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TUB DAILY CITIZEN.
The Citizen Is the most extensively circu
lated and widely read newspaper in Western
Its discussion of public men and measures
to in the interest of public integrity, honest
government, and prosierous industry, and it
knows no personal allegiance in treating pub
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Associated Tress, which now covers the
whole world in its scope. It has other facili
ties of advanced journalism for (fathering
news from all quarters, with every thins care
fully edited to occupy the smallest space.
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Tl'ESDAY. 0CT0UUK 1SS9.
THE OK SKCTIOSIAU
He wlii) luis ilrawn hnjipy aiiKiirit'S ol
returning amity between the sections In
the fieiiient cordial reunions ot the sur
vivors of the war, sometimes in tile inter
changes of visits upon the soil of theoncc
opposing forces, sometimes on the very
Moody battletielils themselves, must be
come heartsick at the fremient Hashing ol
their hopes bv the growing rather than
fading animosities of politicians. Much
more so when the sincerity of the vet
erans may be called in question. It is not
a great while since the soldiers of tin
two sections met on the battlefield ol
C.ettysburg, and strolling arm inarniovei
the ground of conflict, here, pointed out
the scene of some fiercely contested con
test, there, where some heroic charge had
been, there, where a bloody repulse had
been received, there, where some heroic
leader, of one or the other side, had
fallen: hut all united in the tribute t
valor and to the nobility of the sentiment
which had animated the soldier of the
t'nion and of the Confederacy. Later
still, there was the full reunion on the
bloody field of Chickamauga, and tin
men who had crossed bayonets in that
closest and most sanguinary battle ol
the war, met again to throw their arms
around each other in brotherly embrace:
and then separated to believe peace at
last was won.
On the very heels of all this burying ol
the hatchet and this wreathing of the olive
branch, comes the churlish action of a
leading Pennsylvania t'iraiul Army post.
That, the Abe Patterson post, lias p isstd
resolutions to the effect that the Second
Maryland rebel regiment have erected on
the Gettysburg battlefield, within four
feet ot the monument erected by a loyal
Maryland regiment, a monument com
memorating the disloyal deeds of said
rebel regiment, thus undertaking "to
make treason honorable." Therefore,
they resolve that the "Abe Patterson
post," "enter their solemn protest
against this sacrilege. and most emphati
cally denounce such intrusion by traitors
upon sacred soil, and ask that the Get
tysburg Uattlcticld Association, of which
Governor Heaver is chairman, cause tin
rebel monument to be removed and ex
press orders given that no more of that
nature be erected." Governor Heaver
has said, in response, that "these resolu
tions show the right spirit." He further
states for him, "I am and always will be
opposed to any rebel organization erect
ing its own monuments within the
grounds of the association."
Governor Beaver himself was a vet
eran, thebattlcof Gettysburg was fought
on Pennsylvania soil; and the action
taken by its posts is possibly authorita
tive and definite.
At all events, the act was churlish and
chilling; and seems to be in consonance
with a sentiment of hostility that in
creases rather than abates. We are sorry
to believe so. Certainly the fcelingof the
South is amicable and amiable, the de
sire lor perfect pacification earnest and
sincere. The South wishes to repair its
fortunes; more than that; it is anxious
to advance them to a higher pitch than
they have ever attained. There is pres
ent fair prospect that this will be
achieved. And for this very reason is the
hostility to the South again aroused. It
is no very pleasant prospect to any peo
ple to see another one heretofore depend
ent largely upon the industries of the
first, rise from industrial obscurity,
snatch the sceptre of superiority, and lead
where it was once an humble follower.
If jieace, harmony, confidence remain tin
disturlied, then there is certain prospect
of transfer to the South of much of the
capital and much of the manufacturing
industry of the North, attracted by cli
mate, by proximity to raw material, by
extended season for work, by economy of
labor, bveiual facility of transportation.
It is not in human nature to accept in
even temper this transfer of empire. It is
inevitable if peace und harmony continue
to prevail. To disturb such happy condi
tions is diabolical; it is also human
And thus we observe all the agencies of
hute and dissension actively set to work,
we would lain hope without efl'eet ; for
the South is not without true friends at
the North, and the I'nion also has its
loyal adherents much more true than
those who bawl themselves hoarse in de
nunciation of traitors nnd treason.
WHEKK IT PINCHES,
Every man's ambitious of wearing
good clothing feels that he is better
dressed when he buys English or other
foreign goods. Not only because, if the
wearer happens to buy them abroad, in
England, on the continent, or even in
Canada, they are cheaper, but because
they are intrinsically better. The Ameri
can goods look as well, in fact they are
more tasteful in color and design. But
when compared in durability, they yield
to their foreign rivals. The reason is
plain. The foreign goods are made of
new wool; the American goods largely
The following from the Springfield Re
publican enters somewhat into statistics.
The increase of shoddy as material for
cloths is the immediate effect of a tariff
which excludes free wool, under pretext
of protecting American manufacturing
industries, and also sheep, husbandries.
The New England men say that they
want free wool and would do better
without protection; and it is a statisti
cal fact that the number ot sheep lias
diminished full 40 per cent, in the sheep
raising States since 1880.
Our mountain people until a late pe
riod were wont to clothe themselves
with the cloth spun and woven by their
wives and daughters; a good and hand
some material it was and is for many
still use it. That was all wool and no
ihoddv : it was warm, durable and hand
some, whether gray, blue or purple.
We are sorrv to sec its use decreasing, for
it was characteristic of an industrious
mil independent iieople. Hut the use of
"store clothes" has become largely prev
alent, as more convenient to get and as
saving much labor at home. Our mer
chants lay in large stocks ot ready-made
clothing, made in the Northern markets.
Thev buv as best thev can. It would be
the same to them if they could get all new
wool goods; better, in fact, if they could
get them on the same terms as they buy
what is certainly not all new wool; for the
tariff on foreign cloths and readviuaile
clothing makes such the luxury of the
rich. And this distinction will exist so
long as the country is persuaded of the
virtues of protection.
The Republican says:
Our great "woolen" industry which is
being so fostered by the present tariff,
iias the course of its development
strongly reflected in the following ex
hibit of rags, shoddy and waste :
UiKlit inn's. Pounds. Value.
1SS.X L'.'.i'js.i.-iii $l,is,lil(l
issu t',..-,oL',.-.59 2.03.733
Increase 3,.10,40U 1 .451 .633
Here we have the promise of a vastly
increased crop of these $10 "all wool"
suits of American made clothes for use
on the stump in lS'Jli. Hy seeking to
tariff tax wool out of the country we
draw in t!ie rags and waste of all Chris
tendom with which to clothe ourselves.
What is more natural, therefore, than
that the advent to power ol tne special
champions of the raw wool tax should
be accompanied by an increase at the
rate of 10 percent, of the imports of
NORTH I tKOI.lNA AMU THE
We thank the News-Observer for the
following timely rebuke given to those
who reproach North Carolina for being
late in giving adherence to the constitu
tion of the Tinted States. It was not
the apathy or indolence of Kip Van Win
kle that kept her back; it was not indif
ference to the advantages ofa more pow
erful union that rest rained her. North
Carolina, like her sister States, had ex
perienced to the full all the evils of the
weakness and incHieicncy of the Confed
eration. She wished and purposed some
thing more vigorous; hut in making a
stronger government, she (lid not intend
to make a master. Slic knew what lib
erty was; she had known what tyranny
was; she had resisted anil overthrown it
and had won her freedom. In discussing
the constitution, she dictated her terms,
and they were accepted. What those
terms were, we let the News-Observer
tell in its own way :
"I lid it ever occur to these critics that
the Constitution she ratified was not the
Constitution that the other States had
adopted ? In the Constitution the other
States had adopted there was no clause
torbiilihng Congress to establish a State
religion, or to abridge the freedom of
speech or freedom of the press; and no
clause declaring that the powers not
delegated are reserved to the States; and
so also there arc many otherdiffercneis."
"The Constitution first adopted North
Carolina declined to ratify; it was only
after the Constitution was virtually
amended that she gave her assent.
"Ilt-r action, now brought prominently
before the people, is an object lesson,
teaching important truths connected
with our government. If so minded
North Carolina need not have adopted
the Constitution, and in that ease would
have remained a sovereign nation
separate, independent and solitary. In
that event she would have had no eon
nection with the Tnited States. Hut the
fact that she closed up the rear made the
circle of States complete, for Little
Rlmtlv don't count; and it is now matter
We are not so hidebound in our politics
that we can see no good in our oppo
nents. They have a right to their own
opinions as we have to ours. There
are many sincere, pure and honest,
as well as able, men among them
We would be sorrv for the country
if there were not; because one of the
two great parties must rule alternately ;
and if they were all bad on the other
side, the country would soon go to the
"demnition bow-wows." Some of the
leading Republicans are doing all they
can to reach that consummation. Good
men among them are doing all they can
to counteract bad influences, and will
sooner or later be effective in bringing the
country back under Ilemoeratic rule.
Among these good and able men, promi
nent and worthy, is Judge Gresham.
whom we hoe to see, since the vacancv
hus to lie tilled by a Republican, on the
supreme court bench, instead of Mr. Har
rison's law partner Miller, who seems to
have no esieeial fitness except that he
has lieen so associated with the Presi
dent. Mr. Gresham is ail honest outspoken
man, else he would not have so rebuked
the methods bv which Mr. Harrison was
elected, which he does as follows:
It is the Pharisees who are doing this.
It is men of prominence and respectabil
ity who raise these large sums ot money,
knowing the use they will tie put to
men who deal ojienly in corruption one
day and go to church the next.
Dr. Parker Prays cream Van-Ola, Rosa
line, Ongaline and Diamond nail powder
having now become the Indies' favorites,
at F. L.Jacob's drug store, these popular
manicure articles may always be found,
together with pocket emery board, or
ange wood sticks, nail scissors, riles and
other such requisites. Also a complete
line of drugs and toilet articles, in addi
tion to the Hebe Soda Fountain from
which ice cold drinks are disjiensed. Cor
ner Main street and Patton avenue.
A man who has been urettv thoroughly
corned gets on his ear easily.
To Dispel Coldx,
Headaches and Fevers, to cleanse the
system effectually, yet gently, when cos
tive or bilious, or when the blood is im
pure or sluggish, to permanently cure
habitual constipation, to awaken the
kidney and liver to a healthy activity.
without irritating or weakening them,
use Syrup of Figs.
THE BIG STORE
Bostlc Bros. & Wright
Is now overflowing' with tin?
largest nnd prettiest stock of
Dry Hoods ever brought to
Henriettas, Cashmeres, Mo
hair Cloth, Jubilee Cloth,
Turner Goods, Velvets,
Worsted. Eiderdown in all
colors, Uenl'rew Dress Gimjf
All sorts of Notions, includ
ing Yankee Notions, and
some of the prettiest Notions
you ever Noted.
Some of the most Fascina
ting Xever-Fa.il Fascinators
that ever Fascinated.
Hoous, Toboggans, and
Shawls in endless variety.
The prettiest line of Flan
nels you ever saw.
Blankets, (guilts and Coun
Jeans and Cassimeres.
(tents' Furnishing (ioods
in abundance. We can tit you
up in a nice Suit or Hat, in
any style you want.
We are Sole Agents for the
celebrated Morrow Shoes for
To arrive in a day or two
a full line of Ladies' latest
styles "Walking Jackets.
200 prs. Ladies' and Misses'
Shoes, made by Ziegler Bros.,
Philadelphia, which we will
lose out at net cost.
In our Store you will find
the maximum of what you
want and the minimum what
you don't want.
B0ST1C BUGS. & WRIGHT,
Xo. 11 X. Court Square.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY,
I'ICTIKHS AND PKAMHS,
HULLS, TOYS AND GAM KR.
WESTERN N.C. HCKMKM,
IIOTH PHOTOC.RAPIIIC AND HAND-
aa S. Main Street.
If you want a good Um
brella that is warranted not
to CRACK call on
THE LEADING JEWELER.
A fine line of imported han
dles different, "you know,"
from anyone else's.
THE GREATEST ATTRACTION
In that fine lot of IBNGLISH BRIDLES and
THKEB-HORN CHAMOIS SEAT SADDLES
J. 91. ALEXANDER'S
And the low prices at which he is selling all
goods in his line.
He has increased his force and intends to
meet the demand.
I consider Mrs. Joe Person's Keniedy
the best blood purifier that is on the
market to-dav. J. H. McAdbn,
Charlotte, N. C, August 15th 18H9.
Business at the "'Hij?
Racket Store" lias in
creased so mucli within
the past two weeks, (since
the opening' of our im
mense new stock) that we
have not had time to
write a suitable adver
tisement for this column.
Will name some goods
and prices in our next.
In the meantime, remem
ber that we keep
And sell at prices guar
anteed to be the lowest
in town. Having a, force
of salesmen and sales-ladies,
the tedious waits
that our patient patrons
have had to endure are
no longer necessary; so
come on, you shall be po
litely served, without de
lay, and sent nway with
(JKO. T. .I0XKS & CO.
o o o o o o o o
Oyster Qv Parlor.
Meals at all Hours. Klectrlc
Cars Pass the Door.
1 take pleasure in nniiouiieiiiK the Ovster
Season of INHOV'JO has onrneil, and my long
experience In the business justifies me in
assuriiiK the public that I can please and sat
isfy all customers. I will serve oysters in the
hest style, anil dealing only with reliable
houses, can offer the finest bivalves on the
market. Try our
Or Pan Koitst. Boston BayStewsaspccialtv.
('.rent enre will be taken with all orders 1
HeU only the finest and freshest oysters that
can he haH. I receive shipments direct from
packers every afternoon. Charges reason
able. My restaurant is also supplied with
BIRDS, GAME, FRESH FISH, ETC.,
At nil times. S)K-cial Attention given to lady
customers. Polite and attentive waiters.
Board by day, week or month with or with
out rooms. If you want the best the market
affords eall on
E. STRAl'SS, Prop'r.,
South Main Street.
NBW HOUSB! NEWLY FURNISHED 1
ALL MODERN IMPROVEMENTS.
MRS. N. B. ATKINSON,
No. 211 Hnywood Street.
A Inure house. 31 8 I'ntton avenue. Warm.
eomtbrtnble rooms. On street car line
oetK ilBm MRS. J. L. SMATHIiRS.
MRS. S. STEVENSON
Has removed to the Johnston HutldiiiK. l't.
ton avenue, corner of Church street, where
she is prepared to keep regular or transient
boarders. Table furnished with the best the
marketafl'ords. Termsreanonnble. marSlmrt
4a N. Main St.
FAMILY GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS
Agent for Reems Creek Woolen Mills.
feh Kid ly
Ashcville, N. C.
WM. R. PENNIMAN,
THE ASHEYILLE BRICK WORKS,
Asheville, N. C.
. . II ox p.
GENERALCONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Mosaic Tile and Cement work asecialty
Orates, Ranges and Boilers set.
Buildings moved and repaired in first class
Sewerage, Drainage and trait for the same
thoroughly understood and promptly at
Office: Wolfe Building, Court House Square,
Ashcville, N. C. may3()dly
THERE IS NO
v A..s ni A
M.J ell IVUctU IU JT Wl lUllCf
BI T YOV CAN
ANI BUY YOUR
GROCERIES, GRAIN, PROVISIONS,
FF.K1I. ETC.. FROM
A. D. COOPEIt,
Cor. Main and College Sts.
Prices are cut down to suit the times, anil
goods delivered free to any part of the city.
The undersigned may le found in Shank's
new tiuiimng, one aoor wcbi w j. i. nooa
bury's stable, on College strest. They are
prepared to manufacture carriages, buggies,
wagons, and anything else in their line. Re
pairing and norse-snoeing are specialties.
They have secured the services of Henry Pow
ell, and would le pleased to receive a literal
share of patronage. Satisfaction guaranteed.
jul3 dOm BUJtNHTTB & HOWARD.
Or the Liquor Habit, Positively Cured
it MWMtTOiie . uunr esiui tncinc
It cinba (inn ta cup of codes or tea. or In sr.
HcM ol food without the knowledge of the per
on UklDg it; It Is absolutely harmless and will
Feet a permanent and speedy cure, whether
the patient is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic
wreck, it NEVER FAILS, We GUARANTEE
a complete cure in every Instance. 4H page book
FREE, address to confidence,
bOXOEM SPECIFIC CO-1 86 Race It. CtnclnrKli a
FOR MET) ONLY!
i DfKITIVF Vr LOST or FAILING MANHOOD t
RrUdllllC Qen.r&l and WERVQUS DEBILITY)
PTTT? Wtoknu of Body and Kind: Effects
IS w awLvsCI of Errors or ExeeuM in Old or Young.
likMt, Rkl BAH HOOH fell? RMl-r4. How ( Ralirfr t4
Mr-mvtkw WKAM SDHTKUlHil) URIAHS A PARTS of iUDT.
AbMlatHr MfhMInt HUM THKATIKKT-Hrarlu t ft 4j.
Uwm UwtirV IYa l Stair, Tr-rrtl.Hn, tad Fnrrlvfi Court rt.
VMM write Urn. BJ., hll-ipliutiM, am irMflMtlM
and -Whiskey Hah.
ItscnrMl alhottie with
ontpsia. Book of nar
ssa d. m tt v 'i .i.n i .
Uooo CM WuuaaaU Bfc
frhinn-swlr ta th sat
?OR 8 A LB.
14 acres of land on Beaver Dam road, lust
opposite J. S. Burnett's. A fine site for a salt
urban re-idence. A nice kaoll covered with
clover and some fine oaks, with beautiful
views of mountains and the city. A rare
chance to buy such piece of land with nice
clear springs gushing from the hill. Terms
easy and price low.
BOSTIC, HI ANTON CO.
protects the wearers against high prioes and inferior goods. If your dealer does not keep
the style or kind vou want, or offers yon shoes without W. L. DOUGLAS' name and price
HtnmiwH on them ami suys tney are .Hist as
stnmpcci on t iicrn. i .j fc f
reet to tne factory. .... ,u f -::-r
nke more nroht on tlllKllown snoci. ii.ui. ..
",t,'?.': Z .. . u.... hot Lav no reimtat
I AS' name ami the price stamped on the bottom, and you are sure to get lull value (or your
moSe? Thousands ol dollars are saved annually by the wearers of W. L. DOUGLAS'
Shoe' In ordering bv mail state whether you want Congress, Button or Lace, London eat)
toe iiiain French toi"or narrow enp toe. and be sure to give sue and width you wear. I
1 . ... 1 no ... ahnM nr.. .nail l.i rvma t i.nri..,. nf nilHth. .Ih.
can ht any loot mat is noi u .
Hml hall sizes I gunrantee a nt, mini 11 ui-u.cij nu, nnL.r,.v..u.. v. mwiitj iciu,'u?i
Spon turn of thV shoes n Kood condition. W. L. UUUGLAS, Brockton, Mas..
mand than any other $3 shoe advertised,
$S,000 will be paid to any person who will prove the above statements to be untrue. The
following lines will be found to be of the snine quality of excellence :
An IS KUl'AL TO SHOES
$-r w will we
ear longer than
FOR BOYS is the best
shoes in the world.
All made in Congress. Button and Laee.
V. L. Douglas' $3 and $2 Shoes
Both Ladies' Shoes arc made in siies from 1 to 7, including half sizes, and B, C, 1, R andl
STYLUS OF LAlHIiS' SIIOHS.
"The I-riiuh Opera." "The Spanish Arch Oliera," "The Amerienn Common-Sense," "The
Medium Common-Sense." All made in Button in the Latest Styles.
Also. French Ojiera in Front Lace, on $3 Shoe only.
Consumers should remember that V. L. IHH'GLAS is the largest and only Shoe Manu
facturer in the world, supplying shoes direct from factory, thus giving all the middle-men s,
profits to the wearer. V. L. IIOUGLAS, llrockton, Mass.
FOR SALK BY
HERR1NG & WEAVER.
THE ASHEVILLE LIBRARY ASSOCIATION, i
Kooms on Main street, opposite the post- '
l)ien dnilv, exeept Snnduys, from 111 a. m. :
until 1 ). m.. nnd o .'lll until 7.311 p. nl. I
The tcr-ns ol' stilisenption are: One year .
$'-'; 0 ltios., $1 .nil ; 3 mos., $1 ; 1 mo., 60cts.; .
daily i! cts.
lilieers 1( ir 1 NH'.i l resident, k. k. kuwis ;
Vice-President, Charles W. Woolsey; Sec. and
Trens., II. S. Watson ; l.ibrariun, Miss B. J.
i-iiIt,.iiu nnd visitors are cordially invited
to inspect the cntnloRue and inscribe their
anines as members. I'ebHdtl
All eyes titted and 6t guaranteed. A com
plete stock of the ahove goods at
GRANT'S DRIG STORK,
a4S(M'TH MAIN STKKKT.
Oculists' Prescriptions a specialty,
We are going to offer some real good Bar
gains in our line. Heavy Nickel and Brass
Couch Harness, H,4 Trace. Full Patent
Leather Collar, $37.50, former price $40;
Single Huggy Harness, Kavis mounting $25,
nickel $17."o. In
For both ladies and gentlemen, we are going
to sell at New York prices, net. Ladies' Side
Saddle, fidl pig seat, and Skirt, $40 ; next
quality $30; Men's Imuorted English Tree,
flat seat, $3U, formerly $35. For Horse
Blankets and Whips we are hend quarters
Full Whulehone Vhio$1.:t to $.50. Best
HuKR.v Whip in town for 75c. Good Buggy
Cushions $1. Sjecial prices in whips to lAv
erynien in quantities. We bought our
IHrect from the MANUFACTURER and can
sell them chrajwr than any one in town. El
heron, all wool, in yellow and brown, H'JxH'j,
$10 per pair, sold last year for $15; Fawn,
70xKO, solid colors, $H per pair, sold for $10
last season. We have thetn in all stylus anil
prices to $U.75 er pair.
These are siHrcial prices for this week.
E. V. JONES,
34 N. Main St.
The books and accounts of
W. II. LEA
Have been put in the hands of
A. T. St MIrlEY, KSQ.,
For collection. All parties indebted are re
quested to call and settle. ,
After the first of November suit will be
brought on ull accounts unpaid.
. C. WADDELL,
m tL'2 dm Assifrnee of W. H. Lea.
J. N. MORGAN & CO.,
No. 3 Barnard Building:,
School and College Text
ll--iL-a a full lina lrmf'u 1 1 iu
M--f vvin, f.j i u ii JS.UV. a vv in. inn-
torv. Romance. BiosmiDhv.
Travel and Novels, Family
liibles, . ts. Uibles and Test
aments, Oxford Teachers'
Bibles, Song Books of all
kinds, large stock Stationery,
Blank Books and Office and
School Supplies. New line!
Ladies' and Gents' Pocket
books just opened. Fancy
Goods and Dolls. '
W. L. DOUGLAS' name and the price are
stamped on the bottom of all Shoes adver
tised by him before leaving his factory ; this
oou, uu imi uc ocv-civru increuy. uni scna ai.
t h . ,., .ih. limb
, ' "ii ;,';ijV-:
,... ... ..-.. ..j, s , .nnuui. uu hui
on. Buv onlv those that have W. L. DOUG.
" ; " -"7
V. L, duuglas
Is n fine seamless calf shoe, with Dongola top,
nnd oak leather bottoms. They are made in
Congress. Button and Lace on London Cap Toe,
Narrow Cap Toe nnd Plain French Toe Lasts, In
sitt from 5 to 11, includiiiK half sizes and all
widths. It" you have been pnyinu from $5 to $ft
for shoes ol "this quality do not do so longer. One
pair v- ill wear as long s two pairs of common
sold by dcukrs that are not warranted by the
Our claims for this shoe over all other $3 shoes
ndvtrtised, are: '
1st It contains better material.
2d. It is more stylish, 1 letter fitting and durable.
3d. It gives better eeneral satisfaction.
4-th- It costs more money to make,
nth. It saves more money for the consumer.
6th. It is sold by more dealers throughout the U. S.
7th. It's great success is due to merit.
8th. Itcannotbe duplicated by any other manu
facturer. 9th. Itisthchestinthe world, and has alnrgerde-
OKNt'INK HAND-SKWIiD, which takes the place ol custom-made
shoes that cost from $7 to $U.
THE ORIGINAL ANO ONLY HAND-SKWHD WELT $4 SHOK.
Equals custom-made shoes costing from $6 to $H.
FOR POLICEMEN. Railritad Men and Letter Carriersall wearthem..
Smooth inside as a hand-sewed shoe. No tacks or wax thread to.
hurt the feet.
IS UNEXCELLED FOR HEAVY WEAR. Best Calf Shoe for the
WOKKINOMAN'S. Is the best in the world for rough wear: one
pair ought to wear a man a year.
THAT COST FROM $3 to $3.50. One pair
any shoe ever sold at the price.
School Shoe in the wortd.
gives the small Boys a chance to wear the bet.
SCHOOL AND KINDERGARTEN,
21 CHESTNUT ST.
Fall term begins Sept. 25. Thorough hv.
str ction in English, French, Mwic ftnd Cal
isthenics by experienced teacher;,
sep 7 d3m
English and French
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL,
FOR YOUNG LADIES AND LITTLE GIRLS,
No. 40 French Broad Avenue.
MRS. BURGWYN MAITUND, PRINCIPAL,
( For many years Associate Principal of Mts
Vermin Institute, Baltimore.)
Assisted by a corps of eonipentent teachers..
The course of instruction Includes the usual
English branches with French and Latin
Extras Music, (lerman. Art Needle Work,
Fainting on China, Dancing and Riding.
Special attention given to the training o(
little girls. augl dm
PIEDMONT AIR LINK.
RICHMOND & DANVILLE R. R, CO.
Western North Carolina Division.
PASSENGER TRAIN SCHEDULE.
(In Epfkct Supt. 2tt
75th Meridian time used when not othervvtsc
" Rich mond,
' New York,
tl! I mm
1 1 2iipm
12 25am t
8 2,nm I
10 4.7am i
1 2lpm I
No. $2 I
No. no i
Lv. New York,
tin 7 pill
0 311pm I
2 30am T
" VHshiiiKt'n 1 1 2am
" Lyiichburir. I r4llpm
3 Richmond. ' 3110pm
" Ilanvillf, M40pm
" Will. iiiKt'n
1 2 4.ram
2 10pm I
A. K S. K.
905 amjl.v. Asheville
Ait I 700 p m
15',I am(Ar. Hendrrwonv
ill.-. " lo7 p m
1220 pm " Spartiinlni
I.v.l 3 40 p m
"No. 1H lllaily except Sun.lay.lT No. 17
J III amil.v. Asheville. Ar.i 355 pm
11 10 am r. Wavmsville. " 1 55 p m
54Npm " Jafrett's, " I 700 am
ii5 pm " Wemfiilil, I.v.l U10 am
Slc-eplng- Car Service.
Nos. 50 and 51, Hullmaii Sleepers Iwtwecn
Greensboro and Morristown.
Nos. 52 am. 53, Pullman Parlor Cars he
tween Salisbury and KnoxTille, nnd Pullman
S.ecpcrs between Salisbury and W'ashiUKton.
W. A. WINBURN, P. P A.,
Asheville, N. C.
JAS. I.. TAYLOR. O. P. A.,
Washington, D. C
The Best are
Farrell & Co.,
riTft CUBBD BY OLD SPECIALIST
LI I V PHYSICIAN.
II I II Bottle of sardicine Pice. We war-
III W rant onrremedv to core th worst
cases, and the only physicians who do this to
prevent your being imposed upon by men
nsinir false names and wno are not Doctors.
Because others failed is no reasot lor not
u.ing this medicine. Give Bxpress and Post
omce address. It costs yon notainn. Addreaa
Asahel Medical Bureau, 2ftl Broadway, New