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THE DAILY CITIZEN.
The Citizen Is the most ex tensive! v Hmi
la ted and widely read newspaper in Western
Its discussion of public men and measures
is in the interest of public inteprity, honest
government, and prosperous industry, and it
khuwb no personal allegiance in treating pub
The Citizen publishes the dispatches of the
iwuciaicii i-reRB, wnicn now covers tnt
whole world in its scope. It has other facili
Iks of advanced journalism for (fathering
news from all quarters, with e very thins cu re
fill. y edited to occupy the smallest apace.
Specimen copies of any edition will be sent
itcio any one sending their address.
Tbkmh Daily, $ti for one year: $3 for six
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ties wanting it will please eall at the Citizkn
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known on application at th-s office. Alt
transient advertise men ts must be paid in a
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ary, marriage and society notices fifty cents
each (not exceeding ten hues) or fifty cents
Tl'USDAY, XOVEMBEK 5, 1SK9.
PRESIDENT BATTI.i:'S HIHTO-
RV OK HE Sl'I'KHMK
The learned President of the I'niversity
of North Carolina lias made a most val
uahlc contribution to the history of out
State in a branch hitherto almost en
tirely neglected, and for the reason that
the interest of such history is assumed
to be confined within professional limits.
We have had history ol colonization, ol
the growth or decay of settlements, ol
oppression or resistance, of war and rev
olution, of political contests, and of the
material interests of the commonwealth.
mnortne institutions ot the law, upon
the sure foundations of which are built
the securities of peace and prosperity lit
tie has been said because of the peculiar
technical erudition demanded in such re
search. President liattle brings to his
task all that was needed; for to heredi
tary legal instincts he has added expe
rience of his own, to liich is united in
defatigable industry, stimulated by a
glowing State pride animating him to
gather up every treasure that belongs to
Norti; Carolina to illustrate and adorn
In the History of the Supreme Court
he carries us back into a relative anti
quity. Such tribunal, in crude, or rathet
arbitrary form, had the germs of its
present constitution under the proprie
tary government, but with a judiciary so
subjected to the cupriciuusiicss of the rul
ing powers, lords proprietors, or, under
the colonial system, Governors, as to
licar little resemblance to the present in
dependent, incorruptible, learned tribu
nal evolved after near two centuries ol
judicial fluctuation. Subserviency, rather
than learning and character, sccnud to
have been sought in the selection ol
It is interesting to note, in passing,
that in the constitution of the system
which long alter developed into the pres
ent supreme court, that so splendid a
historical character as the Karl of Shut
tesbury, then Anthony Ashley Cooper,
111 me organization ot the (iranil
Model" of government ol Carolina, wa
chosen first chief justice, Shaftcsbur
gave his appointment to Mr. John Wil
loughby who thus liecame the first of the
long line of chief justices in this State
Such was Christopher Gale. On theotlici
hand there was another chief justice, To
bias Knight, so low in character as tt
have been charged with close complicity
with the pirate Teach, or Ulacklieard
Hut we cannot follow in all their details
the evolution of the supreme court. W
note one vital point of difference between
the old and the new. Under the colonial
government the chief justice was the
highest judicial power; but he was also
a member of the council, which was the
upper house, and thus became a part ol
the legislative branch; and as the Gover
nor had large influence in the appoint
ment and control of the council, the hide
pendente of the judiciary was seriously
compromised, if its functions were not
blended with the others. And subse
quently this fact had its controlling in
fluence when the framing of a State con
stitution was undertaken, in making the
separation between the executive, the
legislative and judicial complete and ir
revocable. With State independence, a new judi
cial system was adopted. The State
was divided into six judicial districts in
1777, the courts for which were ap
pointed to be held at Wilmington, Xew
liern, Ialenton, Hillsboro, Halifax and
Salisbury; and in 17KL' two more dis
tricts were udded, that of Morgan, after
wards Morganton, and Favetteville.
The condition as regards settlement of
the now populous mountain and pied
mont counties may lie inferred from the
provision that for the tiialof criminals
beyond the extensive mountains that lie
between the inhabited parts of Wash
ington county I now in Tennessee I and
the inhabited parts of Ilurke, one of the
judges, and some other gentleman com
missioned for the purpose, shall hold
court at the county scat of Washington
Jonesboro for that county and Sulli
van. The present Western North Caro
lina had then neither a county nor a
ine hrst judges elected there were
three provided for by the act were
Samuer Ashe, Samuel Sjiencer and James
These judges constituted the siqicrior
court, with powers as a court of confer
ence to hear appeals, etc., and thus in
forming the functions of a supremecourt.
It docs not appear that until 10(1,
there was any obligation on the part of
the judges to hold the courts in all the
counties to the great hardship of suitors;
then it was provided that courts were to
be held semi-annually in each county,
and the number of judges increased to
six. These judges, under an act directing
them to meet twice u year tor a period of
not less than ten days until the prosecu
tions in the case of secretary of State and
others charged with the issue of fraudu
lent land warrants were conducted,
seemed to have grown into permanency,
resulting in the court of conference, the
immediate predecessor of the present form
of the supreme court. This conference
could be held by any two of the six
judges. These were able men wbo sat on
the bench at that time of whose names
have become historical Taylor, Hall,
Henderson, Ruffin, Daniel, Alfred Moore,
Seawell, Duncan Cameron, David Stone,
The supreme court, as now existing,
wascreated ill 1 SI 8. This court, as Presi
dent Battle points out, was different
from any other then in being-, inasmuch
as its judges did not try cases in the
courts below. The Knglish havepartially
lollowed the example of our State; the
I'uited States government has not : but,
says President Battle, "it is easy to see
that Congress will adopt our plan before
many years," for reasons too obvious to
mention. The number of judges was
three, until ISliS, then increased to five,
which is the present number. The consti
tutional amendments ol 1875reduced the
number again to three, restored again at
the last election to five ill the vote con
firming the legislative uct of the preceding
We find it impossible to follow farther.
as inclination leads us to do, the interest
ing and instructive paper of Presidint
Battle. We wish to refer to one incident
of its career to show how firm a bulwark
has been erected by the creation of such
tribunal as the supreme court against
oppressior, or w hat is often as danger
ous, hasty or unwise legislation. Our su
preme court, sharing with the nearly con
temporaneous action of the supreme
court of Rhode Island, was the first to
declare that the courts have th power
and duty to declare an act which they
declare unconstitutional, to be null and
void. These courts have carried out
their views of their powers and duties
learlessly and iuc-rniptiMy. The action
if the supreme court was never called in
liiestion but once. This was the conduct
of Chief Justice Pearson, in times of great
public excitement and peril. In justice to
this gentleman whose learning and
ability were remarkable, and whose pub
lie life had no other stain upon it than
was left in the case referred to below, we
piote from President Battle:
"When he was Hearing his three score
ind ten years, his popularity became
suddenly eclipsed by his rulings in the
.ascs against Kirk and Bergen. 1 will
not, ol course, enter on a discussion of
these matters. He has placed on record
in the tioth volume ol the Reports an
mcqtnvocnl denial of all charges that lie
.vas actuated by any motive but carry
ing out what he considered his duty
under the law. His tour associates
united in declaring that his rulings had
their concurrence, ami alter his death
leading members of tlie bar bore admir
ing testimony to his character, and his
Id law-students, among the most
.'ininent citizens ot our State, reared m
Oaku-ood Cemetery, near Raleigh, a
monument to his memory."
THE MORROW SHOE
GAINING REPUTATION EVERY DAY.
There will be elections to-day in the
following States, viz.: Massachusetts.
ew York, New Jersey, I hio, Virginia,
Iowa, Mississippi and Nebraska. Ppon
mly two is there any very serious con
centration ot interest. Ohio and irgmm.
In the former, usually conceded as a Re
publican Slate, there have been elements
at work which makes the election of gov
ernor u closely dchatablcqucstioii. While
,ve have hopes of the election of Camp
bell, Democrat, we are not so sanguine ns
to be disappointed should I'orakcr be
again his own successor. We think there
arc good prospects of a Democratic leg
islature, which would ensure a Demo
cratic Senator to succeed the present
Democratic Senator Payne.
We look with painful anxiety on the
election in Virginia, for upon that hinges
the harmony of the country. The elec
tion of Muhone would have baleful sig
nificance. While other subjects of debate
have been adroitly interjected into
the campaign with purpose to suggest an
nlargenicnt and broadness of his views,
the issue he most relied upon is race antag
onism, and this he has worked upon un
til he has wrought it up to a pitch of
dangerous ferocity. If he be successful, a
tide will have been let loose which he
himself cannot stem. He has made iirom-
ses which he cannot fulfil, he has aroused
hopes he cannot realize. Vet the prom
ises and the hopes will live in the mind
it Ins deluded followers as realities, and
fulfilment and realization will lie sou:
itter with direful results. For that sue
cess the national administration would
be held largely responsible, for it has lent
openly, not only moral but material aid
t pitiable attitude for a government com
milted to the )eace and harmony of the
nut tne gravity ot tlie question is so
great as to have called outevery exertion
to meet it. Wc have now evcrv reason
to hope and believe that the white men
ill the elements of eacc, lawfullness and
nationally will unite to accomplish that
which meets not only the approval but
the wishes of the patriot in every part of
the country : for every patriot must feel
that the triumph of Mahone would lie
dire portent of injury, if not disaster, t
the whole country.
Dr. Parker Prays cream Van-Ola, Kosi
hue, Ongahnc and Diamond nail powder
having now become the ladies' favorites
at F. L. Jacob's drug store, these popular
manicure articles may always lie found
togetner witn pocicci emery ooarn, or
ange wood sticks, nail scissors, files anil
other such requisites. Also a complete
line ot drugs and toilet articles, in aclili
tion to the Helie Soda Fountain from
which ice cold drinks are discnsed. Cor
ner Main street anil Patton avenue.
A CurlouH Nut.
Dr. J. E. Caldwell, of Caldwell's sta
tion, vesterdav brought to the Chronicle
office a curiosity produced on his place
bv a walnut tree. Some sixty vears ago
two trees, one a walnut nun the other a
hiekorv, were planted by Mr. Caldwell's
father, within ttiirtv feet ol each other,
and have yearly borne the usual fruit
until tins tall, wnen a liviinrt nut was
taken from the walnut and half hickory
nut. The two siiecies are distinctly
To DlHpel Coldt.
Headaches and Fevers, to cleanse the
system effectually, yet gently, when cos
tive or oiuous, or wnen me oiooa is im
pure or sluggish, to iermanently 'cure
habitual constipation, to awaken the
kidneys and liver to a health; activity,
without irritating or weakening them,
use Syrup of Figs.
Every man who puts a nickel in the
slot expects to get tlie drop on the
Aii'itin we mil your special
a rtentioii to the celebrated
Morrow Shoes, which have
stood the test for many years
for Di KAitiUTY. for Excki.-u:n-:
of Stvi.k, for ( 'o.m koht
and Exactness ok Fit, being'
equal in quality, style and tit
to any Fine Shoes made.
We carry the above Shoes
in several d ifferentstyles.il nd
will have no t rouble 1o suit
you in size
Nor any trouble to sellyoii
;o,;iin in the future.
We have in stock a com
plete line of all kinds of Shoes
of every desirable style kept.
We mean to sell. No more
Come and examine our
yoods; it will not cost you a
We want you to call and
trade with us. with the assur
ance that you will be treated
well on fill occasions.
A full line of DRY (iOODS,
lints and (,lothinralwiiyson
hand at astonishingly low
Hostic Bros. & Wright
BOOKS AND STATIONERY,
I'lL'Tl K1CS AXIl K NAMES,
hulls, toys ami gam ics.
wkstkrn n. c. scf.nk8,
UllTII IIKlTclOKAI'IIIC ANH HANIl
22 S. Main Street. '
If you want a good I'iii
bivlln that is warranted not
to (.'HACK call on
THE LEADING JEWELER.
A tine line of imported han
dles different, "vou know."
from anvone else'H.
(i o o n o o o (i
THE GREATEST ATTRACTION--
Is that fine lot of .ENGLISH HKIIll.HS and
THKKK-HUHN CHAMOIS SKAT SAUDI. KS
J. M. ALEXANDER'S
And the low prices at which he in selling all
goods in his line.
He has increased hia force and intend to
meet the demand.
SATISFACTION GUAR ANTKBD.
Itusiness at the "I5ig-
Racket Store" has in
creased so much 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 nunc 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-la
dies, the ledious 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 awa v with
;k. T. .JONES & CO.
Kai.kk.m. N. C Last winter I was
uttering very much from indigestion and
general uemiity, wild a broken-down
system, followed with chronic dysentery.
i inca one Dome oi xurs. joe ferson s
Remedy, and found so much relief and
improvement I continued its use until
used the seventh bottle, which restored
me to pei feet health, and I am now as
sound 'as a silverdollar. W. B.Jordan.
O OOO O O O o
o o b o 'o o o
Oyster D0 Parlor.
Meals at all Hour. Electric
Cars Pass tlie Door.
I tnke pleasure in announciiiK the Oyster
Season of 1 HHtt-'wn has oene(J, iintl my long
experience in the immness justifies me in
assuring the public that I can please and nt
isfy all customers. I will serve ovsters in the
best style, anil dealing only with reliable
houses, can offer the finest bivalves on the
market. Trv our
Or Pan Roast, ttostnn Bay Stews n specialty,
(treat care will le taken with all orders I
seM only the finest and freshest oysters that
can be ha!. I receive shipments direct from
packers every afternoon. Charges reason
able. My restaurant is also supplied with
BIROS, GAME, FRESH FISH, ETC.,
At all times. Special attention Riven 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 call on
E. STRAI SS, Prop'r.,
South Mnin Street.
NUW HOUSE! NBWLV FURNISHED I
M.I. MODERN IMPROVEMENTS.
MRS. N. B. ATKINSON,
No. iill Haywood Street.
juu'J2 dl v
A large house, 318 I'otton avenue. Warm,
comfortable moms. On street car line.
nit illlm MRS. J. I.. SMATHIiRS.
MRS. S. STEVENSON
Has removed to the Johnston Building,
ton avenue, corner of Church street, where
she is prcpurcd to keep regular or transienf.
boarders. Table furnished with the best the
market affords. Termsrraonnble. mnr.Slttin
J. W. SCHAUTLE,
fell fit idlv
42 N. Main St.
W. h. DOUGLAS' name and the pri are
atamned on the4iottom of all shoe, adver
tled liy him before leaving tils factory- thi.
protects the wearers against high prices and interior goods. 11 your dealer does not keep
the style or kind vou wnnt, or offers you sh.-s without V. L. DOUGLAS- name and nri.-e
stamped on them, and says thej ; are just as ,cood. do not be dec ed thereby, bat send li
reet to the Fnctorv, for you can get what yon want by return mail, postage paid. Deal, r,"
make more profit on unknown shoes that an- not warranted by anybody ; therefore do n.,l
lie induced to buy shoes that have no reputation. Buy onlji- those that have W. L. Dorr
LAS' name ami the price tnmnd on the bottom, and you are sure to get full value forvuu'r
money. Thousands of dollars arc saved annually by the wearers of W. L. DOl'Gi S'
Shoes. In ordering hv mail state whether you want Congress, Button or Lncc, London'iiin
toe plain French toe, or narrow cap toe, and be ure to give size and width vou wear I
can fit nnv foot that Is not deformed, as my shoes are made in great variety of widths sixes
and half sizes. I guarantee a tit, prompt delivery and perlect satisfaction or monev refunded
upon reiurn 01 ine siii" ' r""" ... . . uiucntun, Alass
1 li bsissm ll' vHn sal 11 1'if f
$3 SHOE CENUKinDN,
Is 11 line seamless calf shoe, with Dongola tons
and oak leather bottoms. They are made in
Con Kress, Button and Lace on London Cap Toe
Narrow Cap l oe and Plain French Toe Lasts in
sues from 5 to 1 1. including half sizes and all
widths. If you hove been paying from $5 to $
for shoes ol this quality do not do so longer One
pair ill wear as lonu; s two pain of common
sold by dealers that are not warranted by the
Our claims for this shoe over all other v3 shoes
1st It contains better material.
lid. It is more stylish, better fitting and durable
3d. It ifives better general satisfaction.
4-th. It costs more money to mnke.
fith. It saves more money for the consumer.
tith. 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
9th. Itisthehestinthe world, nnd hasalRrgcrdc
mandthan any other $3 shoe advertised,
$5,000 will be paid to any erson who will prove the above statements to be untrue. The
folio vin: lines will be found to be ol the same quality of excellence :
Ckfltfltf OKNl'INK IIANH-SKWKI), which takes the place of custom-made
tf shoes that cost from $7 to $0.
& 4 nn the original and only hand-skwhd welt $ shop.
Pf--" sj.IIUv Equals custom-made shoes costing from $6 to $S.
CO lllOt l?OR I'OLICHMEN. Railroad Men and Letter Carriers all wear them
3 iMiiooin ins nit hi h niimi-xcwvu noe.
All made in Con Kress. Button and Lace.
No tacks or wax thread to.
Hest Cnlf Shoe ftw Un
hurt the feet
IS UNEXCELLED FOR HEAVY V'HAR
WORKING MAN'S. Is the best in the world for roiiKh wear; um.
pair ouKht to wear a man a year.
IS EOCAL TO SHOES THAT COST FROM $3 to $3.H0. One paii
will wear lonKer than any shoe ever sold at the price.
200 SllOC ,? R I,ovs i8 the bc8t School Shoe in the world.
YOl'THS' SCHOOL, gives the small Bovs a chance to wear the best
shoes in the world.
W. L. Douglas' $3 and $2 Shoes
Both I. allies' Shoes arc made in sizes from t to 7. im-liidinir half sizes, anil It. (V K nn,.
H li widths.
STYLUS OF I.ADII'.S' SHIUiS.
Tile l-'rctu-li Oiicr.i. flic Spanish Arch 0ern," "The American Commnn-Scnsc,"
.Mi-oiuui -iminMin-nciisc. .n inline in ouimu 111 inc l.niesl styles.
Also, French Oicra in Front Lace, on $3 Shoe only.
Consumers should rememlier that W. L. IHH'CLAS is the larircst anil onlv Sh,. M,
Victurer in the world, supplying shoes direct from factory, thus uivinu ail the iiiiiiille.nifti's
prolits to the wearer. W. L. IHH'CLAS, liruiktoil, Mass.
FOK SALIi BY
HERRING & WEAVER.
FAMILIGROCERIES AND PROVISIONS
Accent for Reems Creek Woolen Mills.
North Main . Asheville. N. C
WM. R. PENNIMAN
THE ASHEVILLE BRICK WORKS
Arilicville, N. C.
V. O. Box P.
GENERALCONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Mosaic Tile nnd Cement work a specialty.
Grates, Kancs and Boilers set.
RuildinKS moved and repaired in first class
SewcrnKc lirainauc and trajs for the same
thorouKhly understood and promptly
Office: Wolfe IHiildiiiK. Court House Sunre,
Asheville, N. C. may3udly
THIiRR IS NO
Royal Road to Fortune,
HI T YOl! CAN
AND BI'Y YOl'K
GROCERIES, GRAIN, PROVISIONS,
FKEI), ETC.. FKOM
A. 1). COOPER,
Cor. Main and Collejte Sts.
Trices are cut down to suit the times, And
Koods delivered free to any port of the city,
JV) THE PI'BLIC.
The undersiimed mav lie found in Shank's
new molding, one door west ot J. Y. Wood-
on ry s statue, on college strest. They are
fieimreu iu mnnuiuciure carnages, huggles,
wagons, nnd anything else in their line. Re-
atnng and horse-shoeing arc specialties,
'hev have secured the services of Hmrv Pow
ell, and would lie pleased to receive a libera!
share of patronage. Satisfaction guaranteed.
JUKJ oom mjKNBTTB & HOWARD.
W Liquor HabitT
mwrne wom muesiirroreape
.CHAINS GOLDEN SPECIFIC
des ot food, without th. knowled. of ths pstlentH
"eT. It 1. .t-oluwl, h.rSlS. ,m wfil .irSot .
Siri "XOr ours whother th. oiUent ij
d r h8 U wf, bis complete reformation l5
pC book or putiauiM fro.
W. 0. WOLFE,
GRANITE AND MARBLE MONUMENTS '
New lot ol flesins jnst received. Lni'Kc lot of
Tulilets mid Slabs, very low for cash. You
will save money hy ciillinK on me before pur
chasing Wareritom Wolfe HuilditiK, S. I. Court
Real Estate for Sale.
The proKrty known us the "Minn.on Hon
pita) property" hatt been suhdived intonplcn
old building lots, and it now offered for nale.
Three of these lottifrontSouth.uuon Wood
fin street. They are the mot desirable lots
and are the lowest priced lots in town, when
you take intoconslaerntlonthelrlocAtlon.etc.
Two lots front on Charlotte street, and one
of these has a "larKe, handsome old man
sion" upon it, surrounded by beautiful oak
trees. The house is worth more than is asked
for the place.
The other is a comer lot nnd is one of the
mott beautiful unimproved lots in Asheville.
What makes this proiwrty particularly de
sirable is its location upon the Line of the
Street Kail way, its nearness to churches,
schools, business, etc. It is on th electric
liKht line, sewer line, gas line, etc. It is near
the College, nnd is in one of the best neigh
borhoods in the city.
This propel ty has been put into mv hands
to sell, either at private sale or public auc
tion. All lots not sold by the I'd of Decem
ber will be sold by me at that time.
U. S. WATSON,
Real Estate Agent.
FOll THIS WEEK
We are Koing to offer some real good Bar
gains in our line. Heavy Nickel and Brass
Coach Harness, IV Trace, Kull Patent
Leather Collar, $37.50, former price ;
Single Buggy Harness, Davis mounting $25,
nickel $17.50. In
For both ladies and gentlemen, we are going
to sell at New York prices, net. Ladies' Side
Saddle, full pig sent, and Skirt, $40; next
quality $30; Men's Imnorted English Tree.
flat seat, $30, formerly $35. For Horse
Blankets and Whips we are headquarters.
Full Whalebone Whin $l.,r0 to $1'.50. Best
Buggy Whip in town for 75c. Good Buggy
Cushions $1. Siieeial prices in whips to Liv
erymen in quantities. Wc bought our
Direct from the MANUFACTURER and can
sell them cheaper than any one in town. Kl-
bcron, all wool, in yellow and brown, Ki.'xM.f,
$lo per pair, sold last year for $15; Fawn,
70xM0, solid colors, $8 per pair, sold for $10
last wen -on. We have them in nil styles and
prices to $.75 per pair.
These arc siecial prices for this week.
K. V. JONES,
34 N. Main St.
lilil CHHSTNl'T ST.
Fall term lirgins Sept. B!t. Tn.eiigri In
struction in Ivnglish, French. Music and Cal
isthenics by cxiericnecd teachers.
scp 7 d3m
English and French
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL,
FOR YOUNG LADIES AND LITTLE GIRLS,
No. 41) French llroad Avenue.
MRS. BUKGWYN MAITLAND, PRINCIPAL..
I For many years Associate Principal of MV
' Vernon Institute, Baltimore. 1
Assisted by a corps of compentent teachers,.
The course of instruction includes theusuak
English branches with French and Latin..
Extras Music, German, Art Needle Work,
PaintinK on China, PanciiiR and Riding.
Special attention given to the training of
little girls. augl d4m
Palacc Steamer. Low Rates,
Pour Trips per Wnk B.I ween
DETROIT, MACKINAC ISLAND
PeiMkejr, Sanlt Sto. Kavie. and Lsks
Humu W.iy Forts.
Xvsry Week Dsy Bstween
DETROIT AND CLEVELAND
tmi;il ' Li-ijjy Triiilur,tiif Jim. July, Atnti.il .-.ml Sh,
Doubl - Daily Lino Btv
CH.CUO AND ST. JOStPH, MICH.
O'ih Illustrated pav l t -.
HatiWflM KxiMirai -n Ttnk wlllb i.,li J
bvyourTlcki Aqi-ut, r i ....
C. B. WHITCOMB, U. f. A.. Birsw. t:,.H.
Detroit and Clavelaml Steam Co.
Street Car Schedule,
lieginning at N ,an a. m. Iinding 10..10 p. m
Car leaves Square lor Ileput- every hourand
Car leaves Square for Mt-lkc'n T minutes
after each hour.
Car le.,ves Square for Oouhlcdav 7 minutes
after each hall hour.
Car leaves Depot for Square 7 minutes be
fore each hour and half hour.
Car leaves Mclkc'a tor Square 7 minutes lie
fore each half hour.
Car leaves lloublcdny for Square 7 minutes
liefore each hour.
I'asscntiers from llouhleilav for Melke's,
and vice versa, transfer at Company's yard,
NagKtlge '5 cents for each piece curried on
Waiting Room for l.ndirs at Messrs. Ikr
ring it Weaver's, No. 3D Put, on avenue.
Observe signs on outside of ear for its dts
tinntion. Train car meets each train.
fine valise allowed each passenger on pass
THE ASIIEVII.LK STREET RY. CO.
F. L. JACOBS, DRUGGIST, ASHEVILLE, N. C
FOR MEN ONLY!
A POSITIVE 'artOSTorTAniHO AHB0ODl
li rtfOI I III. GmmI .n,t NKRVOns. UP. STY pre.
PiTTT? T! Mkssss of Bnlyaad Kind: Effect!
W J XV XI sf Error, or niJ V -
nkmnt, loM. KAKHnoll fall HnlwH. IU. I. laLrrTMS
Hmrih. wk K.rxnirrruirKn okiuks a parts .i audi.
UMNMUI.Ir MIUIIw HUSK THRJITSKNT BrSU Si . l
; iMUry fraa tl Stun, Tnrllnta, u,. rnf. CMMrK.
T.raartt.ifc. SMt, hill.tplu.u. u.irMn.illil
tsjt Ptliui IDf i Alt, 1. 1
WU1 Sim. Unm
tnd Wblsks BsV
Ita en red at home with
ootpsia. Book of dsi
I tkmlarssent FRts,
R M wnnt.r.veT u rv
iii. o. uaoem Wluissau at
frhindsiwls- to th sat
14 acre of land on Beaver Dam road, just
opiiosiu I. 8. Burnett's. A Bne site for a sua
nrban re-ideaee. A nice knoll mrrMl -i.u
clover and some line oaks, with beautiful
views of mountain, and the city. A rare
chance to buy such a niece of land with i
clear spring (ashing from the hill. Term
easy aad prior low.
UwKTIC, BLANTON tt CO.
All eyes Btted and tit guaranteed. A com
plete toek of the abore goods at
GRANT'S DRUG STORE,
24 SOUTH MAIN 8TREBT.
Oculists' Prescriptions a specialty.
"MILLER BROS." BSf
Art AMERICAN, anil tht BEST.
LEADING BUSINESS PENS.
AMD Not. 75, 117, 1, A CM a.
LEADING STUB PENS.
And No, lis, 102, Oun Pan,
LEADING LEDGER PENft
Alto No. 101, 606, OHO.
LEADING SCHOOL PENS.
A an No, an. u is
Tht Ullir Bros. Cuthry Co., Mtridtn. Conn.
Bteel Pen, ink Erasers and Pocket Cutlery.
FOK sals it
J. I. Morgan' Book Store.
THE ASHEVIUE LIBRARY ASSOCIATION,
Kuoai on Klin t.iwt. onmMll. h nn...
Open daily, except 8undays, from 10 a. m.
uiii.i a i. in., ano n.au unlit 7.HO p. m.
Sealed proposals will be rerrivH (mm
veyors and engineers at this office forthe sur
veying of a road Irom the rniitttv lin. u
head of Spring ere. k. via Big and Little Pine
creeks to Marshall; thence by way of Mar
Hill to Yancey county line, at - K.. r
Ivy, antil ia o'clock noon, Novemlier. 1880. i Hatch!
The terms of suliHcrintinn k w I n. - -
$2; inos., 1.60; 3 mos., $1 i I mo, SO els.;
daily 2 cU.
Officers for 18SO President, tt. . Rswls ;
Vice-President. Charles W. Wools y ; Sec. and
Treas, D. S. Watson; Llbrarlaa, Alia B. J.
M.r.h.11 k V- ri-V ,i ". xo vm tne catalogue and Inacrll
' - "" u iiiuv, aamc a memDera.