTENDED TO. - '
White Goods and Embroideries, Pra-,,
Water Ices furnished to familea ,ani
and - Pfes Daily.
CLEVELAND MINERAL SPRINGS
lye nqw o, eq tor the -ceptj -i of visitors.
Are 64 miles west of Charlotte, 3 miles trom Shel
k. k r. nrtonirlmile Irom I'-arollna Central
-hve a new depot has been erected and
beautlftiuy ftalsned for the beneat ol
Plenty of Ue secured for the season,
AND HOT BiTHS.
v A good string band has been employed for lie
TbetnMe will be furnished with the very tost
ti mftTift. ftfTnrtdfL i- v . - r '
EacKs!litet tie Springs' station on the ar-
r!"i ot e-"- if--n.
rl f 1. iiL ..uar J' -
TI1E GBAND OLD MAH'S MAW
IFI28TO TO . n 18 COW-: - J
Shall Ireland . be Gorerned br
Coercion, or Shall She be il
r lowed to Manage Her Own Af
, fair The Great Question of
the Ilour. -7 - x- ', -
London, June ' 13. Gladstone has
issued the following manifesto: 1 '
" To the electors of v Midlothian
Gentlemen: In consequence of the
defeat of the bill for the better gov-
era men t or Ireland, the . ministry ad
y ised and Her Majesty was 1 pleased
to sanction the dissolution of .Parlia
ment, for the decision by the nation
of the gravest and likewise ,the sim
plest issue that has been submitted to
it for half a century.- It is only a
sense of the gravity of - this issue
which induces me, at a period of life
when-nature cries aloud for repose,
to seek, after sitting in thirteen Par
liaments, a seat in a fourteenth, and
with this view to solicit ,-f or the fifth
time the honor of your confidence.
At the last election I endeavored
in my addresses and. speeches to im
press upon you the fact that a great
crisis has arrived in the affairs of
Ireland- Weak as the late govern
ment was" x for ordinary purposes, it
had great advantages for ;: dealing
with that " crisis. ; A comprehensive
measure proceeding from that gov
ernment would have received, warm
and extensive support from within
the Liberal party and would proba
bly have closed the Irish controver
sy within the present session, and
have left the Parliament of 1885 free
to prosecute the now stagnant work
of ordinary legislation, with the mul
titude of - questions it includes. ' My
earnest hope was to support the last
cabinet in such a course of policy.
, - On the 86th of last January the op
posite policy of coercion was declared
to have been the choice of the govs,
eminent, the Earl of Carnarvon alone
refusing to share in it;': The Irish
question was thus placed in the fore
ground, to the exclusion of ;: every
other. - The ? hour, as all felt, ; was
come, and the only "point "remaining
to determine : was the " manner in
which it. was to be dealt with. . in
my judgment, the proposal Of coer v
cion was not justified by the facts,
and was doomed to certain and dis
graceful , failure. Some method of
governing Ireland, other than coer
cion ought, as I thought, to be sought
for and to be found. Therefore, I
viewed with regret the fall of the
late cabinet, and when summoned by
Hr Majesty to form a new, one, I
undertook it on the basis of an anti
coercion policy, with -the fullest ex j
planations to those whose aid I had
sought, as colleague, when J propos
ed to examine whether it might not i
be possible to grant Ireland a domes
tic legislature,and maintain the hon
or and consolidate the unity -of the
empire. " A government was formed
and the work wag at ; once put in
hand: ':--fiy:J'r; -v .:;'t;--
You will now, gentleman, under
stand how and why it is that the aN
fairs jotlreland, and not for the first
time, have thrust-aside" every.; other
subject and adjourned our hopes of
useful j and progressive , legislation,
As a question of the first . necessities
of social order,' it forces itself into the
van. The iate cabinet,; though right
in givjng it that place, "were as we
though t," wrong? in their manner of
treating it.- It was an absolute duty,
-on taking the government, it we did
n6t adopt their methods . to : propose,
another,;--Thus, gentlemen,, is it that
this great' and simple issue has corne
upon you and demands y oyr decsin.
Will votf covern Ireland by coercion
or wifi you let Ireland manage ber
- To debate in this address this and
that detail of the lately defeated bill
would only be td disguise tnis issue.
and would be as futile to discuss the
bottine. stumbling, ever-shilting ana
ever vanishing projects of an inter
mediate Class wnipn nae pr outseuw
from r seceding ; Liberals. r There are
two clear, . poeiuve ana iniv"Km
plans before the world, r There is the
plan of the government and there is
the plan" of Lord Salisbury. Our plan
is - that " Ireland ehouldf under woll
considered conditions, transact her
own affairs His1 plan'is to ask" Par
liamoqt to renew.represeive laws and
enforce them resolutely ; ior twenty
vears. . bv the end of which -.time, ne
Asorrrafl us that Ireland wilt be fit to
RfineDt -anv eovernment in the way
or local covernmens. on wo reueai ml
the coercion laws, you may : wish to
eive her. " . : . ' ; '
, 1 leave " this rory project to speaa:
fhr itself, in its unadorned simplicity,
and I turn to the -proposed policy of
the government. Our opponents, gen-'
tlemen, whether .lories, or Beceueru,
hAve assumed the name ot U monists.
I deny them the title to it. -jn intent
tion, maeea, we are tw umouigw
alike j but the Union they refuse to
modify is m its present snape a paper
union, obtained bv force and fraud."
and never sanctioned or accepted by
the If wh nation, xney are not unions
iats.- hut naner unionists, we nave
Irrh union DetweenJLtreas xsrivaiu iiu
1. - t-:.; J
Ireland now than we had under' the
oAt.t.lnrrtent of 1782. I
r. Enfranchised Ireland asKs through
htw lawful reoresentatives tor a re
vival off her domestic" legislature-
not on the face oru -an innoyawng,
Knt. n restorative Drooosal. she urees
with truth that the centralization or
Parliament has been a division ot the
rwSbnle. but he recoemzea the fact
that union, lawlessly as "it was ob
tained, cannot " and ought not to be
repealed. ' She is pontpnf to receive
her legislature m a iorm uivesveu m
nreroatives wiiiuu uijkuh iiavo iiu-
Paired ' her v imperial interests, ana
1782 to secure to her regular control
or her own, anaira one nas uuu re-
nellod 'but has welcomea," tne stipu
latioDS for the protection of ; the
minority. iTouch provisions; we
have irtven. and shall give,; careful
hftftd: But I trust Scotland will con
demn - the: attempts f so singularly
made to imnart into the controversy
the venomous element of religious
bigotry.; Let- her taker warning by
the deplorable " riotg in Belfast, and
other nlacea in the north. '
, Amonz the benefits, ; gentlemen- I
anticipate from your acceptance of
our policy are these: The consolida
tion of the united empire and a great
addition to its strength ; the stoppage
of the heavy, constant ana aemorai
izins wast of the public treasure r the
nhfttpipnt and eradual extinction of
ignoble feuds in Ireland, and that de
veloDment of her resources whicb
experience shows" to be ; a natural
consequence of free arid orderly- gov
ernment : the " redemption - 'of the
honor of Great : Britain from the
et'T-.v- f artersed .. upon . her ehaost
from time immemorial in respect to
Ireland -by toe ,x judgment of the
wnoie civilized world ;;and,"i lastly,
the restoration orS Parliam An t tn? itjs
dignity and efficiency, and the regu
lar prgrtJBs oi me. business of , the
. . Well, gentlemen,' the first question
I now put to yoa is, how shall Ireland
pe governed? There is another ques
tion behind it -and involved - in sit
How are England and Scotland tq be
governed? " You know how, for, the
lass six years .especially, the-affairs
ul fiogiana ana sttotiand have been
impeded, and your .imperial Par Ha
ment discredited and disabled, j Alt
this happened while the Nationalists
were but a small minority of : the
insh members, without support from
so much as a handful of members
not Irish. Now they approach nine
ty, and are entitled to say," "We are
spaakmg the views of the Irish ta-
tion. V , - ' v
It is impossible to deal with this
subject by half measures. .They are
sirong in tneir numoers, strong in
British support, which brought 13
members to vote for their country
strongest of all in the sense of being
right. . ' - -
'.v But, gentlemen, we have done our
part; the rest remains for you. Elec
tors of ; the country.? may you -be
enabled to see through and cast away
all delusion, refuse eviland choose
I have the honor to be, ; gentlemen
youc f jithful and jgrateful servant,''
- - W. E. Gladstones v
: How -j Cnrf ew . was WrKten.s
Brooklyn Magazine. ' ' " ' t
3 Of the hundreds of residents of the1
city of San-Antoniay Texas, only; a
few who frequently meet a tall, slen
der lad yvwith raven brown eyes and
hair, and . with a singular attractive
ness in her face,"" know . that sheis
Mrs. Rose Hartwick Thorpe, whose
famous - poem, ' Curfew M ust Not
Ring To-night," has given her a rep
utation in both hemispheres. How,
at the age of sixteen, the young coun
try girl was ' led ; to write the poem.
now so widely -known, is thus nar
rated, as furnished by her personally
for' this publication! "The poem was
suggested to me by the reading of a
story, 'Love : and Loyalty,' in Apfil
1867. 1 was then a plain country
girl, not yet seventeen, residing with
my parents at Litchfield- Michigab,
and under the pretext of working ojit
mathematical ' : proDlems- with njy
arithmetic before me. -' I wrote the
poem roughly on - my slate. I wba
forced to carry on my literary work
under these; difficulties becauoe of tiie
opinion of my parents that my-time
could be better employed than in 'idle
dreams and useless rhymes.' I wrote
the first eopy on my Blate between 4
and 6 o'clock ia the afternoon, but
"much time has since - been spent in
correcting and revising it. I had ho
thought that I would ever be able to
write anything wortnys or-notice.
The poem was first published Jn the.
Detroit Commercial Aavertiser m the
fall of 1870. - The editor upon receipt
of my manuscript at once wrote
me a lengthy letter of congratulation
and praise, in which he predicted the
popularity for the verses which they
nave since received. I had no liter-; -aryjriends,
n.ot - even a literary ac
quaintance at that time, and did not
jnow the simplest requirements for
preparing my manuscript for publication-''
The poem at once attracted
popular attention, and bestowed upon
its young author a reputation which
each" succeeding -;year, nas,eniar-gea,
i 111 1 2. 1 I i M
innumerable . forms .and different
books and collections., laud has been
translated into the . Srench, German
and other : languages. -: the poem has
never brought its author any nnan
oial remuneration, as is too often the
case. 'It raised me," writes -Mrs.
Thorpe, ' from a shy,; obscure coun
try girl into puDiic notice, ana Dnngs
to my side yearly hosts of new and
delightful friends.- Wherever go
my: friends are there oeiore nie.
the poem," which I gave to the public
wih no 'right .reserved,while it has
made a-iortune tor others: ana arop-
ped golden coins in other pockets,
has reserved for its author admiring
friends.1'. Mrs., Thorpe spends her
summers in her native : climate or
Michigan, where she yearly recuperr
ate8 from the exiectsot a lexaa win
ter. 'The author : thirty : years of
age, is happily : married: and is en y
ablea to : quieuy : enjoy r tne reepe
and love or her neighbors and, friends
while her literary admirersvare
TonSehieiss Uenies thatlKlnff
, ,. - XHrtwif,Was Insane, . : ' :.
MTTTnoH.'June 15.Dr YonScbleiss'
who was . formerly King lAiawig s
nhvsioian. denies that the king was
insane, tie maintains mas uuuwig
was eccentric only. -1 he aoctor
adds that though he - disagreed with
the official report of the examining
board of physicians declaring .the
king insane etui ne lew compenea w
keep his views to himself. ;tF9r,"
says he, "if I had publishod the fetate-
court doctors I should have -shared
the fate of certain other persons, and
been at least, consigneu to pi iouu
As to the king's condition, myropins
Trtn is based on mv ; experience as-his
)hysician smce- his birth. . My coi
eague, Dr.'Gente, agrees with me.
Snii to jteeoveran lAIIeKed JShort-
Nkw York. June 14 In the Unit
ed States District court the trial was
. . . . , . 1
oegun toaay 01 tne euisorovigut uj
the ' government ? against l- General
iFhoinasv Jordan, I who : wag captam
and Quartermaster la the army aur
lne lue Jaexicau war. ' unu - rriaiucu
his commission until May, 1861, when
he resigned and enterea the tomea-
erate army.J It is ciaimeu tnat nis
accounts auring tne. Mexican war
showed a shortage of 117.882,- and it
is souerht to recover the amount witn
interest. The defense is a denial of
the existence of the shortage. Ihe
case is ptill pn.- " , , . ' "
All the Rage,
Rambler.- ' :-"??:: ?::; ::v:;'- !-
Wbat d'ye thing of me new spring
trousers, old chappier ' . '
TTm: well-the stwme is nretty iouu.
To ba candid, deah boy," I think they
orA waa! stwikiner. -i.y-i--
mio vou. - weally? That's all the
wage now. These are stwiking times,
. They Have Done the Work.
Petersburg Ta,r Indei-AppeaL - ' ;
The internal revenue ofiiofcrs, now
nailed the 'blue bottles."; have Oone
thn w.-irlf iri North Carolina- that is,-
they have killed outright the Ibosur-
bon uemocrauc pariy mwvcijr wuu-
ty where they have operatea. s ,
MORE ABOUT T1IE
No Expectation That It Will Pass
- How the North Carolina Dele
: . Cation Will Tote Mr. Reid to
7 Accompany Mr. Breckcnrldse.to
. the Salem'Commeneement. -
Correspondence of Ihk Observes, ' -l, . -
Washington, June 14. The tariff
bill will not be taken up until cons
sideration of all the important ap
propriation - bills is concluded. The
legislative, s executive ' and - judicial
and naval bills will probably.be con
eluded this week..,. After the sundry
civil has been "passed. Mr. Morrison
will call up the tariff measure. " I get
this information from the same re
liable source., a friend of the chair-
manor the .ways and means com
mittee,, who gave me the programme
of the committee weeks1 ahead of the
ordiuary channels. - There is no ex
pectation that the bill wiU pass, "and
no intention at this session to put" it
on its passage.' r ' - -' ' -
Since writing the. above I ' learn
that Mr. Morrison says that he will
ask for a vote on Thursday on con
sideration of the bill. The Democrats
on the Sorth Carolina delegation will
vote as a unit in favor of .considera
tion, and as far as known,- will in the
same manner support the measure on
its passage. - " . - ' ,
The Speaker, says this morning
that the bill will be taken up Thurs
day.-- y : y . : : '- ' "
Judge Bennett endeavored to "ob-
tain the floor by unanimous consent
today to make a short speech against
the merits of a bill incorporating- the
Young Women's ; Christian Home.
Objection was made, ; and the vote
was proceeded with. It had been
ordered at the previous session de
voted to "District ' business. At a
ater stage in the proceedings 1 the
dge secured the floor and delivered
an argument against the bilL He read
extracts from the message of Presir
dent Gmnt. Judge Bennett objected
to . the principle . involved in the
measure of an unjust incident of fe.x-
ation. Mr. Hemphill replied in beV
half of ; thej District committed and
the friends of the measure. . The bill
passed by a vote of 107 ayes to 7 n6es;
MrReid was paired with Mr. Rice
against the oleomargarine bilLv -He
will be paired on the tariff bill ' in its
f avort as will .Mr. Rreckinridge.r 1
Mr. Reid . will, accompany Mr. ;W.
0. ' P; Dreckioridge to Salem " on
Tuesday night. ' Senator Vance ex
pected to be of the pirtyj , but was
detained here. : . . . t
Mr. E. T. Pemberton, of. Fayette
ville, and" Miss Pennington, of the
same place are in the "city. . ; k ,
Frank Coxe and, family are stop
ping here. w.-:- . : ' i-ij
"A-'party fro'a Anderson, S, C, are
nthe city, Miss Reed is one of the
number., . '! :' t ; Y.IM
Mr, .: Iteid offered a resolution for
night session on the 25th for business
from the comfnittee on printing, and
a report from the same committee
concerning the publication, of a "doc
ument. " ' - ' ' " H.
PLUCK IW PETTICOATS.
A Veritable Texas Heroine, wno
Comes to Grief" at last. ,
Just now Bettia Travis is the talk
of Texas. The frontiers of that State
have, produced many ' women : of
dauntless courage, hut Bettie in her
wav has surnassed them alL'
4 . This girl is a beautuui Dionae,sym-
metrical as "the Greek Slave,"charg-
ed'to her finger tipsy with electricity.
and as wild and fearless as an Afua-
In some unexplained way Bettie
got into trouble in Hunt county, and
the minions or tne law maae an at-
temDC to arrest her. She; stood her
ground with a six shooter, and: kept
the omcers at a sate aistanca- untu
ehe succeeded in effecting her escape.
She sought a home with her relations
near ; Bairdsto wn, - but they provea
aUarrel8ome. and she found it neces-
sarry to araw, ; a piBwv.. huu unve
them into the next county ; jb or tnis
a constable tried" to arrest . her,- but
she got the drop on 14m with a Win-
aneBter nuo ttuu uucu two uu w van-,
. rill- 1 1 . . n waw.. .
.... . - . -
cures new; , xue inguopiiiw)ii uuuji
ser was next beard ot in tno inaian
Territory. There she was charged
with violating the revenue laws, ana
a determined eSort was made-to Vse
cure her capture. -Miss Bettie was
equal to the emergency. . She donned
r. nn'n onir. tf artrtOT-al nnrl a rmi n cr
herself with a double barrelled shot
gun and a revolverrterrorized all the
ofBcers and settlers until she made
her way to Re 1. River, "r The ferry
man declmea to carry, ner over witn.
out nay. but the girl" took aim at his
head and persuaded him to land her
on the other side. -. .
Such careers are generally as brief
as they are brilliant. A deputy sher,
iff finally captured-poor Bettie Travis
near Irans. ne found tne girl roam -ing
the woods like a vertableiOphelip j
bahbling uumteliigible nonsense, ana
adorning herself with wreaths of wild
flowers. .'- Fortunately the deputy had
sense enoueh to see that he was deal
ing with a lunatic Instead of a des.
peraao. .tie treated my prisoner
kindly, and: turned her. over to the
State lunatic asylum. , "Texas now
feels a sense of relief. For . a long
time it has been a question whether
Bettie . would take : Texas or Texas
wouid.take nym,-Ymm. 1
- High tlodIn'.ifew'jerseyaJV
; Sahdy Hook, N.: J.I June 15. At 9
o'clock this morning, the wind was
blowing from . the "northeast at the
rate of- sixteen miles an hour, and the
weather was Cloudy and hazy. Outs,
eide the; Hook the swell .is pretty
regular, and . not very high. , The
prospects are good for the race -be
tween me Dig sioops, JTuribau, , Jrxia-
cilla and Atlantic, and as the" tide
will serve the yachts both ways, the
race will probably be sailed .in quick
time, -Unless ; the I wind;, shouli go
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bit Infallible remedy. Give Eroress and Post Offioe.
; X. coBai yoa notnin zor a tnai, ami i win cure jo
a U. w, injui, in rnui ok) xivw 1
; "CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH."
The Original and Only Genuine. ,
: Sife maalwAvK Relt&lile. ' Bewue of wortnleaa Initatloaa .
In4ipeoitile to LADIES. Ask your Urncclat I
. "Vtttcneetero LRgtUK" ua au bo otoer, or incMie c
. Jsuuups) to s -for panleulara m letur by retun mall. -.
NAME PAPER. C'h!eatcr Chemical Co-
1 " 't ..S 8 Mttdliioii Square, I'nUadavTP.
Bald by Drnnclot everywhere Ask for "Cklehea. .
isn- pennyroyal ruis.
Take ao other.
i . jaiuuuanu -j.
' I am an old man. For 38 years I suffered with
mcers on my nent lee as tne resait 01 nypnoia
fever. - Amputation was suggested as the only
means of preserving life. The doctors could do
nothlna lor me. and . thouaht I must die. For 8
years I never bad a shoe on. Swift's Specific has
made a permanent cure-and added ten years to my
me. i : . ..-....t wm. a. akkd, mm ml, wa.
I have taken Swift's Specific, for blood poison,
contracted at a- medical oolleee at a dissection.
while I was a medical studentv : I am grateful to
say that It gave ine a speedy and thorough cure
after my parents had spent hundreds of dollars for
treatment . !
. . . Auetosrrra Wkhdkl, if. IX, Newark, N. J.
. . .... -. ...
My wife from early girlhood has been suffering
from rheumatism. she has tried many remedies,
and I must frankly say has derived more benefit
from Swift's Specific than from all the others, after
long ana laiuiTui trial. -
-i r .-. .. . Hbv. James Ii. FrBBOS, OzfordrGa.
' Swift's Specific Is entirely vegetable. Treatise on
Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. - "
. Thk Swift Spscitic Co., Drawer S, Atlanta.Ga,,
Or laa w. 23Q bt... h. i. . ; - i
Alwavs Sale and always snre.
': ,"PiHs(no!fhij)and Ladies' Dvspppsia YxUsipnce
, Cf.niti oy man. , uuu iituu vu.
mayl9deodwIy. , - - . .
PUBE LARD, '8TAU B AHI
' : Is for sale by the following' .
b.?HiLKBfct;v-'v.X Haws Toro,.
i. l. Davis, ' ": - B. Durham,
L. Aw UmKMHRrMKB, '- ,H. a lBWlS. ; i
B.B. JIiBXAKDBB CO.,W.J. KKIDAT
Johh Caubb i C Scott. - - -
B. D. Mctrnrsis, tt ? a. m. mowklu
fc. J. WaTjKkb Sc. Co,"
Whekbs & EUSSBIJ.
DOLS tc 6CHUOEDKK,
' Svery' package bears Out Sed Trade Mark, and i
It guaraLttea aDsoiaieiy pure.
v - . G.CAS5ARD & SON.
' ... ;: . ' : . .... ; . Baltimore, Ud.
m m m m m n n
. . " Ready to be spent,'when i i j. ' - "
W E ADVERTIS E BARGAINS.
r, . . - . 7. Z 71 S
- ' .WE ARE SURE TO TOUCH. " ' . "
THE PEOPLES' POCKETS. I
, 1 .... j - 1 . . 1. .
11 ir : GingHam
. each, i
Each Pattern contains 11 yards, none
. WE ; WILL ' SELL' THIS , WEEIL
A 4si Bleached a Domestic at; 8 cents per
yard, equal to any sold at'10 cents pe ryard.
Tl irdTS Pieces of the well known Pacific
X I.Vti tJr ' ; Tlortrn of Q
, 28 cents per yard for
French Satteens worth
iRflhflh jas Nuns
- "'vjV '
They are 3& in. and: 40 in.
j ' ' '
CHARLOTTE, N; C. :
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED AND
OFFERS TO" THE
lesale s Retail Trade
FIVE TONS !
PURE LINSEED OIL;-
A Large Stock of
Colors, Tarnishes, Etc.-
ONE CAR LOAD
ALL AT CLOSE PRIOES,
J; H. MoADEN J
- - - ty
Dress , Patterns for 98c
worth less than 121 cents per yard.
nnn 4- ciJ nnii nnml1
. handsome. .
, our .entire v stock; ol
Veiling, Canvass and
and are all Vo6Lf
YARD OP --
-i ." J . ! I
' if A i .... 7
PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO" -
BEST : : QUALITY.
, Get them at
" . ' rt I
Free ddiyeiy., , Telephone
CnAHLOTTC, N. CL,
, , crrr tbadx. , ' v
wagon In such quantities as desired, from 6 Donnda
np. at the rmlfrom tate price of 60 ot nts perhun
dred pounds. TlKjee holding weekly ticket! ot a
higher price can exchange them at their option
wlui our ticket agents at the City Drag Stores for
the lower nrteed tickou. wam i mniuht..
ing and offering to the trade at low rates, a super- -
vi ,tuoivj vi pure cryauu ice maae I rum JieoaieD-
burg spring water thoroughly filtered.
, , ; i;. Mr . W,.DAVIS,8apt. ,
" v SHIPPING PRICES.' 2 '
Car Load of 10 tons, C :. ' S60pertoa
From 6 to 10 tons, ( , , ; 6 00 pec km . -Irom
1 to 6 touv. - ' - - 100 pwr ton
600 to 1,006 pounds. ? - 60eperloro
100 to- 600 pourKte.t -. . t ,ti &perl Uos
We are now psing the eelebratsd Emit luiar,
tnrongbwhleh all the water is passed beiure frees
Ing, and the trade mar rely upon all lee ssanuiae
tured by as being ss pare as It Is poJbls to 'ma -It.
Orders solicited and promptly fijied. Lownn(
freight and express, rales secured for ear vasts-
berown locality an Old firm r 1 iu
iettw -s-1 feirB"-
Perraanet t posltkm and good suarr. i oj. -16
Barclay St, M. Y. j-- -. y.t;.., aprl.tw ;
www . .
lIUUU ono DR. aCOTTa UilCi nl iuu.
W Broadiray, liav
iw Va.1t .k. i t
fork, U Oolj f-rii mii
PIG H A MS,
,' it i S iT . if' ' 1 i
- J W IT. ' ' ' " )
Boneless , Breakfast Bacon