The Carolina Watchman.
SALISBURY. N.CDE5EMBEB 4. 1S84.
li EWMU WINTER GOODS
AVr still mean to supply you
Bg MEAL, (new crop), Buckwheat
; ; ;! ;20 kinds of CHEWING TOBACCO. We have the largest .toekot
nt Mni Mi . ui.iiK- ." A nntR tricks. A'cnt9 lor the Liuht.
. . , 'r..,....K rttii ra. ami i:im
Taliir iinii u assware in uw n. "i rv '. - - , ....
Hu i )-mestic Sewing Machine; and Cat's Spool Cotton Rememlier, wa w, pay
fo 'llhcst prices furfur produce ud sell you jjooda as low as the lowes. Come
W. W. TAYLOR,
D. J. BOSTIAN,
Inrt li: 1884.1 and J. A. NfctLY.
B- 1 J
BRUNEB.E AMES & CO.
DO YOU WANT TO
EL Ifli LAHDs?
Is now wflVrcd to Land owners who may
wjsh to dispose of
JJtH2 hecn instructed to act as Apcnts
nr the Sort h Carolina Department of Ini
tiation, we will state to those having
property of the above description for saLe,
t c are in position to place sucli pro-
Ipwly in the hands of over two hundred
Hire Agents, who are' making it a regular
Miness to sell lands to Immigrants and
BUR coming into North Carolina to
land placed above market value are
We have established a I'kai, Estate and
"Msg Bureau in addition to the above
re ill nosition to iilsuru to
MTlntaKniininir oroifeities of all kinds.
KTeioped and undeveloped. Large tracts
Uwfa j Western Ninth Hitrnlina uml
'-UitTein., may be placed through us
Mintage. We can offer inducements
"rtofore nnknown. and land owners will
JU their best interest by calling on or
.:jbruner, EAMES ft CO.
lieal Estate, Mining fc
Iinini ration Bureau,
Salisbury, N. C.
-P Assays, --Reports and Estimates on
hiiiH ontemP1atin" Poin? to Tcx8
L Wel1 cnisult us, as we have farms
I" til Dart !...
r,n -a crminca to continue the Mil
ll;i iir, J . . . - -
IWd. . 8 W "wtnd. I ask mv
Nino . . - noiu tneir orders
c' MI have ordered the Prettiest lot of
irS, RIBBONS FEATHERS, . ,
'Jyjcrlwd in-store. Evkrttrtko will
Stlisbur. v?S- W BARKER.
. 1 C:nin...v, i ...
Nkov , ycr,nan wicntist has rccent
tkj7 ,ro " root extract, an aim
gSfefor Tape Worm.
P? to t hi ,u laKe anrt 18 not distress
R in, l ;,PaMent' but is peculiarly si-ken-
Kt.:r;.s,,s i,iid' a victim md
flic 1 1 .J " . oe jape norm.
ItirtU 2L; a.":,,'al and easv manner,
jf rte, with Head, and while still
hi,, j .
Ihtt4ca.Un -,,1as Uscd t,,is sPcc'c in
-r.w,,bo a sin-Je failure to
It-roired ,.?; ISUCC08S guaranteed. No
P r circular and terms
WWOOB dt CO
19 Part Dl -r'.
S.-i i - .
. .i for nnat
I Coneeiw'he workers. fthiV,V,r
; ' iiy ' 1 Co., AagMSSE
WE have one of the LARGEST anil most COM
FPLEIE Stock of DRY GOODS and NOTIONS in
Western North Carolina.
And we arc prepared to offer seasonable and staple
jQoods nt -
LOWER PRICES THAN EVER BEFORE.
We have a- larire assortment ot
to w hich we invite the especial attention of buyers
$1 up. We have a good line of
We have Underwear for all.
We are agents for the
Boots and Shoes,
We sell the unexcelled HESS & BRO'S. fine Hand
Scwed Shoes. "We have a larjje assortment of John
Mukdelis SOLAR TIPPED Children's Shoes.
n. !.,.. vinrn iTffi PTTTiF. T.AKH.
- -"" - ; ; -
Flour Oat Meal- Wits, Ki auw ajr-
- nv ...-..-
15 HTT7 Sf RPnlFHIfiN
kU lib W IILsKWIil."
STUDEBAKER and TENNESSEE
Columbus, Wateutown, Cincinnati
Buggies & Spring Wagons.
Bickfokd & Huffman
Grain and Guano Drills.
Thomas HA Y MAKES
Avery's Riding and Walking
Telegraph Straw Cutters.
Avery anil Dixie PLOWS,
Dorter Corn Slicllcrs,
Engines and Boilers,
SAW AHD GRIST MILLS,
Piping, Limine and Boih-r Fittings Gans.
Pistols, Shells, Cartridges, Wads and Caps.
Powder and Shot, Dynamite Fuse and Pri
mers Axes, Shovels and Spades, Building
Hardware, Paints, Oils and Varnishes,
HOME-RAISED GLOVER SEED.
And everything else usually kapt In First Class
Hardware and Implement Stores. I have on hand
a rull stock ot the above, &, offer them for the next
thirty da s, for less money than they have ever
been sold in tills country.
Salisbury; Oct. 2.1, '-34. W. SM1THDEAL.
TAl B:ST SIjIITH in
THE G3UNTY !
The undersigned Is prepared to do all kinds of re
pairing to all Kinds of wat lies, clocks, ac, and at
re.ironable prices. Leave and get your watches at
Klultz & enUleman's Store Salisbury; and try I he
best smith In thecounty. K. L. Ii-.OW N.
- Apr. 10, 'si:tl.
Wagons Big. Wagons Little.
Wagons for EVERYBODY.
Stop the bleeding! Stop the outflow of
our life's bloodT Buy home made articles
every time and keep your money here!
A car load of 1, S and M horse Piedmont
wagons for sale !
These wagons are manufactured at Hick
ory, N. C They arc good honest work,
and eyry one of them will behold with a
writt . guarantee ot the Company's.
As noney is scarce and times hard they
will I 'sold at low prices for spot cash.
As with the baggie?, some time ago, so
with the -wagons now." I mean to sell them
at f .ices that will astonish that will
mak ; those w ho have recently purchased,
wish they had waited a little w hile longer.
Come and see us, then you'll Jtuow how
the tat juuips.
JOHN A. BOYDEN, Agt.,
Salishurv, N". C. ) " or
JO. O. WHITE.
HAY ! HAY ! HAY !
500 Tons of No. 1 Valley
Timothy Hav for sale bv
P. B. SUBLETT & SON,
43:6ai- Staunton, Va
POTJT 2" S
HORSE AND CATTLE POW3ERS
No HSSS will flip of Co?ir n(Vr I tva v
. t, ,w !, rs prevent Oapk it Fowls.
riZ ,'ler. win in. rcn-e the onant n- of mlUc
y Pcr ccnt- anl ,,lakt u" butt' toS
Fontz-s I'owrlor will p.ir or prevent lmot ktkiit
DAVID r. rOTTTS, Proprietor.
POUTZ'S Horse and Cattle Powders at
ft.73 per doz, at ENNISS Drug Store.
Letter from Kew Orleans.
New Orleans, Nov. 24, 1884.
Now that the country is safe, with
Cleveland. Hendricks. Scales and re
form at the helm, the good ship of
State will be kept in her true course,
as onward we go on the journey of
prosperity. With this feeling of per
fect security, so far as the general
good of the United and State govern
ments are concerned, I venture to
change the subject which has so long
been all absorbing, and ask the read
ers of the Watchman to take into
consideration a. very few things I have
to say in regard to the greatest expo
sition the world has ever seen. North
Carolina has just acquitted herself no
bly iti her State Exposition, and her
people naturally have some interest in
expositiot s generally. The scheme
here in the Crescent City is of audi
colossal proportions that its real mag
nitude does not dawn on one's com
prehension until about two days' hard
walking has brought his wearied bones
to the starting point again.
The main exposition building cov
ers, as your readers know, 33 acres.
Nothing short of a personal exam ina
tion will give an adequate idea of its
magnificent proportions. The pictures
lend only, a faint conception. This
vast structure will be filled with for
eign exhibits, machinery and industri
al implements. The space was so
rapidly taken up that the manage
ment soon discovered that they would
fall far short in accommodating those
who wished to make displays. This
fact gave rise to the necessity for erec
ting another large exposition hall.
The second building is known as the
Government and State's building, and
in it Uncle Sam, the States and Ter
ritories will make their displays. It
is here that North Carolina will dis
play to the world fourteen car-loads
of her choicest productions. The ex
perteiire gained at Atlanta, Boston,
and the N. C. State Exposition will all
be concentrated in the endeavor to be
TI rttM i iimnir t in N -itiu' tnt t wn.
tinue with the list of buildings, the !
: . it i
iie.i in i in jmm in nee i xioriiviiiiuiiii
Hall ; saitl to be the largest of its class
ever erected. I have only seen it in i
the distance. Then we have the Art
Gallery and the machinery extension.
These, together with some smaller
buildings, and seven immense stables j
for racing stock and cattle (capable of j
housing in separate stalls 1,000 ori
12,000 head), wrll aggregate a grand
total .of between 50 and 60 acres tin-j
derJoof. This is considerable ground j
to cover, and it will require a great
deal to (ill such an amount of space.
There need be no fear on this score
since their are hundreds of car-loads
of freight here now and every few
hours adds to the number. The N. C. I
cars arrived last Thursday, and we i
begin the arduous Work of arranging
our exhibit at once.
Now let us take a little look at the
town. It is needless to picture what
I expecteil to see, and it will te "bless
ed" hard to picture what I did see.
New Orleans is something of a French
town, in that tiiey di-regard the keep
ing holy the Sabbath day in the French
quarter, which part of town is said to
have quite a Parisian air about it.
Never having seen Paris I am content
to accept the statement. There is to
me an occasional reminder of a Span
ish, or Mexican-Spanish town. This
is particularly noticeable in the won
derfully preserved tumble-down, one
story shanties scattered in various
prominent quarters of the place. If
this feature is not attributable to the
Mexican-Spanish inhabitants, steps
should be taken to enlighten stran
gers and so avoid mistakes. There i
still another distinguishing trait about
the character ot New Orleans. It has
the reputation of being a Creole town.
Let that pass for what it is worth, but
taken altogether, it is "such" a town!
1 have never seen anything like it.
First impressions are t nged with dis
appointment, but the place grows on
one as the surroundings become more
familiar. It is probably the most ex
pensive towu to live in this side of the
great West. This may be accounted
for when we remember that it is a six
nionhs' town. That is to say, thai
there are really only six or seven
mouths of the year when there is any
business done. Duriug the . summer
the place is deserted. The large bus
iness houses only leave a chief clerk or
book-keeper and an oltiee boy in
charge, while the other clerks are dis
charged and the bosses with families
hie away to cooler climes. So is it
with every ckw that can afford to
change. The result is that when the
bu.-y season conies there is not only
a return of citizens but an influx of
health and pleasure seekers from the
colder -sections of America. The cli
mate here ul thU season is delightful,
the attuosphere isoft and agreeable,
and is frequently wafted to and fro by
gentle breezes, ladcucd with the per
fume of flowers. I will add just here
that there are many beautiful lawns
to be seen studded with orange trees,
which are just now at their best the
goldeu fruit hangs in tempting prolu
siou. This reminds me that some
things are cheap fruit foristance
tliougli even this luxury hnj its draw
backs. There is nojinneyh circula
tion here of less tlenomin:$ioii than
five cents. As a con.quencyou must
buy five cenls worth or abiin. For
that amount you can buy adozen bi
nanas or a half dozen oranges, some
times more. The result is that you
inusit either convert younelf into a
second-class fruit store, or throw
away as much fruit as youconhl buy
in North Carolina for a. hlf dollar.
If I thought my advice wuld have
any influence with the fruitvenders I
would suggest the. propriety of using
currency of smaller denomination.
However, as they liavebeel conduct
ing the fruit business with! apparent
success for years before myjarrival, I
will gracefully withdraw tc advice,
remembering at the same time that
advice is cheaper all over theeountry
than fruit iff here.
1 had intended to relate my expe
rience at the French market, but my
letter is already nearly as lung as
Blaine's face (since Nov. 4), so I shall
let it rest lor a while. T. K. B.
The Electoral College.
The Machinery by Which the Presi
dent and Vice-President are Elected.
News and Observer.
His Excellency the Governor, be
ing thereto required by the Code, has
issued his proclamation announcing
the names of the Presidential electors
chosen in this State, and warning them
to meet in Raleigh on Tuesday, the
second day of December, for the pur
pose of organizing and receiving tlieir
commissions. This is by virtue of the
act of the Assembly, under which if
any elector fails to attend on that day,
the others will elect some other per
son to fill his place.
The Revised Statutes of the United
States require that the electors shall
cast their votes on the first Wednes
day of December (the 31), but the
Statc law l,rw,e9,r 1,1,8 P"
rv meeting. I he Governor fti
them with three lists of the electors,
and the law further requires the elec
tors to make and sign three certificates
of the votes cast by them for Presi
dent ami Vice-President, annexing
thereto the certified list of electors
furnished by the 'Governor. One of
tde certificates of t ite ballots
Ptiall oc scut to tue l'resiuent or tne
United States Senate by a special nice
scnger, another to the same officer
through the mail, and the third shall
be deposited with the judge of the dis
trict where the electors meet. In case
one of these certificates does not reach
the President of the Senate by the 1st
Wednesday in January, then that offi
cial it required to dispatch a special
messenger to the district judge and
bring that copy to Washington.
For want of a better naiie the 38
separate electoral bodies, c:mi veued in
their respective States'; are renomina
ted the "Electoral College." These
bodies have no connection with eaeh
other except that in the eye of the
law they are port ions of the same ma
chinery simultaneously used to electa
President and Vicc-Presidc.it. It is
said that the Electoral College meets
on December 3d ; but instead of meet
ing in one assembly, the thirty-eight
separate portions of the College meet
on that day in the respective capitals
of the States, and there ami then si
multaneously discharge their impor
tant function. A meeting on any other
day would invalidate the proceeding
so far as the vote of any particular
State is concerned. The electors are
at liberty, so far as the statute goes, to
vote for any citizen, and they are not
required to vote for the particular nom
inee whose election they advocated on
the hustings. This is regarded by some
as a defect in the law; but as no elec
tor has ever been known to "sell out",
we presume the danger is re note of
any evil edicts arising front the lati
tude allowed, while good reasons ex
ist for not d -priving the elector of
this technical legal right to vote for
whom he pleases in the Electoral Col
lege. In theroy the Electoral College
chooses the President ; but in fact the
people elect at the polls.
The certificates transmitted to the
Vice President are opened by the
Pesident of the Senate in the presence
of both houses of Congress on the 2d
Wednesday of February, and the re
Montgomery, Ala., Nov. 21. The
busiuess men of Montgomery met this af
ternoon and passed resolutions protesting
against the "unfair, untruthful and par
tisan11 statements printed North iu refer
ence to the Southern people. The reso
lutions are conservative, moderate and
dignified in tone. "This is a time," they
say, "for peace and a belter love for the
Union, and not for hate and sectionalism'.
The Southern white people propose to
protect the negro iu all his rights."
Among other things the resolutions say :
"Wm liWilr i. nt li.-ii-L- nt Annnmannr lint.
forward to the great future that awaits
our comunou uuioc.
Bruce on Blaine.
The Tattooed Man Sharply Criticised
by the Colored Leader.
Philadelphia, Nov. 23. Ex
Senator Bruce, of Mississippi, was
seen at his hotel. He was very frank
in expressing his opinion regarding
Mr. Blaine's attack upon the South.
''That speech of his at Augusta,"
said Senator Bruce, "will dou biles
be the cause of great uneasiness and
mental distress among the colored
people of the South. Fortunately its
effects can only be short-lived. Such
utterances were only demagogical in
the extreme and wholly tin warranted.
I think I ought to know something
a bout our people in the South. The
greatest harmony exists between the
white ami colored races. Blaine's
charges of intimidation and violence
at the polls are absolute and unquali
"To-day the South is loyal and
peaceful," continued Mr. Bruce. "Its
people, while and black, are, or were
until Mr. Blaine fomented this new
antagonism, in the right frame of mind
to enter upon harmonious relations
with the people of the North. They
were especially desirous that the pleas
ant business relations should not be
The Uncertainty of Selling a Hide,
The Charlotte Observer says that it isn't
often that a man brings an article to
town to sell and actually has to pay the
buyer for it, instead of the buyer paying
the man, but just such a transaction as
this happened yesterday. A darkey car
rying a hide in a bag went to a dealer
anil proposed to sell hi in the hide. It was
a rather small looking piece of skin and
furthermore was full of holes. The deal
er proposed to buy the hide nt the regu
lar market price and charge the darkey
ten cents for eaeh hole in it. To this the
darkey agreed and when the transaction
was footed up, itjra found that the hide
belonged to the merchant and the darkey
owed him llo cents on it. He asked the
privilege of recovering Ids bag from the
financial wreck, and this being granted,
he picked up the ba and departed rumi
nating over the hopes and disappoint
ments of a SchitT(t)less life.
It is the sin of the nations and the
curse of the Church that we have never
properly appreciated the Bible as we
ought. It is the Book of books, for the
. priest and for the people, for the old
and for the young. It should be the
tenant of the academy as well as of the
nursery, and ought to be incorporated
in our course of education from the
mother's knee to graduation in the
highest universities in the land. Every
thing is destined to fail unless the Bible
be the fulcrum on which these levers
revolve. Can such a book as the Bible
be read without an influence that is com
mensurate with its importance? As
well might the flowers sleep when the
spring winds is mellow horn to call
them from their bed; as well might the
mist linger upon the bosom of the lake.
when the sun beckons it to leave its
dewy home. The Bible plants our feet
amid that angel group which stood with
eager wing expectant when the Spirit
of God first hovered over the abvs3 of
chaos, and wraps us in praise for the
new-born world, when the morning stars
sang together for joy. The Bible builds
for us the worRl when we were not.
stretches our conceptions of the indefi
nite beyond the last orbit of astronomy,
pacifies the moral discord of earth, re
organizes the dust of the sepulchre, and
tells man heaven is his home and eterni
ty his life time. Bishop Pierce.
If a man was evolved as to his animal
structure from the lower animals, then
we should have this state of things;
being with the form of a man, standing
erect, with no hair on his body, with
human hands, with the organs of speech,
with a brain-case of about 85 cubic
inche3 capacity (three times that of the
gorilla). Now we cannot suppose this
brain-case to be empty. The brain must
have been there. And, therefore, the
Reason the rational nature. So that
it is preposterous to talk of man leing
evolved as to his body to the exclusion
of his mind. The brain-case is contriv
ed for a rational principle. It is a house
which had to have a tenant. And so
we might go on of the whole structure
of man it is all patterned for intellect
ual life. What would man have done
without a mind and with no natural cov
ering to his body ? He could not have
made clothes What would he have
done against the wild beasts of the fields
without weapons? It was his mind that
protected him. What would have be
come of his young, so long in matur
ing? You cannot, therefore, separate
the physical and the intellectual man
They are parts of a whole,, and go in
combination. Central rresbytenan.
For the Sale of Leaf Tobacco
Salisbury ? orih Carolina,
FARMER'S REMEMBER KLUTT'S WAREHOUSE has sold THRR
FOURTHS of all the Tobacco sold on this market this season, and can sh
wr crops ana a general average second to
State fcr the same grades of Tobacco.
Is the BEST LIGHTED, BEST
place that has STORAGE ROOM FOR
ii you want the MKiHESI PRICES for your Tobacco sell at
where you will always find a full turn-out of anxious buyers.
JOHN SHEPPARD, the Champion Tobacco Auctioneer of West:
North Carolina, has orders for Tobaccos and will pay HIGHEST PRK
for all grades from the Ground Leaves to Fancy Lemon Wrappers.
HIGHEST PRICES GUARANTEE1 .
Your friends truly,
SHEPPARD, SWINK Jk MONROE.
Salisbury, N. C, June 4th, 1884.
w v-tj ci;ihu eyBisxn la tbrco nmnilo .
Eh" SLw e,a:h Li 1 may be Zt?Ji
health, if such a thing: be nossiWo. For Female Complaints these PUla have no M
Physicians use the for tho - arc of LIVER ard KIDNEY diseases. Sold everywhere
or cent by mail for Sue ia stamp Circulars free. L S. JOHNSON & CO Boston Maw.
And trill nnnlitilr r7- -inwo !..- Mnnil :
i & 1 1$
id y n e2
ua LA fcS LJ
It is a Tvell-knnwn fart that mnt of the
Horse and Cattle row.lffSolj in this cnnii
try is worthless; that Sheridan's Condition
Powder Is absolute 'yrwre and veryralnable.
Nothing on Earth trill make hens
lay like Sheridan's Condition Pow
der. Dose, one teasnoonfnl to each ti nt of
food. It will alsa positives- prevent an 1 enre 1 1
CHICKEN CHOLERA, I
fa hi. It will alss positively prevent an! CTre I noj:
Dec. 20, 1SS3. 10:ly
JOHNSON'S AHODYMS LINIMENT CUItSS Inanensa. mVne at me Lone, nnirw
npss, Urkn; t'miifh, Whoopm-i iu-ht Chronic liiariltcca. livsnle-rr. -'holera Morbus Ki.lnev l ruuLits and
Disease of th2 Spine. S!J cv rvulu rc. C irculan free. 1. S. JOUXSON & CO., Kustim, Mass. '
U3 CJ tssa
iFMitI6 Dealer, Upholsterer,
- -- r.. -''.
-' . . :
'-.I---?v. Jol - -" ai
PAiiLOE SUITS, 35 to $10(
CHEAP BEDi, $2.50. FINE LINE OF CARPET8.
Sewiner Machines Weed and Hartford.
WV a nV7T1T f ACTIVE AND ISTEI.LIGKST AliEXTS in every tow
Xv J0L.?4 &JaJL9 I d county to sell our POPULAR NEW BOOKS and FAMILY
BlULKS. Ministers, teucuern and others, whose time ia not fully occupii d, wiil find it to their interest
to cji respond with us. To farmers' sons iind otlier yottnar nun just coming on the field of action, this
bus ncs oilers many udvaatkic a, Wh ns s mean of makirrr monfly nnd of self cuitnre. Write for special
xrmsto It. i JOSiXSOX dc CO., 1,013 Main Street, Itichmoud, Va
STANDS AT THE HEAD !
That it is the acknowledged Leader is
fact that cannot be disputed.
MANY IMITATE IT.
NONE EQUAL IT.
The Largest Armed.
The Lightest Hmining.
The Most Beautiful Wood Work.
AXD IS WARRANTED
To Imj made of the best material.
To do auy and all kinds of work.
To be complete in every respect.
Agents wanted in unoccupied territory.
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE CO.,
For talc by KLUTTZ & liENDLEMAN
'84 36:ly. Salisbury, N. C.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
All persons having claims against the
estate of Adam T. Klutts, deeM., are here-
i . . . I lm s ,i a-at a , t 1111-
Z Sht&mtMTmh tlj
Octolier 1885, or this notice swill ie pieau
ed in bar of their recoverv. j
A. M. CRUSE, Adm'r.
Oct. 24rh, 188L 3:6w.
School B )oks, Envelops and writing pa
per ol all kinds at EISMSS'.
l - a I
none in i
ARRANGED and the only hoo
l .t . ' .
;on?., Ap;l!'"'. Eronchltfs, Neural.
Z'.n, HhttusiiatHtn. JoliNSovs a NO
1 ) V N K U N J l I . NT tor fairrual and Krtemal
tit, v.;l. iii-tant.uKM.iisly relieve il,cS(. irtTlbio
lii u's-i,ts. ' n:" l'ositivclv cureiiine rues
at o! le:. Inf niiatkni thn trill gave irmvy
HT i i- in. " mnii. lion t dclar a HfSi
Cl nvrmium u ooiier man cure.
Cholera. Ac, Sold everywhere, or sent bv mall for He. ha
r tirrusr.eo in larsre eans,pncel.a; by mail. JIJQ,
III lilS LAY
, v-irciuareirce. i. o. oyusy.i & vo. UoHuii.
FINE WALHUT SUITS,
Cottage Suits, 20, 25 and $3
17 T TTTf TOT i i At r A
ifUTuu irnu maiuucdw, vuu,
KI031).VS, Pres.. Y. C. COART, 8
Total Assets, $710,745.11
A Home Company,
Seeking Home Patronage
Term Policies written on Dwellings.
Premiums payable One half cash and b.
ance in twelve months.
J. ALLEN BROWN, Agt.,
23:0m. SalisVur-. N. C.
And ail C Ilou3 Complaints
.ilc .i.t:ike, lM-i:r; :ir-lj vejc'aMe: no grift
iuz. i'rice eta. All Urittjists.
of TO DEBTORS OF BEKKHARDT BROS,
aii n..rGnna indebted to the lute firm ot
Bernhardt Brothers must settle op on or
Infore the 0th day of November, 1884.
No further indulgence will be given.
KEIIB CRAIGE, Assignee
of Bereliardt Bros.
5"1 $ 0 fir