'I . T
J. I. It AIISEY, Editor and Prop
plir ct' ' " .
' Tfi RM? $TRICTL3T CASH.
" .The Watchman is organ of t he Alli
ance in thotti un& 7ih Congressional
districts. . : '
Th Watchman has 75 per cpfc wore
Circulation lhan any paper published in
Eotennl as second-class "mati at Salisbury. N" C. ¬
THURSDAY. APItIL 23, 1892.
'Voters; keep in the middle of the
oad; you h we -the right of way.
Every man rind hoy iiKthe 7th dis
trict should hear the speeches of- Uro.
A. 0. Shuford, district lecturer.
H there is a division in North- Car
olina as to the best" policy, we will
make no step forward for reform.
Every American citizen 21 years old
jhas a right to go into tlie primaries and
vote, if goes in for a good purpose.
- ii ALL you continue to pay tribute
lo W all street, or shall you consider
jthe .emptiness of your own pocketbook ?
Whose welfare should you look af
.ter, that of the Goulds, the Vander
bilts, the T parties, or that of your wives
and children? ;
TilE New York Herald wants (o
know who can tell 4 he difference be
tween a strike of capitalists and a strike
Every 'Alliancenum should attend
ihe primaries. No township chairman
jior any one else has any right to say
who shall take part.
. em -
j'Gp to the primaries; go with the full
intention of putting meji in for dele
gates and men who believe that some
thing ought to be put in the platform
of your part'.
Wx are still waiting to hear some
tpne make some sensible objections to
the SU-, Louis platform. They con e
mighty slow. Gentlemen, please object
to it. If it will ruin the country we
want to know-how and why.
. . ' .
WjE hiVe noticed 9110 tbirrg in the
fiong rcssional Record. When there is
any voting jjone Hon. S. 13. Alexander
" is there. His name never appears in
;the list of those "not voting." Best
-of all his votes are 011 the right side.
The farmer struggling to hold his
jhome the brcken merchant the la
borer looking for bread-frdeclining
jprices prostration of trader these are
.the benefits of the increased purchas
ing power of the dollar and the de
creased volume of currency.
WHO ARE EXPECTED TO YIELD.
The plutocrats of the northeastern
.States never yield an inch for party
.success Jf anything is put in the
platform they don't like they just step
over and vote with the other party,
The. people of , the South and West
are e x pee ted to s wa How eve ry t h in g
,they bay must go in the platform, or
- rather they say nothing must go into
the platform and the people of the
South and West'must march up and
.vote anyhow. . As long as the East is
allowed to dictate in this way the South
.and West! will be poverty stricken.
, OLD PARTY RESOLUTIONS.
The old parties 'in their efforts to
ttq give the people relief pass -such res
olutions as the following every four
' "Resolved that vo resolve. There
fore be it resolved. It is further re
solved as heretofore rosolved and stacd,
and further resolved that all the years
of our lifewe.will earnestly continue
to resolve now and for all time to come
-.that we will do nothing but resolve.'"
"If you vote for this party you will
jpcrpetuate our libety and bring pros
perit'. All papers friendly to our
rascality) cause, please copy."
.THEY STOOD THAT WAY ALL THE
The Statesville Landmark says:
, "IfanyhOily taut said, four years or tlircc
jre irs ago, tb:il the day would come when aiiy
considerable numlicr of people in Iredell countv.1
'th.eu demoerats, would lntrace such doctrine
g is eotitaiued in the St. Louis demands, he
would nave.' been regarded Ify the Farmers'
AUiurfcre 'Aa nil euemg. ,aud would have bctn
1.03ted.l y Everybody. Yet 'we have lived
to see the day when, propositions more central
izing in thtir tendencies than the most extreme
republican has ever advocated, more monstrous
; than the .wildest theorist ,would have advanced
five years ago, are endorsed almost unaui-
mously by Iredell couuty Alliance'
The Landmark need not make such
3 nconsisteut-charges. The Alliance
lien of Iredell, those that - mean any
thing, 1 have stood on these demands
all the .time. After the National ,meet-
ing at SL Louis in 1SS9 the Iredell 1
county Alliance endorsed the platform.
H was 1 most exactly similar to the
conference platform recently put forth.
The Alliancemen that deserve, the
name, have endorsed that platform all
these yeai-s. If there was any serioa
opposi'ion we failed to hear 0f.1t.
Then why write any such an (ditorialr
After the National meeting at St.
Louis in 1880 the su h-Allianees every
where were asked to discuss the plat
form. During '"the next three months
resolutions ; endorsing it were sent
to the State Secretary to the number
of about sixteen hundred. Those
that did not endorse it were, never heard
from. They either approved of it or
else didn't oppose it in plain terms.
We think nearly every sul-Al!ance in
Iredell county approved of it. T''P
why should they -be against it noW?
Why should the Alliancfitnen of North
Carolina refuse to accept the work of
the conference when it is nearly the
same they have had for three year?
We hope all our readers will attend
the primaries on the 7th of May.
ttemember that nobody h.s any right
to interfere with your action no matUr
what your bejief-is in public matters.
A GOOD SOCIETY.
"The society for the prevention of
cruelty to animals"" is a good thing.
A man who will abuse, neglect, beat
or overload a horse, should be punished.
There Ls no need of practicing cruelty
toward auy animal.
The time has come when a society
for the prevention of cruelty to human
beings is necessary. If the Alliance is
hot the right society then .we are mis
taken. The farmer who has. to raise
cotton at 0 cents should bet protected.
Tiie fanner who raises corn at 20 cents
per bushel and wheat at 50 should be
looked after by this society, and -those
who are inflicting this needless cruelty
ought to be punished. The people
who own our legislators, at least a ma
jority of them, ought to be looked after
by this society. They take the money
that belongs to the government and
make the people p:ty heavy interest for
the use of it. That is very cruel. It
is very cruel in the manufacturers to
make the people pay a big tariff tax.
They ought to be sessionrd by the so
ciety. The farm hind works for
80 and $7 dollars per ruon.h while
the 'clerk, the school teacher, the me
chanic, the railroad employee and such
are getting from five to twenty -times
that much. It should be relieved
somehow. The woman who are mak
ing fine shirts at 15 cens a dozen and
forced to go into a life of shame, onghr
to be protected by this society. It is
somewhat cruel to make a millionaire
every day and ten thousand paupers
at the same tilme. All these things
are cruel, but you don't. hear the peo
ple who are preaching against cruelty
to animals say much about this sort of
crreliy. The millionaires pay these men
money to ke-ep up' the society for the
prevention of cruelty to animals, but
you never hear of the fund for pre
venting cruelty to human beings being
increased by millionaires. "
Don't be Bulldozr-tl.
At m any of your primaries yon will
find certain men who will trv to bull
doze members of the Alliance and pre
vent them from taking part in the
meetings. These are the same fellows
who were a while back so terribly
frightened about the third party. Thev
declared that if the members of the
Alliance vent into the third party that
the State would be lost, and that the
country Avould go:t- the devil. Now
they liave gotten afraid that the Alli-anc-einen
will go into the primaries and
control them, so they are trying to
find some -way to keep them out. They
are trying to lay down structures and
qualiiication-: to jrritatethe members
of the Alii nice so that they w;lt pnt
out a third party ticket and not go into
the primaries. By these methods they
hope tolje able b divide the Alliance
and beat it in the conventions, and
probably at the polls. This is very
6hrcwd game, but it will not work.
The members of. the Alliance are too
smart to be.caught or fooled. Ky such
tricks. The majority-of the. members
of the Alliance having decided to go
into the primaries, and will go into
them and no township or executive
committee can bulldoze them or keep
them out. If the committees com
mence the buirdoziug game and trying
to rule out certain parties from tb
primaries, it will get run over. Every
Auieiiean citizen has a right to go
into the primaries of anv parttv if he
doeso in go kI faith: that is if he in
tends to stand by the results. Mark it,
some of these very men who are try
ing to -keep Alliancemen out of the
primaries will be the first men to bolt
if things do not go to suit them. We
wi'd go into the primaries, and "no man
living dares to question our motives.
1 ro(jrcmve Farmer.
It was a spectacle for Gotland men
to witness, to see the Wall str.r. flpm-
.ocrats- receiving instructions from ex
bpeaker Reed how to filibuster against
t.he ,fe,e coinage bill. .The people
should know that the republicans and
democrats of the ea-t ioined fnrrp in
j defeat ing free coi m-ge XuthniiriCc.oil-
W ASHING tOX I,ETT;KK.
Palmer for President The Lobby Evil
0M Happeiiinars in the Ilonse
A Probable Monetary Con
ference -Other Notes.
Crorespondenec of the Watchman.
Washington, April 25, 1S92. Sen
ator Palmer, probably with the beliet
that it is time for "some good western
"man" to make hi? bjw to the political
public, has added to the already com
plicated presidential situation by shiel
ing his castor in the ring as a fail
fledged candidate, and announcing hi
intention to fight for the control oi
the Illinois delegation. This action is
regarded by lion. William II. Morri
rison and his friends, who claim a bar
gain had b 'en made with Palmer to
allow the State to go to Cleveland, as
a breach of faith, ami they threaten to
make it warm for Palmer. buttheS'n
ator claims that he already has a ma
jority of the delegates to the State con
vention pledged to him.
It is vers;ddora that a Senator or
member m iki-s two set speeches in a
single week,, but Senator Teller did it
during the past week. His hr-t speech
being a highly -sensational one, charg
ing the defeat of the free coiuag? bill
in the House to the administration and
a lo';by the strongest, he has known
111 his public Jife maintained by the
money power ot the worhi, which he
said had combined against silver; and
his second speech, delivered on Satur
day, was in favor of the House Chinese,
sxclusiou bill. He took no slock in
the argument that the bill would vio
late a treaty, because he believes it in
the power of Congress to at any time
legislate any treaty or part of a treaty
out of existence. This theory was sup
ported by Senator Stewart and opposed
by Senators Sherman and Hiscock. It
is expected that the Senate will dispose
of this bill during the present week.
Odd happenings appear to'bethe rub
in Congress, at least that appear odd
to ordinary folks are, continually hap
pening J;bere. It was odd, and spoke
volumes for congressional accuracy, to
hear Senators Sherman and Dolph elis
puling upon the date of the expiration
of the present anti-Chinese law, Mr.
Sherman naming lSD-t.and Mr. Dolph
May 1S02. It was odd to hear Senator
Chandler state bluntly the purpose of
the Senate Lo violate an existing treat v
witliCbiua, and juti!!y it on the
grounaMhat it won id be the seoond
violation; it was odd to hear the same
Senator-criticise the adminissration be
cause of i!s treatment of -ex-Senator
iil-iiVs ca.-e. It was odd to hear Sena
tor Davis, of MiniiesiTa,.s;4y that there
was more danger of this country from
European than from Chinese immigra
tion, and go into details concerning
the futile a afte npt of certain Kuro
peans to use the Catholic church to
Lbrin. about dis.-ensioj in this country,
by toe establishment ot separate par
ishes among foreign born, citizens, ;n
charge of priests of the same national
ity. It w-is odd to see' the manner in
which Senator Hiil succeeded, in get
ting 140 democrats in tiie House to
vote against the report of the election
committee which is controlled by dem
ocrats, and retain Meprescntalive Rock
well, of JNew 1 ork, in the seat to which
that committee had said he was not
entitled; it was odd to bear Renresen-
tative OTarrell, chairmen of the elec
tion committee, talk like this: UI do
not have to go around labeled I am a
democrat. It is" charged I am warned
in my judgment because I prefer a cer
tain gentieinan as next demociatic
nominee for president. I suppose as
an American citizen I have a light to
express a choice. 1 prefer a givat bi"
11 an ; a man who is a lion, and not a
fox. 1 prefer a man who stands out
beforej-he country, head and shoulders
above every living democrat. A man
who knows no Noith, no South, no
East, no. West; a man who knows one
people; a man whose home is the Uni
ted Slates the magnificent- and grand
G rover Cleveland, of the State of New
Yoik." Now, were not these thing
The Alliance congressmen all
against the sitting member Ri ckwell
in tue iSouse contested election case,
which shows that M.ey do not wear
Hill's collar, notwithstanding reports
of his trying to make himself solid
with the thiid party.
Rumors have been current for sev
eral days that the administration h al
completed arrangements for the boil
ing x)f an international monetary con
ference, and the senate evidently wish
ing to know something about it, has
adopted a resolution calling upon the
president for information on the sub
ject aud for copies of all correspondence
with governments invited to partici
pate in sudh conference. It is regarded
;ts significant that at the suggestion of
Senator Sherman, tiie resolution was
amended by adding "if not incompati
ble with the public interests."
Secretary Foster has returned from
Ohio and will accompany 'President
Harrison and several other members
of the cabinet to New York for the
purpose of taking pari in the ceremo
nies connected vith the laying of the
corner stone of the Grant monument.
A. national silver convention has
neen Called to meet 1:1 this city
May 20th and 27th.
The value of the lands and products
has fallen 50 per cent, in fifteen years,
but the interest on the mortgages,"taxes
and salaries have been climbing sky
ward. Of course the "other" fellows
are responsible for this. Arkansas
The determination of the people to
keep reform papers on their feet, hot
only shows their determination to sue
ceel in this movement, but it shows
that they understand the means by
whicb success is to be assured. Kan
sas Ad Wat e.
Childna Cry for Pitcher's Ptcria.
PUT .THIS IX YOUIl IMPI3
Plain Facts and Sharp, Pi Hit Sayings
from iteforni Papers! '
The number of people short on food
and clothing and long on "party prej
udice impels us to accept the theory of
overproductionof feebleminded men.
A rkansas Econom ht.
It is said that a "spiders', web is
a cable compared to man's hohb on
eternity." The control of the people
by the leaders of the two old parti-
are equally a.s frail. Southern Mer
There is pending on this continent
the greatest political revolution ever
known since this government was or
ganized. The poverty of the people
and threatened oegrattafion of labor i3
the moving cause.
. The people who have, during the
past twenty-five years, been robled,n( t
only of their surplus earnings, but of
all their former accumulations as well,
can not be expected to feel very patri
otic Western Adi fr ale.
History furnishes few examples of
more foroear.mce than is now being
exhibited by the American eople to
ward the leaders of the two old parties.
The troubles will be sell led at the bal
lot box. Southern Mercury.
How five with their ill-gotten gains
these rich fellows are! The Singer
Sewing Machine Co. has subscribed
$10,000 to the Worlds Fair fund, and
reduced the wagejs of its employes 20
pec-cent. Western Advocate.
If congress, the law-making body of
this country, cannot be made up of
friends of the people, it is the fault of
the people, vho prefer to quarrel ove r
politics rather than to unintr for pro
perty. Pomcro'js Advance Thought.
From 1SGS to 1S72, with an import
duly of 5 cents. a pound on coffee the
average price was 10 cents.. The tariff
was then removed and coffee 'now costs
from 17 to 20 cents a pound, liefer-
re-.l to our
tariff howlers. A 'kan'tan
Our Duty to Act.
The members of flip Alliance all oyer
the State are practically a unit, for our
demands. Yes, we are a unit for the
principles of reform, hut' un:tv of
thought amounts to nothing without
unity of action. Therefore we must
act as a unit in getting our principles
enacted into law. Without unity we
accomplish nothing; with unity, we are
invincible. Then :n v. liar way s'sa'l we
act? By what method of ae!;on shall
we secure these' reforms? In .-diorf, in
what way should every true reformer
act? Beyond any quo-don. it. is our
duty to follow the plan that is the
surest, quickest and best way to se
cure our reforms. Who is to decide
which is the surest, qua k-st and i-e-t
A majority of tho e
who favor reform. A majority oi the
counties have already decided that it
was the best to go into the primaries
and send delegates to the Slate conven
tion, May 18tn. Then-fore we should
do the same thing. Let onr individual
opinion about which is the. best way
be whatever it may, it is now our duly
to go the way tiie majority has -decided
is the best. We must, act i:i
uuitv, and t lie oulv way we can is to
act in every Case with the majority,
to ad things essential unity. Yes, let
every man go into the primaries; the
battle will be fought there. If you
stay out, you .are "defeating the cause
of reform. Progressive Farmer.
The Work ol'3Iortgages and Usury.
Hayseed. Sam, what is the matter
with Ireland, from which we so fre
quently hear the calamity howl?
Sam. The oppression of the poor
by 'English Money Kings. The Irish
po'-ple pay early into the pockets of
English capitalists 840 ,('00.00.
11. What, is the population of the
country that bears sucn a burden as
S About 5,000,f0. The ;-nuuii
interest charge is SS.UU per head O"
810.00 per family.
II. May Heaven deliver us from
such a fate as that. We Americans
are a little to plucky-to submit to such
a state of things as that.
S. You are mistaken, my old friend,
American pluck is submitting now to
a worse condition, under mortgages
H. Surely you are mistaken.
S. No I am not .mistaken at all.
Debt, Usury, Mortgages, all the .world
over, do the same iufwrnVd work.'. ' The
State of Kansas, according to the last
census, is mortgaged tO'Eatern Monev
Lords for 8213,140.820,-and" hrr pop
ulation is lr427.0'Jt3T The '"interest
charge is 10 -per cent., which makes
her tribute to the Money Lords 854,-
314.GS1, or 8S5.00 per family an 817-
00 p'-r head. I lus is just twice the
burden of the irish people.
II. Well, if that be true I will
join in with the calamity howlers at
home. Absolutely Puro,
A cream of tartar Kit in? Po-.rdf-r. H!arU-sr f nil
In - Ifvtveuin? Strength. "LaUMl U. S. ue rntmut
HOY At. BAKISC. rowi'EH C v.. If-V'.V. U St . N.Y.
r ' tJVrry Is Kisbtt '
In la spirited debate in tho House
over a bill reported from commit
tee on Agncuiiure, Jerry pimpson
i "This is a very important appropri
ationl .""I am convuieed that if it ha'd
bten fori the promotion of any special
privilege tlnjre would have been many
ad vocjatejs fssr .it on this floor. Mr.
Shaker,! the! longer I remain in this
House, the im re I am ratified that
nothtnglwhich i not h ck d by jer
sdnal! inier. sts c oi get through here;
that li e; buli.i. ss f the public lack
that kujJp. -.ft. which private interests
always havej. W'lien a biil appropri
ating mon y for t he general interests
comejs up I. ore there are many obji.
tors; they throw blocks in its way;
they try' to stop Us progress.
"I am therefore convinced, Mr.
Speaker! that the agricultural classes
will have to band together and send
men he:e to advocate their special
interests to see that, such legislation
gets through heie as will "protect them
auaiust alt other s-eiiish -interests.
ft AW i'.hlTlQ KTAY1;
Beautiful goods! All new! Yon
can get anything from a, Lamp Chim
ney, to a Tea or Dinner Set at lower
prices than anywhere else, if yon will
mention tiiis notice. I have a 5 and
10 cent count, r, where you can get
bargains. Come through my China
Store if wanting
All can see my Photo, sign at the door
of the China Store.
Bow Fro Taer JewBtrr
We tiro still at our old stand
on Main street, where we have
a select stock of Watches, Clocks,
Spectacles, and all kinds of fine
Jewelry on hand at the lowest
Watch repainng a specialty.
All w,ork gu ran teed 12 months.
feif.iy J. & H.' HO RAH.
(Factory al Auburn, Ne w York )
Southern Di:roT for Machines, Re
SALISBURY, IS'. O.
Lightest in Weight, Most Durable and
Attr;.ctiv3, Best Ma:crblf
Thepe are the esseniial requirements in
a rood mnehiiie and they are all asso
ciated in the O.shounk iroods. It you
want the best Mower, Ileaper, all .'teel
Hay Kuke or steel sprii.-tootii Harrow
in existence, do not purchase before see
ing the OSIjOUXE. Call on our nearest
Aij;eiit, or write for desei iplivt Catalogue
to OWES II. BISHOP,
Special A i;t.
(Office m i la J. M. ILuli ii. 1st !e.r l.olmv ost
( !:ic'. Sui ir iji: ry , N". C.)
N. B. Address letters to Woodsidc, N. C.
A lare !iuniV;cr of Maehiwes and llc
pairs constantly kept 011 hand.
Mention t'io Wnt ji tTiiin vlen yon viitp.
In lloes, Uakos, F.nni!) Iniplemciits, Hai-.I-
:varc, Staves, &c, :it 20.li S. Trvou stiect, next
to opera house, L'h.irhtto, X. C.
11 Kit I OT CLAUKSOX,
Awigiicc of llicliwrd Moore.
"PTrpnTT'Q FACE CREAM. The low!-
utoly h:iriii.cris nnd a jierfect face beam Ulcr. .
tli ot-ctass raecUcaut. Sola by le.-.diDjj tinitit-s.
Having fuai ifio J as Exocu'.ur upon the estate
of Mi( li u;:i iifr. di L'!-a.-i.l, all jer?ons hav
inpr claims ncatiist Ids estate urc lurebv notiiicil
to present them to ine Cor nvnu'iit on or he fore
tlie Jth l:i- of Ap:il, or this notice wiii
bu.plcail ia b;ir of their recovery.
JACOB A. TJiOMASoX.
Lkk S. Ovkhman. Pxet utor.
P A "Dl"!? PEPSIN IstHesafettremc-
VxliULlillv O cy lor weak digestion. Can
0- i.tkea i.v me smaflefit child. For sale by lead
CANliE :.IA1)K liV AGKXT3 fKLLIX T1IK
Farmers' Alliance Eistory
And Agi-ioultural Digest,
EY N. A. DUNNING.
Ar.thr.r of "The I hilcscphy cf Piiee,"'IIibtor' of
tho Unite I .t-.uM it ir." au I associate editor
Ot 1 lie .titi'n,iil Fi onown'xt, fficial on:n of
the Nati0ii;O FiiirnerH' Alii mee ar;d In
The book cental ris mxj pnges, 3(5 elrgint plnto
en'ravt; ys. It contains . tt-itl"t:cal luronnatlon
1 iiat shoii'd be In ; !ii p' ion of every Mil , isce
inrnb:r. It ss a i-ontrt rniiroi au;l rfllcces ti e
tnie pro8re.s.s tltat ihe Aillance Uj&uiade irom Ii
ltUptloii w; to d.ite.
- I'rtcc, cloili. UM; half l;?sJ:t, i3.ro. scad for
teims to as'Cu'i at once,
ALLIANCE PUDLlSDINfj CO., '
V.'asfdr jjton, !), C.
ust as T
Should Be !
Every person who contcmr
jIate buying a ; 1
does himself nn injustice not to
first look throudh o'ttr stock of
In perf(ction of fit and finish
our pr?sent stock is the envy of
all.' We canted over $10,000
dollars worth of Clothing from
last year and we don't propose
to carrv it anv longer.
So from this on wo will cut
prices rijsht and left. See what
Fur 85 00 von set a $7 50 to Si 0.00 Suit.
I'UK) to 12 00
15.00 to 2 ).00
22.00 to 25.00
is fairly- ablaze with a truly
grand display of Clothes for the
tittle ones. Suits at $1, $1.60,
$2.00, $-1.00 and $500 all good.
We have a few more of those
Smts worth $3.00 and $10:00,
slightly damaged, which we
oiler for 83.00.
Its a fact that our Clothes are
properly made and are sure to
give satisfaction. No ripping,!
fading or buttons
fall ins; oif.
Our Spring Stock is complete
in the new Shades and Styles.
Come to sc us. You run no
risk. We are responsible, and
mean all we sav, as a fair trial
will prove conclusively.
M. S. BROWN.
SUITS all prices from $2.50
fit-all figures.- All wool suits,
ii i m
i Wool Hals from 25c. up; Fur Mats from 50e. up.
Si raw Hals. 5e.; broad brim Fi.-ld Ii.!t, l.Oc.
Mali's and boys' Hats
Vhite, Brown, Steel
A Bi- lot OTJTT)
of Negligee O-l -IXJLV X
antl 75c. Lauudried Shirts at 50c,
We have a full line of
E3T SKLECTI0X, AND LOWEST PULCES AT
ROGEE.S CLOTHING CO.,--
MENS & BOYS OUTFITIEES,
1 Gppcaito Postoffice,
f IE CHARLOTTE BACKftf STOBI
If you will Ukca look tbrotigb our MAMMOTH ESTABLISiiilFT
at the stacks and piles of new goods, vrith 53 employees kept' bu;, j'
hoou sec that ifc
KNOVS NO DULL SEASON..
JLho- eoiitii;ued growth of our business ;irt I the r'it iociv T
for tiie oat three and a half months over tin? corresponding t ;i! 1
ous ye:.r ;it our hi.-t.n v, w e are coiu-tri.ined lo believe that dull e;..-
Cfiiue ;l moods ;iie sold cheap cnouL'h.
Encouraged by our fas? gnving tradeve have bou-'bt ll. i
in excess over last year. OurDros Gojds Dep.utiuent 'repre-i i,;
pertaiuiiig to the latest issue-; in weariog apparel, from ;i pivtt '
op to the thirst silks made. !No prettier lines of Spring Ca.du-e
than you will find in our selectioi for this i spring, emlne n -shades,
beninniiim at 25 cents ori up to 78 cents per yr.rd.
NUN'S VEILING in all the leading' shades, 22f cents,
that you pay $1.25 per yard lor in New York retail hoiiMS. v.-n
our counters at only SO cents. Albwool Challies 20-cents, m:u t! '' 1
r offered in Chariotte. Woolen Bedford cords 25 tents pet
the great et vaiiely ever offered.
ofTerioj' in tine Dn-ss G
niaharas at. 7
luuiio. vjii:v iw crs vara lor a leniititni u-rrta i - "J . i
i .... A . . . . t i j in
Ten cases Standard Prints, 5 cents. Twentv-five pi.r.-s. 1M 1 "
and unbleaedud sheeting. Ten cases bleach from 0.V to lH.-ct.t- V'r
Two liundred dozen tine Sdk Mitts, any thade wanted," wort b 5i -:- "!'
j.t only 25 tents per pair. ,
In overhauling our shoe stock we' Mud 200 pairs hid W lin-' 1 :l i;cU
and Gondola bather any siz, s and lasts watetl, worth t & ''i1' 1 '
will be clo eel out at Sl.75. See them in our north window.
DRY GOODS -
sire ta say that uur iin iLir:.!!,,, . A,'',
UhVc not in tho itavvu . i. ,.,
Wc-arc carrying lnrircr i
ItiK-s of erj iicoil.-; ;m;! Kn
. 1. 11 1
trAle -inukiug it sufV Ur us i., -i ,
Our pun-luisi's have lH en m ,.:
the iwauufaclMrers, 1.)0 vt i,(l
thus seeming to our p.unf,s
latest in qu.slilv, siv;e ;th-I
' il;r. f.
.'.t.-r . t '
i eootls will be shI'I hi mv ; i, ,
us any hoii.-c wi Anasit.i.
A cuiiipktc . . .
MAIIj order dlp
icxoi it rui i.U'.n'-
Ou casli $;.' .n.,i ...
SooJ.st trie- la ju-urval l'i :-.-statlou.
W IT P. D O
ii. u. a it. 0.
Mcnt!o:i ibo Wate'iHi:) n
Wo have our stock el' , ',
old stand on Fisher siu-it i
formerly oeeui ied ly .i. T. (
the old Mansion Iloee ln
"A eii Iu.
W C II Vl fiAltctttlli ll' Mwi-. .!. '
for the Sj 1 iuu and Stiunw;
have a select -sto'ek of
Ff HIV VUUtOIUI It l i i I I i. I . t ,f iffiiwl.
l . iiilc.
AniLevery tiling tduiii'
i lrSu-wu.5S UTV LtCOCLS btCH.
: T?: J. i t n 1 M,
Wo mean business
. 1.-. -I .
.III"! HIM -Ci fVifl..
.... . . 1 M
1 111 11.H ti reasoiiuuie ii ins jiini t m-ui .
We will pay the hiyhct to:u kei j.
; Chickens Butter, Egp aih
I . ...1 ..n 1. : ...1. ..r v . . . n i .
;iiii jii Kiiiiis yi eounirv i'pjiiiinv Si
Us oerbre you sell.
ltespeet hilly, .-
SalLshm v, Nov. 2oth, lS'.U.
to 25.00; -all, si.s, all colors, to
$5.00. Navv blue Miits T.HO.
at 25c: Dress Hat. 50c.. 75.
sized ones, with loii'sltrW
0.:''l kirtst. 25.
75c. and S1.C0.
it v at 5:;. 7-7 aim1
- - Salisbury,
. i ! .'u l. I
12t cenls. U will ilee a.-u
.T Li-ut. lb V 1 1 I 1 JC.ie ' "
A and 8i cent-: no mvttur im!o.-'-
. . . i . 1 i . .
h DAVIS & CO.,