Newspaper Page Text
THE WEEKLY CITIZEN, ONLY $1.00 PER YEAR.
Only a m-w. you -viy
An i t srrlt's-.iy tlimu nn-an.-ir.
Vt m p'-MU si i nhit.
On her Imwoiii last nitflit
Boh ami tell uVr u hi -art ynuna nnd gay
Only womnn. you uny.
And lauliuiK'ly turn uv,iy;
Vrt tlial iVat lifjirt no mm
Rrnli In silence for you.
Till (lift btauivoim tnol-l tm n-'il today
Only ft llfvtimf ymi .;v
With your rtpi-'irs n.- lithrsom niitl jay:
Vrt thy laugh, now ho huu
Will I Ivan Uy to nuliL
For a voii thit Is sll.nf for nym
-Cora LrriwStmw In HulaililiUi;i l.cticr
P HETTY I'OI.I.Y PI P 1
"Uorae, Pollj," unlil Mrs. liner, sharp
ly, "what are you dreaming about?
Eleven o'clock and the best parlor not
dusted yet, anil old (ilnriauu calling you
to help hang out tiic clothe, and the to
matoes wailing to be mailt into catsup
and the pencil short cake to be baked
and you here, dawdling away vour time
like a line lady '"
Polly I'ipor j u mped ipiirklv up, hiding
her dogs' -eared paper covered novo!, a
ho did ro, under the sofa cushion.
"I wish 1 were a fine lady," said she
'I'd be practicing sonatas on the piano
or sketching Yellow mountain, or hem
ming rufllei. instead of working like a
Ura. Piper looked keenly at her daugh
ter. "Polly." mid she, "you know very
well you needn't work unless iou'vg a
Polly tossed her sininv head with a
movement of disdain
"I don't, know how yon make that, out.,1'
"You can marry litis rich relation of
ours, if you please." insinuated her mo
ther, "lie wants wife to keep that
fiuuil new house of his. on Haven hill."
"How do I know he'll like nie?" she
"Nonsense, Pollyt There's no need to
(ell you that. You'rens pretty as a pink,"
said Mrs. Piper, viewing her daughter
with maternal pride.
"And how do 1 know I shall like him?"
"Why shouldn't you like him? lie
can't he more than no, and a man nt CO
ought to he in his prime. Anil he's very
handsome at least Viola liartli lt say
he used to he. And you know very will
Polly, 'ou can make hii-.i lovo jou, fast
Polly pursed up her cherry dot of a
"A lover of Gu," cried she, "who used
to he handsome when Viola Ktrtlctt was
a girl! (Jii, mothe r!'
"A handsome house and a gr.aul car
ringe of your own," artfully inliiposod
Mrs. Piper "And servants to do all
this drudgery thai comes so hard on yon
now, ni:d n good home for your poor
father that's crippled with rhemnati.sm
"All this is Inking a pied deal for
panted." cried Polly, dancing across
theroom. "Just hear old ( Iloria bawling
fur help! 1 think she'll drown herself in
the washtuh if 1 don't come pretty soon
Jle'e to bo here in the noon train, isn't
he? Oh, mother, you'll have to make
the peach shortcake yourself, and I'll at
tend to the tomatoes! And. mother 1
declare I never thought of it until this
minute, hut here's a notu from t he school
trustees to let you know that tlii-iis your
week for boarding the new schoolmu.v
Mm. Piper gave a start of dismay.
"The now schoolniasler!" she echoed.
"Tim, Polly, he can't come thi-i week!
We haven't hut the one pare room, nml
your cousin from New York is to he here
today; nnd, besides, we can't U' both
ered with country schoolmasters when
there's so niueh to be -lone. Write and
tell the trustees so at once. I dare say
the mail would just as soon goto Widow
Topham's this week. There he ii coming
now. Tell him, Polly."
A score of dimples broke out around
Polly Piprr's bewitching little Cupel's
bow of n mouth; her blue eyes sparkled
"Tell film yourself, mother," s':e re
torted. "I don't know what on earth to
And, thus forced into the breach, Mrs
Piper unwillingly advanced toward l
tall, preteruaturally slender young man
who was coming hesitatingly up the
garden path, with a baggy umbrella h
one hand and a shabby valise in the
other. lie paused, and set down the
habby vnlise. that he might thn more
conveniently raise a still shabbier hat.
from his perspiring brow, 119 he saw the
"Un has got nice eves, in spite of that ,
tow colored hair of his," thought 'oily
"I'm glad I'm not mother!" 1
"Is this Mr. Paracelsus Piper's resi
dence?" asked the young man, dilti
dently. "Y'es, it is," answered the lady of the
house. "Put there's been a mistake. We
don't want you lu re!"
("Poor fellow!" thought Polly. "How
he colors! I'm sorry now 1 let mother
doit. I might have softened matters a
little. How tired he looks, and I'm Fine
that valise must weigh a quarter of a
ton lit least!")
"Hotter go to Widow Topham's, half a
mile dow n the road, and tell tiie folks I
passed you on. so you could take your
week there lirst. It ain't convenient for
us to entertain you here today."
And, to nip the whole matter in the
bud, Mrs. Piier turned short mound and
made a dive into the house, resolutely
closing the door behind her.
"There," said she. "it's done! 1 could
not have him here!"
"He hasn't gone yet," said Polly, her
pretty nose flattened against tiie fan
lights of the hall door.
"What's he doing':" sharply queried
"He has sat down 011 his valise. Now
he is wining his forehead with a very
nice white pockethandki-rchief. Now
he's looking back at tho house. Oh,
mother, don't you think"
"Polly," said Mrs. Piper, in accent of
condensed exasperation, "I don't think
anything at ull! But if you don't oand I
help t ill. nana with Hie washing. 111 go
myself, and theres an end of ill"
And Polly, who knew the meaning of
her mother's voice as w, II as a musician
comprehends In, gamin . obeyed at once.
Was it Polly's fault I hat old ( ilonana
had suspended the clothes lines in that
velvet green meadow through which the
brook gurgled like 11 hue-lung tnilie
' 6ome child?
Was il through any complicity ol hers
j that the tall young man had selected
that especial "shortcut troni ihe Piper
larndioiise to the high mad
Polly stopped and loo!.. 1. .a liuii. hoi
mouth tud of clothes puis, her honnitt
' brown curls blown hither and von like
a meadow of ripened wheat in a Septein
, "He has stoppeil to eat black berries,'
j thought she "lie must lie very hungry
Young man. I sav - young man!"
The Ktrangei started
'1 beg your pardon!" -.mil he 'Am I
"No." said PoJU, -il Mi l that Any
one is welcome to the w ild I.I .1 kberries
Hut -you seem hungry'"
'I'm almost tarnished." frankly ad
mitted the young man "1 breakfasted
at 11. and I've had nothing since."
'It's too had!" cried sy m pathetic Polly
'Look here- -you shall come loour house!
I don't care what molher savs!"
"You are Miss riper:" he asUed.
They enll me Polly." said the girl. "I
declare it s semi barbarous, this sort of
thing We've 110 holiness to net like thfi
priest and the l,eiie. ewn if we do hap
pen to be expecting company from the
city There's a very nice little bedroom
over the kitchen, sir. if you don't mind
tho chimney going through H, and the.
outlook into Ihe pi.ulirv v.ird behind, anu
I'll get you some dinner myself. Come!"
1 With the gesture of a modern Queen
lloadicea bidding her serf "follow me!'
Polly left the basket of clothes to its fate
and led the wnv hack to the house, w here
Mrs. Piper was even then beating egg
for the peach shorti ake by the kitchen
"Mother," said she, "I've brought tin
schoolmaster back. Iion't be vexed; but
he was so tired and hungry, poor fellow'
I'll lix up the kitchen bedroom for him
and it w ill tnkn only 11 few minutes te
cook a bit of beefsteak ami make a cup
"Polly." cried the despairing matron.
'I thin you must be crazy!"
"Madam," said the bewildered stran
ger, "I do not desire to intru le. if"
"It's all right, mother," said Polly, fly
ing briskly nioiiitd, pouring 0111 a howl
of rich milk, into which she helped n
liberal portion of tho 6!ieed peaehej
which had been inleiid.-d for the short
rake, and urging her company to "e:,t
that to begin with!" while she measured
out some codec and put a juicy slab ol
steak on the gridiron over a bed of w hiu
At that moment there e.iine a fiisilade
of knocks at Ihe hall portals beioinl.
"lis your cou-.:n. I'olh!" cried Mrs
Piper, hastening to open the door.
It was a stout, thick set man. in hlue
spectacles and a pepper-and-salt suit. I
"Cousin Albert!'" smiled Mrs Piper.
holding out both hands in ostentatious
"Ma'ain?" said Ihe stranger,
"lie must ho a little deaf
Mrs. Piper, and she raised her
"'Ihat ain t my iianie. ma'am." said
the stout man with the blue glasses
"and 1 ain't hard o' hearin' neither. I'm
Joseph Parks, that's billed lo commence
teiiehin' ihe deesfriet school to-morrow
morning, and the trustees"
"My goodness mi'! ' exclaimed Mrs !
Piper, "if you're the schoolteacher, who's
this young man? I knew how it would
be, Polly He's a tramp an impostor'
Blow Ihe horn for the farm hands; loose
the dog!" J
The you or irir-r lie had just dis ,'
posed of the l. st luscious i-poonful of
peaches and cream here rose to his full
"I'p to this tune," snid he, "no one 1
has asked me for my name or en-d, n
lials. Kvorythniii appears to have been
taken for granted; hut if any one is
doubtful of my identity, 1 shall be pleas
ed to settle the mailer. I am Albert
Haven, from New York, ami I presume
I have the pleasure of speaking to tuy
cousins, Miss ami Mrs. Paracelsus Pi
"Albert Haven!" cried Mrs. Piper. ,
"Why, Albert Haven is CO! Miss Viola :
"You are probably thinking of my
; uncle, who died last month," said the
stranger. "Miss Viola Partletl, I know,
i was nn old sweetheart, of his. And I, as
his heir and representative, have divided
' to carry out the plans he had made for
, visiting his relations in this neighbor
! "Well," rned Polly, with eyes that
shone like hazel diamonds, as she poured
1 out two cups of fragrant coffee, "if you
haveeheat'-d the schoolmaster out of his
I welcome. Cousin Albert, you must he
i content to share your dinner w it h him, 1
fur 1 won't havo any one else turned out
uf doors today, no matter what hap
pens." "My dear lit'le Cousin Polly!" cried
Mr. Ha ven. "you are the very soul of I109-
pitalitv. Depend upon it, I never shall ,
forget this bowl of pe iches and cream."
The schoolmasier unpacked his clean
collars and text hooi.sin the kitchen bed
room. Mr. Albert iiaien lnbH-d Polly
start a box of geranium slips in the gar
I den. Out by the eh .tiei-jng little brook
lot old (ilonana mn'tered lo herself as
she hung snowy p.jok. i handkerchiefs
I and napkins galore to dry; and Mrs.
1 Piper, as she took the hot peach short
cake and the pans of tea biscuit out of
the oven, thought with a thrill of tri
umph: "Polly was wiser tit "t I was, after all.
And I do believe tilings are going to
happen just as I war; tod them to."
Helen lorest Craves in Philadelphia
I.nl- A I, allien Opportunity.
She (archly) Whom should you call
the prettiest gii 1 in thi.i room?
He dunking about h-io Ii'm. Well,
to tell (lie truth, 'here isn't a prettv girl
iu the place. Life.
HOLD-UPS WITH VARIATIONS.
Th Trnuhloim Experience of Huuil Agent
About il w eek haselapsed since three
bandits at acked u diligence in the
slate of era Cruz. Anion;; its pas
sengers were a number of Americana.
The driver, at the command of the
highwaymen, who were backed by
three revolvers which fully covered
him,, brought his horses to a stand
still.' He was made to dismount, and
in thn usual style was made to stand
at one side of the roadway with his
hands pointing heavenward. The pas
sengers were then requested to step
out 01 the coach and tall 111 line wil
lh(i driver, due of the Americans
vii8 one of the first to olity the man
date of the hold tips lie, however,
011 dismounting did not luuve Ins
Winchester behind, and had hardly
touched mot her earth when he com
nienced lo pump cold lead into the
highway men with a skill thut putlheni
The day following tills episode, and
111 me same vicinity. Ihe Identical
gang tackled liie st.c-e again. They
succeeded in relieving the passengers,
who were all Mexicans, ol evervlliinir
11 their poison, and left them
iloiug 1I11I v 111 line witn their hand.
above their Heads Hushed with the
success thai had attended tiieir ex
piott. ine iiigtiv. ayiuen iia, not (rone 1
fur before t,;e h i; 111 with two mult' j
drivers, mid ut the point of theriol 1
ver proceeded to despoil them ol j
everything they had packed upon their j
animals. (ee ol ibo mule drivers,!
not relishing ihe treatment, reiuon- ,
strated, mid he fell 11 victim to the
wrath 01 ihe ho,. uH. He nt tied, i
, thrown lo ihe g.omid. and his nose;
buried 111 the sand His companion
kept a discreet silence durtrg the dis
position ol his et,i,ds ,nui w .is not mo i
Kor soino reason or other, alter the!
robbers had completed their vorli,
one of them remained behind. The
mule driver, who had kept quiet, said
lo him :
"Well, I will liv you so you won't
know nie," replied the highwayman, 1
and lie pulled It is revolver and com
nienced shooting at the driver, who
kept dodging until Ihe shots in the
revolver had been e. huustcd. lletiien
fell upon 1 11c hold up with a rock, say
ing to him :
"Yo tue liK-a. .1 mi" mow it. is iny
tn ft 1 1
The first blow w 1 1 li the missile
kikickcd Hie. skin oil tiie robber's luce.
They then gi-;ippied and loll to tilt
farm, peitiug each other without
mercy. Ihiriiig toe sli uggle Ihe olliei
ill icr managed i, ire.- huuself from
the rojieswith winch be had been tinl,
and w ilh a rock 111 iianil be fell upon
the highwayman, healing linn to a
jelly. 1 ne viet. rn ms drivers t hen took
their prize and lied inn. 10 one of the
annuals iimT escorted him to an ad '
jaccnt hamlet, where lie was shackled I
toniiother prisoner. I!y some me'ins
or oilier the inn men elli-cled tie 11 ;
escape from the room in w liieii they p
were cotihiied A posse went in pur
suit, and u moiling i.rc was opened.
Tin: man shackled to the highway, man
was killed by out of the sliols. lie
was picked iq ' y the gamy robber,
who made e,,t,d In, escape, not with
standing the burden he was currying.
Two or three days ufterwaid, about
three miles from where the light oc
curred. Hit! Imdy ol the man who was
shackled to the hold up was found 111
u hill wilii his log cut oil. bin the rob
her was gone. The highwayman, win.
was recognized in the hamlet. i
known as a very desperate chnraeler
- ( 'ity of Mexico ( 'ne. si. IouisUlobe
I Nlll (lit Tin err.
Several well known commission
brokers were running about China
town yoslenl-iy afternoon ami iasl
evening endeavoring to control liu
Chinese nut oil market. Just at pros
out there is a corner 111 this parliculai
Chine." delicacy Heretofore the
monthly importation of nut oil froui
China has averaged 100 boxes or j
eases. Wlc. 11 I he hist (. 'hiua steamei !
arrived tin- amount imported was not,
over seventy live boxes, a decided re ;
diiction over Ihe previous month. ;
Scarcely ai.v nut oil urn veil at thisj
port yesterday on I ho China steamer
lielgic. and 111 a few hours' tune the
price of oil jumped upward several
notches. A luoniii ago Chinese nut'
oil sold 111 the local market nt $7.!0 11 !
ease. cston!ay itl'l'vnoon $11 was
tiie price asked. A leading Chinese j
merchant told a reporter iasl night I
that tne entire supply of oil now in
the San Francisco market, including
the import.!! miis received hv the
steamer lielgtc yesterday, would not
amount to over Idu boxes. lie said
the price was quite liable to advance
witliiii the net thirty days lo $13 or
$1.1 a box Nut oil is 11 sweet sub
stance used by the Chinese, rich and
poor aline, 111 about the same manlier
and quantity as the Italians use olive
oil. San Krain-isco Chronicle.
A Niilttli'" Ciilnreil Wnimin lilt'.
Mint Judy Hiisoii died Sunday.
October ti, aged 7ll years. Who that
ever broke bread in tiie dining room
of the "old Hiisoii hotel" does not re
member Aunt Judy? Governors.
L iiiled Slates senators, congressmen,
legislators and other distinguished
un n have been kindlv wailed on by
this faithful servant, so long at the
In ad of the principal hotel in Ibis city.
(Ild men now alivo will feel sad when
they hear of Aunt Judy's death. She
worked well, tilled her mission faith
fully. himI has pone up higher to en
joy the rew ard of good deeds done in
tin-body. MillodgevillctUa.) lieeord
l . Ilmlly Ki'lEtltviicil 11 o.
Mr J k Kiislun was waked the 1
i other night by a bright flash of light
in his room, which lusted but a second
and went out. As the light died away '
he heard t. rat running like a fright
ened quarter horse. It seems that a
mulch had fallen on the hearth and i
the rat got hold of it during tho night !
and struck it. Mr. Kiislun is of the
opinion now that a largo per cent of
ine u res miliars ternieu niceiiuiary
are tl.e result of rats and matches. -
Manou iGa.) Patriot.
ODDS ANL' cNl)Sj
The (ierman military estimates foi
IM1 call for IS!oVJ(ili.(KHl marks foi
A cilizen of Wellsville, O., now 7
years old. boasts ihat lie has never paid ;
a cent to a lawyer or doctor.
All the miners of Great Britain liav 1
decided to go on strike if the demand
for an curl it hours workingday is not
conceded by Jan 1st
(live nie the liberty to know, to
think, to believe and U utter freely,
arrordiiijr hi conseieiiro. above all 1
other liberties. - Milton.
I'pwardsof S.iiOD miles of main foi
conveying natural gas have been laii.
in the United Stales, and thetnhil cap
ital invested 111 tiie business exceeds,
For the yenr i iided March ;!, RS)
the net profits of the English postof
lice and telegraph oilier, exclusive ol
Ihe packet service, were within a fine
j lion of JC-1J UO.tK Kl
Equity hud been gradually shap
injr itself into a mined science, which
no human faculties could master with
out long- and intense application.
Lord Macau lay
Lord Charles Bcrosfonl. having tel
egraphetl his inability to ohev a coin
uirtnd to dine at Marlborough house,
added to the "wtre" tiie laconic post
script: "Lie follows by post "
Caviare is made of the roe of the
sturgeon, salmon, cm I and other large
lish. It is a Kiissian delicacy, which
is imported in kegs. It is otien ser
vetl spiral! on siici s of toast
In Russia when coflitisnre covered
with cloth, the color of the rovcrm;
is, In a certain extent, distinctive, pink
heins; "sed when the deceased is a
child or a young person, eiimson foi
women ami brown for widows, but
black is in no cuse employeit
Taverns may he traced to the Thir
teenth century. According to Si-I
man, in therei'gnof King Edward III.
only three taverns were allowed in
Ixindoii. Taverns were licensed in
England in I'oi,
A remarkable fan haspt-l been pur
chased by the Princess lie l.iglieill
Ilrussels. It was painted by W'aitoau
for Louis XIV. who pis-seiitetl it .
the Ihiohossof Lnrgiiiulv. ;iod il re
liiiiined in the possession of the royal
family until the revolution, when' il
was stolen and conveyed lo ( ieruiauy.
and nothing more was heard of il
until the other day. wle'ii il appeared
among a collection which was nd'ored
lor sale at Ilrussels
A few day s ago a large hog- belong
ing to Le liny Hardy, of Sl.uk. (hi.,
while the family were nil out of the
house, went into the house, ami aftei
climbing upon a leather hod proceeded
to tear the bed and clothing into doll
rags. Hi hogsliip thought he had
found a he iiiiiful nlay house, and in
his delightaiid pi.n fulness torelhings
generally When the inmates
Ihe house Ciiine ill the Hoofs
were literally covered wilh feathers
nml the festive hrule ran from the
house looking more like one of tin
feathered tribe than a fat porker
Mr. Andrew Carnegie will establish '
in 1'iltsi.nirg oiicof the linesl public li '
onirics in thecounliw It will be 11 very
comprehensive institution, including
whet will be known as ihe Academy
of science. Ihe various department!
of which w ill he under the charge oC
the dillerent scientific and invosliga
tiou soeietiesof western Pennsylvania
The cost of the building was origin
ally placed at it.1l 10, III 10, but Mr. Car
negie now stales that he w ill (five $7.10,
Om.i or more for the purpose, ami that
nothing shall he lacking that is need
fill to secure the most complete sue
Hiirrlft llusmer'ft Work.
Some one was savin; the other day
that the reason why Harriet liosiuer.
who is now in this' country, has pro
dueed nothing noteworthy in sculp
tu re for a long time past is that she;
has given herself over for years to thr-j
pursuit of something perilously like i
that igniis fatitus, perpetual motion '
She devoted herself while in England'
ut the house of Laiiy Ashburloii to thr
invention of some mechanical contri
vance which was always to lie perfect
in the course of the next week or two.
Meeting Story, the sculptor, one tif
ternoon. she told him that in a fort
night her machine would be readv for
exhibition. The time passed, hut' her
mechanic had disappointed her; some
thing was not r(uite us it (should he
Most of her fortune, this informant
! surmised, was eaten un hv the nm
chine. When Miss 1 Iostner came to 1
America her machine was to follow
by the next steamer It (lit! not come
and she took shiiiagaiiiand went back
after it to England. What has lie
come of it smee was a point not eluci
dated. St. Ivouis l'ost Dispatch.
Ilwurl Jnaiie,fi l rren.
! One of the interesting things seei:
at the Part exposition nre the dwarf
I trees w inch the Japanese hortirultu
l ists are showing, and whiehnre.it
' traeting much attention, says a writer
in The Pittsburg Dispatch. Pines.
; thujes and cedars, said to he luiior liu
j vears old, are only eighteen inche.
! high, and with such siieeimens it
would he easy to have a Ponderous :
forest on a balcony. Tiie.sc arboreal
deformities are produced by great la
bur. anil if the truth is lolti iiboiil theii j
ages tin, work of arresting the. tree's,
ne eiopiiieiu a III! lorcing II IIIIO COll
torted forms inii-l be persisted in by
several generations of foresters. All
this painstaking-is hardly paid for by
ihe lieauly of (he resulting abortions,
but a loi k at these trees will explain
where the fantastic forms come from
wlncb serve ns models for the plants
we see oil lacipiered trays, bronzes anil
embroideries wh ch come from Japan
WIiii the Oihei- Kcllnw Vt
"Joe. you were up with Miss Jenk
ins until 12 o'clock last night. "
"Yes. 1 was trying to outsit an
un. mat was it, en? i ve been
Who was the other foi
t 11 1: R K IS NO I) I S S I. N S I O N
P.Hweeii this liiippy p.-iif. for t licir I'M)i:t!STA.I).(iS
nre iiluiiys lt;is;int ;nnl ;iiti.o;iIo. They holli vc;ii-
IIKKKIKC; & WKAVKR'S
S"H O El
And their WALK 1 h ? njfili life is thepeliy m.ide cnml'ui-l-;il.le.
Men. (linen ;md Children
IIKRUINC A: WKAVKK K.
find stylish Shoes.
('.ill nt :t! I'iitlon Avenue,
WKA'i;U'S stock when you
The Buncombe Remedies,
These remedies i
ne superior to
market ami may ne
rellctl upon to
toilers for w li it'll lhe are indicated.
Buncombe Iron Tonic Bitters.
i tome these Kilters are highly ri i'iiiiiiiieniled lor all disorders
arisiiiej I'iiiiii indigestion loss ol
et'islied eoiidil loti ol' the lihiod.
value in icin. in- coiiipiaini s. i in up m targe size Unities at
Grant's Pharmacy, Aslieville, N. C.
Willi Iodide ol' Potash ami Ntalinji'iu.
Suisiipiii ilia in combination with Iodide ol I'oiush ami Staltiig-in ex
erts a marked curative action in nil diseases due to impurity of the
Mood, especially such as are inherited, or are the result ol syphilitic
or tuereiiriiil blood poisoning. In Scroltilu, Kczema. Tetter, Chronic
Skin liseiiso. Scald-head, Erysipelas, Enlarged (Hands. Chtonie
Khciihiutisiii and ( 'alarrh decided benefit results from its regular use.
The s stein, besides being purilied. is toned up nnd invigorated, as
the remedy in addition to piiritviiig the blood builds up t he constitu
tion. Dollar size at 7.1c.
Grant's Pharmacy, Aslieville, N. C.
Buncombe Liver and Kidney Remedy.
This comliiliilt Ion will
lie found ol
r.ladder. Catarrh of the lll iildet. Jaundice, Liver Toipulity anil ltd
lioiisiiess and in ill" low spirits which result Ironi these liver utVec
tioiis. It is lieMind dotilit the best Liver and Kidney Cure on the
niaiket. Price 7"c. per bottle.
Grant's Pharmacy, Aslieville. N. C.
Buncombe Cough Syrup,
The popuhii - remedy tor Coughs. Colds, lluui seiu ss. lironehttis, and
all disorders of the lungs ami air passages. Put up in LMo. and ,'ille.
Grant's Pharmacy. Aslieville, N. C.
J.",,,. habitual (
er Pill iu the market. Ttv a box and be
Grant's Pharmacy. Aslieville, N
The aboe preparations ale all in iiiulactillfd at Grant's Pharina
cx.L'l iSouth Main St., Aslieville. X. ('.. and each preparation is posi
lively guaranteed. We cam a large and well assorted stock of
Dings, Patent Medicines, Druggists' Sundries, etc., and can give you
I he closest w holesale prices. Write lor prices helnie purchasing else
where. We guarantee satisfaction.
Grant s Drug Store,
24 South Main St.,
.H - .K - .K..fr
liny their Shoes ;it
iind o(.t dur;ilii., coinfortnlile
iind ex.uiiine Hi;i!IN(i it
need ;m tliino- in their line.
iitiv others nl a like nahm. on th
have the desired action in the dis.
appetite, loss ol strength, or impov
The. are also I'oiini of exceptional
great value in (iravol. Irritable
Liver, liiliousness. etc.
Asheville, N, C.