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THE DAILY CITIZEN.
The Citizen is the most extensively drcu
Inted ami widely read ncwnpaicr in Western
NlIUhdl,i"n of public men and measures
is In the interest of public intennty, hom-at
government, nnd prosperous industry, and it
knows no personal allcsinncciu trcatiiiKpull-
The Citiibn publishes the dispatches of the
Associated rress, wnien nun v''"'", 'i,f
....! -i.i . u hns other fncili-
Ikh of ndvunced journalism lor e.ntherinK
news from all ipmi ters. wun "itji
.. ... . mini etit snace.
TUIIVUIHIII Ml ....... .
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Heading notices ten cents per line. Olntll
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each (not exceeding ten lines I or titty cent
"wiiUNKSDAY. NOVUM UliK -'7. 1SK1.
We have betore us a photo-eiiifrnvmj:
of the honored ex-presideut of the Con
Uderate States as he now is, bowed with
acre, seamed with cares, saddened with
sorrows, enfeebled with disease, the pam-1
ful picture of an old man. whose trem
bling steps are tottering to the not lav
distant grave. We recall him as he was
seen a quarter of a century ago. (Juan
mm mutiitiis ;ih ilh! Then erect, lithe,
vivacious, every lineament of his counte
nance instinct with the lives that glowed
within, and every expression eloquent ol
the Rraiid intellect that directed to the
achievement of the great purpose to
which his lofty courage was fully equal.
We have also before us the letter ad
dressed by Mr. Davis to thecoinmittec 01
invitation to the Kayetteville centennial
Turning from the sad picture ol physical
infirmity, how splendid the contrast.
For while in the one we certainly learn
that the great man is passing away, in
the other we areassurcdlv certain that In
still lives, anil will live, immortal in hu
man memory as he will live immortal in
the world beyond the grave. Rarely has
the triumph of mind over matter, the
eternal endurance of the immortal mind
over the perishable mortal frame had
more striking illustration. As the kcbli
body shrinks and bends and yields to the
inexorable law of physical decay, so does
the mind and soul glow with brighter ra
diance and growing fervor as they stand
expectant on the verge of liberation.
Time lor him when passed will seem to
have Ikcii but insignificant point in liu
man being, the entrance door to a ful tire,
an unending splendor of existence in
which the intellect finds the expansion
from which it was restrained by the in
firmities of a mortal body. Looking upon
the physical decay of Mr. Uavis, his tot
tering form, bis senile countenance, and
then hearing his eloquent words, ins pro
found wisdom, and the inspiration ol his
counsel, we are impressed with tliis strik
iug illustration of the growing splendoi
of the intellectual powers as they read'
t be- vei-L'c ol their earthlv limitation.
readv to cast off their mortal coil to live
and shine torevcr in immortal being.
With such example before us, ol a man
known to public and to private hislorv
through two generations, growing in
fame, in knowledge, in wisdom, in lervoi
of patriotism, in virtue, who shall doubt
that when the scaffolding of the mortal
frame shall be knocked away, there shall
stand revealed the splendors of the im
mortal fabric, perlcclcd by all the gooi
and noble work done on earth. And. w.
for him, so for till who do likewise.
We might learn something in time Iroin
the suggestions of the New Hampshire
forestry commission in relation the bail
influence of the denudation ol the iiioun
tains of that State. The niouuLanis
there are now the side source of its lini
her supply. The annual proceeds from
that industry amount to Jlr.oOO.dlKi.
Those mountains are also a great sum
mer resort ; ami the receipts from visi
tors annually reach $1,00(I,( The
commission points out results sure to
follow this use ol timber, terrible exem
plification of which was had in the
stripped mountain region of Pennsylva
nia last slimmer, the rainfall being irreg
ular, sometimes enormous, and sweeping
through the naked country in vast de
structive torrential volume, or else dis
turbing the regular steady How of the
smaller streams, which become dry beds,
ending in the death of the vegetation
which is the chief charm of mountain
landscape. With the death of the forest
comes the death of the landscape, and
then comes the death of the charm to
visitors; and then the death of both re
sources. Our time has not yet come.
But it will come. There is a greedy eye
fixed on our forests, for timber, tor orna
mental woods, for hark, for wood pulp,
for railroad ties. The time will conic
when the army of axemen will make its
desolating invasion. Uurs is also the re
sort of the summer visitor, the more re
sorted to the more it becomes known. It
may be a long time before our calamity
comes upon us; so long as to make pos
sible measures of precaution, and secure
judicious provident use of the stores of
forest and the treasure ot natural beauty
that is ours, and almost ours now ex
clusively. Speaking of the so-called national elec
tion law, the powers for the enactment
of which will be claimed under the clause
of the constitution to regulate the times,
places and manner of holding elections,
the Charlotte Democrat says:
"Yet this provision was not a sectional
one, nor so intended. Now it is well
known that this national election
law, so-called, is not national in fact.
It is intended only as a wedge between
the negroes and whites in the South. Is
not. therefore, the spirit of the Constitu
tion thwarted ? Were this not the case
and the negro were ubiquitous, could we
deny that a question has been raised by
their curious freeing that was not antici
pated in the Constitution? We raise
these questions for the purpose of op
posing the law to justice and the spirit
of the Constitution. Even granting,
however, that the spirit of the Constitu
tion acquiesced in the contemplated law,
would not the fact of rapture and in
expediency still look congress full in the
face? In brief, this law is to abet the
dominancy of an illegally and unrighte
ously suffraged race. Because as a con
sequence of this illegality and unrighte
ousness white men and the freed black
men fail to harmonize at once, is the
blame to be attached rnther to the effect
to the unjust causer
not climb tip ov reguiarstcpMiaei.........
Icurnini! to walk; they sometimes do not
step off for vears; and thev sometimes
ment must be colored by its iifje. Around
every law there is a broad margin, mid
the ncpto rate 111 tne bouhi urui.
mnrinii anil color amuu cue ui'
blacks. Hijfli statesmanship must look
at people before nmkiiiK its laws. n
national election law shall 1 approached
in such a spirit, republicans will nnd
themselves opposing truth, even 111 en
. ti,..;,- (nvii I'linstitutionm ntrnt,
'..., .i....i... ,.11
and democrats win nun umii"
the stronner in resisting oppressive
Uvhniealitv ith the hroadsideot philosophic-
power- Hut the republican majority
in lu.ih houses will be slim. The bill, 111
our opinion, will "ever be passed. The
cl,.iiicticc ol the South, the Detter sense
of the better rc ptioucaus, cue nii'.-"'i"v
ol history will be r.jininst it."
The Brazilians are wiser in their gener
ations than we Americans some ol us
have been. Ilnizil, like a portion of the
I nittd States, was a slave holding coun
try. Both emancipated their slaves, one
bv act of war, the other by imperial dc-
rce. The effect of both lorms oflihern
.ioii was to add a large body of free men,
itizens, if thev might be so construed.
Our politicians and philanthropists made
haste so to declitle tnem, ill ract aim in
deed, and invested them at once with the
most delicate and responsible functions
of the freeman, the right of - till'ragc, the
nullification ol jurymen, the fullest equal
ity before the law, the fullest socialcqunl
,t v if nature itself had not rebelled. Cyn
ical reason might laugh at such prepos
terous haste in theendowiuent of powers
,0 far beyond the grasp of those so suit
lenlv endowed with them. In such en-
h.wmeut of such ast rights, privileges
and responsibilities, all antilogies were
i..;mI. The training of childhood to
adolescence, of adolescence to manhood
in the individual and in the nation, lorces
itself as a necessity upon all experience
and observation. Vet the American
f, Inoiii 11 child in experience, and as
unfamiliar with the principles of human
government, except in its absolute pa
iriarchal form, was thrust up at once t.
the exercise ot the highest rights of the
.itizens, assumed have been bom, by the
ict ot emancipation and by the magic ol
that act with all the capacities for his
responsibilities. The Brazilians, either
naturally wiser than we, or profiting by
,liilniu example, have affixed nil edu
cational qualification to the suffrage
This is a condition precedent enacted in
the vcrv beginning of their republic, and
secures them from the humiliation or the
danger of the attempt to take back an
unwise L'raut.n contingency by no means
improbable in our hasty going republic,
We hear so much of the bountiful crops
of corn anil other grain in the Western
i.-ui-s. so iniich ol the large farms, the
easy tillage and the bursting garners
hat we turn with an eye of conimiscra
lion upon our own farmers with their
scanty domains, their rough and niotin
tainous fields, and the meagre outcome
of a loin; year's hard labor. But there is
another side ol the picture we are not of
ten asked to sec, and which the admirers
of the western countries do not like to
talk about: what prices do the farmer
get for all this exuberance of crops
What disposition do they make of their
mighty surplus of production? We
might , with a little figuring, answer the
lirst question ; we would learn their dis
tance from the market anil their ability
to control it for all prices are regulated
in iiuropc, the great market ecu ire ol
produ.-tion, and hence the absurdity ol
asking a tariff protection for farm pro
iluction and also the charges for trans
poi talion by railroad lo those markets
we would find that from ten to titteen
cents would be about the net price ol
corn, and thirty to thirty-live cents thai
of wheat. And we recently have seen
that in the disposition of a surplus, the
farmers of Kansas are advised to burn
half their corn as fuel, as being chcaier
than coal. And many of them in Dakota
and other blessed regions where tin
young, men arc urged to go, tire burn
ing their hay in their stoves. Well might
the Dutchman sav "mem tiott! what
countrys." When a man has to toil all
through the summer heats to make corn
enough to keep up his tires through the
winter's cold, we do not think our
fanners, with their smaller crops, but
with their nearer markets, higher prices,
sure pay and plenty of wood for fuel in
the torests and mountains around them,
need lie in haste to change place or for
tune with Iheir rivals of the West.
Dr. HrownliiK's Hotel.
Cambridge- t Mass.) Tribune.
The Citizkn, of Asheville, X. C, pub
lishes an interesting interview with Dr.
Browning, the projector of the new hotel
at that place. Dr. Browning says that
ground will not be broken until next
March, and he hopes to have the house
finished by January 1, 1SU1. The house
will not be run as a sanitarium but as a
hotel pure and simple. The dimensions
of Hie building will In- 385 by 45 feet and
it is to liice southeast by south. The ad
vantage of this exposure is that every
room 111 the house will have the sun at
least half of the day.
Dr. Parker Trays cream Van-Ola, Rosa
line, Ongaline and Diamond nail powder
having now become the ladies' 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, files and
other such requisites. Also a complete
line of drugs and toilet articles, in addi
tion to the Hebe Sodo Fountain from
which ice cold drinks are dispensed. Cor
ner Main street and Patton avenue.
The kicker every place doth yield,
With lite he is mismnted ;
'Tis only on the foot-ball field
The kicker's tolerated.
Syrup of f-'lita.
Produced from the laxative and nutri
tious juice of California figs, combined
with the medicinal virtues of plants
known to be most beneficial to the hu
man system, acts gently, on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, effectually cleansing the
system, dispelling colds and headaches,
and curing habitual constipation.
It is our oroud boast that the United
States has no standing army; but look
at our bars. There is an army of men
standing at tbetn every day taking their
THE MORROW SHOE
GAINING REPUTATION EVERY DAY.
Afiiiin wo call your special
attention to the celebrated
Morrow Shoes, which have
tootl the test for many years
! ' "1" -
for DriiAMLiTYi "ir iwhii-
i.km'K ok Style, for Com fokt
AND EXACTXKSS OK FlT.beillf?
equal in quality, style and fit
to any Fine Shoes made.
We carry the above Shoes
in several different styles, and
will have no trouble to suit
you in size
Nor nnv trouble t o sell you
iifiaii) iu the future,
We liave in stock a com
plete line of all kindsof Shoes
of every def'able style kept
We mean to sell. No more
Come and examine oui
goods; it will not cost you i
i want von to call ant
trade with us. with the assur
a nee that you will be treatet
well on all occasions.
A full line of DRY (JOODS
Hats and Clothing alwayson
hand at astonishingly low
Bostic ItroH. & Wright
BOOKS AND STATION1CRV,
15 N 1 1 1 N 1! I J H S' SH ! I V LI KS,
PIC TIKES AMI FRAMES,
FANCY GOODS, ;
DOLLS, TOYS AND GAMES.
WKSTKUN IS. C. 8CENKS,
IIOTH PHOTOGKAPHIC AND HAND-
aa S. Main Street.
If you want a good Um
brella t hat is warranted not
to CRACK call on
JHE LEADING JEWELER,
A fine line of imported han
dles different, "you know,"
from anyone else's.
FOR SALE !
ftO-HOKSB BOILER AND ENGINE,
POWER MORTISER AND BORBR,
FOOT POWER MORTISER,
OAK, ASH, WALNUT, CHERRY, PINB
AND POPLAR I.UMBBR,
NEW HERRING 8AFB.
W, E. WILLIAMSON & SON,
ASHBVILLB, N. C.
ept2A dw 2m
Gratitude is probably more sincere to
the deliverer from stubborn physical ail
ments than to any other human being.
It is the knocking off the chains that en
slave as well as gall. W. L. Whitfield, of
Monroe, Union county, N. C, is one of
those set free bv Mrs. Joe Person's rem
edy from a bondage of eight years to a
I painful blood or skin eruption.
V3 gO W
We haven't changed our
"ad." hiTheCitizkn for Home
days; not because we had
nothing; to say, but. just be
en use we haven't had the
time. Our store has been full
of people every day, our trade
111s never been so large, nnd
we are glad to be able to say
that notwithstanding; the
influx of new stores, and the
arg-e stocks of goods, the
Big Racket Store" retains
all its old friends and adds
new ones daily, mo reason
is plain and easy of under
standing. We warrant every-1
thing we sell to be as repre
sented, or ire ,7' re you l;ik
your moiipy. We underbuy
anybody in Asheville. and can
asily undersell anyone. We
sell more shoes than the Shoe
Store hfciiust' ire sell thvui
rlifltijM'f, and we sell as good
Shoes as any Htore in the
than a Clothinti' Store, atid
woii'ofit. Tinware at half
price!, (Jlassware and house
hold using things so much
cheaper than others that
people wonder bow we get
them. That docsirt mutter;
we have them, and they are
yours with a good title when
you bring the cash, llihhous,
Tips, Rirds and Wings, we
have always sold atlcsxtlinn
half of Millinery Store prices,
and earry three times as
large stocks. While our line
of Dress Goods is not as large
as some, what we have has
been bought at such prices
that we can easily sell them
lower than others, and still
make some money on them.
Stockings (fast black and
chea er gra des ) , Qui 1 ts, Bla n
kets, Hiawls, Mats, Rugs,
Trunks. Valises, Hand Bags,
Hoods, Caps, Furs, Curtains,
Poles, Shades, are among
our leaders. No well posted
citizen of Asheville buys any
of these tilings without pric
ing ours, and we would have
the country people and those
who live in near-by towns en
joy the same privilege. We
sold more Christmas goods,
presents, etc., last Christmas
than any other store inAshe
ville, and shall be fixed for a
large trade this year. We
shall have a big line for
you to select from, and shall
be able to lit goods to any
pocket book from a nickel to
as high as you want to go.
Don't buy ANYTHING until
you have been to the "Big
Racket Store." No trouble
to show goods, and we don't
get mad if you don't buy.
We want you to see what a
complete "Department Bar
gain Store" the "Big Racket"
is. Our variety of goods and
the size of our stock would
do credit to a city of 25,000
inhabitants. Come and see
us, and if prices and goods
don't suit you, don't buy-
but be sure to come.
Very respectfully, '
GEO. T. JONES & CO.
RESTAURANTREAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE,
Meals at all Hours. Klectric
Cars Iasn tlie Door.
I tnkf pleasure in .-omuium ,
stason oiiHS!i-".in Hns opened, und my long i
I.... ,l.w llvuter
experience in the business justifies me In
nssiirini! the pnlilic that I can iilene nnd sat
isfy nil customers. 1 will serve ovsters in the
Lest st.vle. and ilenlinK only with reliable
houses, can oiler the finest bivalves on the
market. Try our
Or Pan Konst. llosti-n liny Stew snspei-inltv.
Great care will lie- taken with all orilcrs I
sc'l only the finest nml 1'rexhc-st mstcrs that
enn In- hn'l. I receive shipments direct from
packers every afternoon. Chorees reason
able. My restaurant is also supplied with
BIRDS, GAME, FRESH FISH, ETC,
At all times. Special nttention given to Incly
customers. Polite nnd attentive waiters.
Hoard liy day. week or month with or with
out rooms. II yon w ant tlu- nest tne mai sec
nltbrds call on
K. STRAVSS, Prop'r.,
South Main Street.
NEW 111II SE! XKVI. I I KNISM l-D 1
AM. MO DICK'S IM t'K' I'MENTS.
JUR8. IS'. I. ATKIISMHS',
No. all Haywooil Street.
A l-fL-e house. ,H- I'm ton nvi mu-
li i rni
oetHill'.in M liS. .1
MKS. S. STISYENSON
Il;i removed to the ii.l-.iinl.m HiiildinK, l'at
tm iivt-mu-. i-onu'i-of Chili'fh street, where
she ! prepared to keep r.-K-ilar or Hansieiit
lionnlcrs. Talile luiiiislu it wilii Ihe let the
niarlt t nll'ird-. I i-rnT n-av-onnlili- miir.nmll
42 N. tfalii St.
FAMILYGROCERIES AKD PROVISIONS
A)?cnt for Rectus Creek Vtlllen Mills.
North Main - Asheville, N. C.
feh I (HI ly
THE ASHEVILLE BRICK WORKS,
AMlicville, N. C.
P. . Box I.
GENERALGGNTRAGTOR AND BUILDER
MoBiiic Tile find Cirincnt work a specialty.
Grates, Knnpi-s and Boilers ict.
Build inn moved and repaired In first class
Sowernne, trainfjf nnd trajw for the name
thoroughly understood and promptly at
Office: Wolfe RtiiUiinjf. Court IImurc Square,
Asheville. N. C. inav3()dly
THE LARGEST ANI NKST EQVIIU'ED IN
THE Si UTTH
CHEMICAL AND ANALYTICAL LABORATORIES
CONHIXTiNf! CIIHMIST AND M I NINO FNMNKKKS.
Analyses of Metals, Ores. I'oal or Coke. Min
eral Waters, Fertilizers, ite.
PRICE LIST ON AITUCATlOW
Mining property investigated, developed,
bought and sold.
Correspondence olici ted .
Samples enn lc sent liy mini or express. If
sent ny express, charKcw nmt be prepaid.
Axtnts wanted in every place.
PR. H. C. WOLTCREOK.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
On and after this date the following sched
ules will le run over its "Columbia Division."
No. 53 LeAvc Columbia ft. 20 p. m.
Arrives at Charleston 9.30 p.m.
.o. on weaves ennneston- 7.1U a. in.
Arrives nt Columbia I1.BR a. m.
Connecting with trains to and from all
points on the Charlotte, Columbia fit Au
Rusta and Columbia Ac Greenville Railroads.
T. M. EMERSON, Gn. Pass. Art,
I. P. nwvixu. Gen. Sunt.
For gentlemen. A perfect shoe at a moderate
cost Try pair of our specialties in gen t Ic
on n's foot wenr, at $S.OO, f.OO, $3.60, $2.99,
$2 SO and $2.00. Every pair warranted. Ex
amine our specialties for ladies at $VOO,
$2.99. $2. fO nnd $2.(K, unexcelled for com
fort, durability and style.
Insist on hating the original M. A. Packard
& Co.'s Shoes. The genuine have our stamp
on bottom of each shoe. Sent postpaid to
any part of the U. 8. on receipt of price. M.
A. PACKARD ft CO., Brockton, Mm. For
sale in Asheville by
H. REDWOOD & CO.
augl 1 deod Hraos an we fri
BUGGIE8' MRR,3 """
To the cittiens of AshevilJe and ridnitr I
woolil announce that at nav shoos onCollr
street, next to Woodbury's stables, I am bet
ter prepared than ever to do work in myfine.
Wagons, Buggies and Carriages mannfact
nrrd. Repairinc and horse-shocint: are moe
cialtles, and pencct sat ii action guaranteed.
My workmen are experiencea ana skilUuiand
my charges are moderate.
nOTVS a B. UUKMBTTB.
Rooiiim tt Rit I 1
I1 A 'V T O '
I City and Suburban Real Estate bought and soldfrtrrasli'
! or on commission. Mining properties and timber lands a
... . . I'll
I nsu ranee eli(cte(l in reliable companies.
Agents for the Traveler's Life and Accjdent 'Insurance
Company, of Hartford, Conn.
Parties having real estate of any description for sale in
or about Asheville will find it to their advantage to com
municate with us, as we are ha ving constant inquiries from
Northern people who wish to invest money here in desirar
ble property. We are a new firm and have a reputation
yet to make in Asheville. We expect our dealings with the
pubiic to make ir for us. We desire to call attention to-'
the following references, which are used by permission;
STKI'MICN O'MKAKA. l-i . Managing Editor Boston Journal, Boston, Mass.
CI. 1 1 W'M IK IN 11. K-q . Wholes lie Wool Merchant, Host on.
CHAKI.KS II. UliNNi l-sip. State Ak' n 1 raveler's Invuriince Co . Boston.
uHN I. lllii'.C.S lisii , Vue-I'rcs. l-:dis..n Illtitmiiiitinc. c'o.. Ne-.v York City
Vol.. C. W. JUNKS. SpniKue Motor Co., 18 Broad Street. New York City.
IIO. . T. li'NI-'S. Brockton. Muss.
t in.. J. I v I f I I'I'i H. Hiockt- n. Ma-i.
J. M. IIOI.I.YWdllli. Postmaster, Brockton, Mass.
llli.N. T. C. HAT I S. Worcester, Mo.
rKi:l ti CAMt'liUl.l.. 1 so, , West Westminster. Vt,
Hi iN. S. T. SNICK, I'uth Me.
I. K V(lSl ' l-.l.I.. si , l'ro idetiee, H. I.
I'Ki il- H I' WKUS - T, I lean ol Yale- I'nivcrsitv, New Haven. Conn.
l!(IV C.llklMJX. Atlanta. C,n
I-IKST N.Vt'H IN A I. HANK, Uclci a. Mont.
WM. V I. YON, l-'sq . I'ostnias' : r. c ha-euii, Chalc iu county, Mo
HON. i.l (). CI. UK, v co, Texns.
T. I'. K I! I SliV, Km Mti-hlHiiils, N. C
li. l". Cl'N.MNO H A M . linp. l-rnnklin. N. C.
OliORlJIv W. J.y.OttS, lieu... I tillas-tia, N. C.
N. I?. As our offices will not be thoroughly fitted up for
business before December 1, letters 'addressed lo us
previous to that 1 inu- should bu directed to Batterv Park
Hotel. AslievjHe, Y i
GRiD CHRISTMAS OPENING!-
57 59 & 61 South Main
All mv nsked to come to the opening; not to buy but to
see what there is new this Htm son.
A Finer Display
The .liipeiiese department
new. Nlver jewelry ami art department not excelled m the
South. grand display of china, glass, lamps, and all
sorts of choice pottery. A rich and large line of silver and
plated wares all new designs and cutlery.
My young- friend are not forgotten. Dolls of erery kind
from the cheapest to the finest. 'I oy teasets. No- end of
children's story and picture books, scrap books, writing
desks, albums, etc. All nt wonderfully low pmvs
A CHOICE LINE OF THE CELEBRATED MARCUS WARD STATIOHERf.
Prices on all goods are uniformly low and alwayn of the
All ey Ktlcd and fit (inarantrad. A com
Mlcte .twk of the abort good, at
GRANT'S DRl'G STORE,
34 80UTH MAIN 6TRKBT.
OrnlhiU' Pmeriptinna a .prdaltT.
tpa 16m '
Poor r-clam Honiei for rmt. Fur
nl.hcd camiaitcljr, and .i.tcndirtlT loca
rd. Allly to II. 8. WATSON,
M dtf Real Batata Agcat.
Street, .Asheville, C
Than Ever Before.
crowded with novelties, alf
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