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THE DAILY CITIZEN.
The Cmnm Is the most extensively circu
V?tand Kidtly "d newspaper in Western
I ts discussion of public men and measures
Is in the interest of public inteKritv, honest
government, and prosperous Industry, and It
nowa no personal allegiance in treating pub
The Citizbn publishes the dispatches of the
Associated Press, which now covers the
whole world in its scope. It has other facili
ties of advanced journalism for gathering
J'.T" 'rom a11 quarters, with evervthingcare
rully edited to occupy the smallest space.
Specimen copies ofany edition will be sent
f.Te to any one sending their address.
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months; 50 cents for one month; 15 cents for
one week. Carriers will deliver the paper in
every part of the city to subscribers, anil par
ties wanting It wiU please call at the Citizkn
Advbktisino Rims Seasonable, and made
known on application at this office. All
transient advertisements must be paid in ad
vance. Reading notices ten cents ner line Ohilu.
ary, marriage and society notices nftv cents
each (not exceeding ten lines) or fifty cents
THURSDAY, DECEMBER U 1889."
THK LAST MAO Ul TV DONE."
We give place to the occasion. Heart
and miud are full of the sail associations
f suggestions of great concurrent
scence, of mournings. The entry of ordi
nary editorial topics would apiwar pro
fane intrusion while thought and feeling
turn irresistibly to one point, the place
where our hero now lies buried. Wt
could not all be present in person; we
were thoroughly so in spirit and inclina
tion. It was the will of us all to be in
person to stand beside the grave, and
drop the tear of sincere sorrow, or tin
tribute of sincere respect. Never perhaps
were the Southern people more in unison
than on yesterday ; never did the heart
of affection for Mr. Davis beat warmcror
truer; never did admiration for charac
ter and service rise higher; and never, wt
venture to say, was the thought to inaki
his death or the funeral solemnities tlx
occasion for the suggestion of the revival
of the ideas which in him had been ob
noxious to the dominant sentiment oi
the country. The principles for whicl
Mr. Davis contended are imperishable;
he will be honored as a martyr to them ;
he will be respected for his fidelity to
them. In his grave, while truth remain?
eternal, they will lie in silence. The tinit
has come to us, as it came to Mr. Davis,
to peacefully abide practical solutions-
and discard abstract constructions. W
would do injustice to his memory to sa
that all discord is buried with him be
cause he is (lead, and can no more advo
cate his theoi ics or be a focus of discon
tent. He was disloyal in no sense
even when manfully to the last asserting
his views of the constitution. Sincere
students of that instrument, Nort
South will draw from his teachings tin
wisest of lessons for their guidance. 11
had no esjcial school tnat gn there
around him as a nucleus of disaffection
His teachings were broad, generous, gen
uinely patriotic Those who come forth
from that school will be the most broad
minded, generous and patriotic of Amer
ican people. The time has gone by when
sectional or party malignity can attach
a taint to his memory, when it can heai
the sound of danger at the mention of his-
name, wncn it can appreliend danger at
the recall or approval of his principles.
He lies in the grave, a great American
citizen; his voice will come from t ni
gra ve m rebuke at the reproach cast
upon him, but never to arouse a motive
less noble than that of love and Iovaltv
to this one great united country
c gladly substitute for anything else
of our own the addresses made yesterday
by the Revs. Messrs. Iirvan and Rankin
who Kindly place tneir manuscripts at
REV. MR. DKYAN'S ADOKKSS,
Jefferson Davis survived his cause In
a quarter of a century. That cause was
lost and its issues lorcverclosed at Appi
mattox, April 9, 1805; its generals gave
up tneir swords and retired Irom then
posts oi command ; us civil omccrs sur
rendered their portfolios and gave all
in the South the character of Lin-
coin ana tirant. Had this death oc
curred during those years that fearful
contest would have left its traces and
embittered the last hours. But what
do we see now ? A scene so strange that
we scarcely realize its full signilicance.
From all parts of the country the eyes of
me American people are turned upon
that funeral, but with respectful and
even reverent attention. The sneer of
contempt which comes from individuals
here and there grates harshly upon the
ear of the people; while from the lips
oi those who opposed .Mr. Davis most
steadfastly and invincibly, there come
tributes to his fidelity to principle, his
loftiness of character, his love of freedom
We learn that the officers of the I'uited
States army stationed in New Orleans
admired lnscharacterand will personally
although not officially, attend his funeral,
W t hear from the house of leprescnta-
lives in asnmgton me voice ot prayer
in neiiait ot a stricken people, and we lis
ten with astonishment to an officer of the
Ciraud Army of the Republic which en
rolls the union veterans while he de
mands a right to assist in that funeral,
saying that he was "proud as a sol
dier to honor the memory of the illustri
ous patriot, soldier and statesman of the
South." Is this not a wondrous change?
Was it not worth the twenty-five years
that it took to accomplish it ?
We have read of the peace and luxury
with which that illustrious statesman
was surrounded ill his last illness, and of
the lavish provision that was made for
his necessities, and we rejoice in it ; but
there is something else that we rejoice in
still more. It is the sonened tone of na
tional sentiment; it is tile Harmony rising
move the discord ol sectional strife; it is
i he generous appreciation of the honesty
Hid integrity of an opponent; it is the
long-delayed recognition of the fact thai
ilie South is loval madoulilescnse lov il
to its lost cause-, and loval to the power
w nun overthrew that cause ; the one i
ntniorv, tender, sacred, soul-stirring
lie other a tact solemn, present and all-
And over the grave about to lie filled
up to-day may South and North unite
with holv purpose to make of our com
inon country what it always has been
t lie land of he free aud the' home ol the
the roll, and God grant that when that
event shall come you may all meet on the
field of eternity where the clash of arms
and the strife of battle will be no more
The pleasant flavor, gentle action and
soothing effect of Syrup of Pigs, when
in need of a laxative and if the father or
mother be costive or bilious the most
gratifying results follow its use, so that
it is the best family remedy known and
every family should have a bottle.
Pelham's Drug Store is conducted on
merit, and ins pntrons save ten ier
cent. .No. ' 1'atton avenue, opposite
urnnci central notei.
Mr. C. Fittmnn, Hl.uk Creek, N. C
had a bad sore leg, caused by a wound
received during the war, and which had
been sore ever since. He was cured bv
using Mrs. Joe Person's Remedv and
GAINING REPUTATION EVERY DAY.
RKV. MK. RANKIN 8 ADDRESS.
The services of this hour, my irienris,
arc burdened with an inexpressible pa
thos. The thrilling memories, associa
tions and events ot the dark days that
ire gone, conic trooping up as we stand
m the presence of ibis tender jursonal be
reainieiit. I' nun every city and village
and hamlet throughout our suunv South
land, we are gathered as one people in
thought aud feeling around the mortal
remains of our trusted leader, whom we
honored and loved in life, and whom we
now lament and revere in death. Our
sorrow is one common sorrow deep,
Miici-re and abiding. Were it otherwise,
we would lie false to our history, untrue
to self, aud unworthy of the respect ol
the civilized world. Hut ingratitude is
not one of the ladings of the Southern
Let others think of him and his life
work as they may, in Southern sentiment
and esteem, Icllerson Davis has left to us
an imperishable heritage of incorruptible
manhood and undying devotion to what
ue conceived to be his conviction to the
principles ol duly. He was a genuine
Southern man in all of the elements of
nis nature, and he cheerfully sacrificed his
all in bchall ol the Southern people
i ncir weai was ms weal, and their woe
was Ins woe. He was called bv them
i rom the peaceful pursuits of agricultural
lilc to represent their section in both
branches of the national congress. At
that time the great doctrine of States'
rights was the ipicstiou at issue between
the .North and the South. The statesmnn-
snip ol the national government, alter
years ot fruitless cliort, signally tailed to
The South, despairing of relief from this
source, withdrew Irom the L nion and
tppealcd to thcarbitramentof arms. As
to the wisdom and righteousness of this
ippeal I have nothing to say on this oc
casion. 1 he same voice w hich had pre
viously called Mr. Davis into the coun
cils ol the nation, now called him to
aide the fortunes of the South throiiL-h
the fierce conflict of civil war. His con
victions approved the course of the
South, and he was too loyal in his pa
triotic devotion to his section not to
heed their call. He was their servant.
ind his head and heart, tongue and
sworn were at ineir command. These
;rave responsibilities were not of his
noosing: they were thrust uuon him bv
H-2 0 S i 1 '.
giance to the Federal powers; its soldiers a confiding and loving people. He was
irampeo nomewaro with toilsome stei,
to oecomc once more citizens oi me I ni-
ted States and to work out their new
destiny under the Stars and Strips.
wnue jcncrson liavis, tiieirchosen icadi
lived on, an American but not a citizen
a man without a country, a general
without an army, a president without
For twenty-five years his figure ha
stood out in bold relief. He has chal
lenged attention not by reason of bis
military record, nor because he sat foi
four years in the secret council chamlier
of the President ot the united States and
left his impress upon the army of to-day
nor because of his place in the highest
legislative body of the nation, but
because he was the President of the Con
federate States of America, l-'or twenty
five years be has stood calm, consistent.
immovable upon the principles he
poused in 1801, principles which for him
were undimmed by failure, principles
which no adverse majority could over
come, principles for which he was ready
n neea oc to lay qiiwii ins lire.
Have those twenty-five years been
vain? Would the announcement of that
death have been received in the past as it
is to-day r I tell you nay; but among
an the cnanges wincn Ood has wrought
there is none greater than that which has
taken place in the attitude of the Amei
can people towards the defeated leader
ot the lost cause.
It is an open secret that among the
chiefs ot the Confederacy there was a fa
tal disagreement as to the policy of the
war. Mr. Davis advocated a conservative
policy as set forth in his own famous
saying, "All we ask is to be let alone,"
convinced that they were right, and In
was willing if needs be to die rather than
yield a principle.
It was therelore in obedience to his
conviction of right to the liehests of the
Ninth, that lie unreservedly staked his
all on the issues of civil revolution.
I'our years of desperate struggle cn
ued, and history contains the results.
Throughout this awful conflict, the
equal of which the civilized world has
never witnessed, Mr. Davis was as true
to his principles as the needlrtothc poles.
He never lietraved a trust or compro
mised a right. No stain of ignoble deed
was found upon his character. He came
out of the fiery ordeal with his manhood
is spotless as the divine snow-flake. In
ill ol the tremendous emergencies that
confronted him, he proved himself to lie
as honest as Anstiiles and as brave as
Julius Cesar. In the flush of his early
victories he was magnanimous to
limit; and in the humiliation of his over
whelming defeat he was inflexible and
iincringing. From the time he entered
the arena of public life, ui.til he closed his
eyes m death, he was every inch a man.
v nciner he stood in the halls of con
gress, or at the head of his victorious
column at Huena Vista, or sat in the
presidential chair of the lute Confeder-
icv. or wore the calling sh.-u-tle nf
prison life in Fortress Monroe, or spent
the close of his days as a citizen without
:i country, he constantly maintained a
rectitude of life and a dignity of charac
ter that will never cease to' inspire the
pride and admiration ol true Southern
And with all of his nobility of bearine
as citizen, soldier and statesman, he in-
Again we call your special
attention to the celebrated
Morrow Shoes, which have
stood the test for many years
for DUHAISILITY. for Exckl-
lexck of Style, for Com font
xn Exactness of Fit, being
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 any trouble to sell you
again in the future.
We have in stock a com-
1. Kill 1 m r i
piete line oi an Kinds otfchoes
of every deferable style kept.
e mean to sell. No more
Lome ana examine our
goods; 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 all occasions.
A full line of DRY GOODS,
Huts and ( lotlung always on
hand at astonishingly low
Rostlc Bros. & Wrfglit
and he urged his policy with all the vigor ternnngled the spirit ot a devout and
ot his powerful will; but many of his gen- humble Christian. To his simple faith
erals were not content with a defensive Jesus Christ was the man of his counsel
policy and would carry the war into the and the Gosjiel was the light nuto his
.North, ihe student ot history knows Meet and the lamp to his path. The light
the result of this disagreement. The of this faith this day throws a halo of
literature ot the war even from the splendor around the portals of 'his wait-
Southern standpoint is full of the heart mg grave. He lived and he died in the
burnings and estrangements that arose triumph of a Christian belief. His im-
therefrom, and had Mr. Davis died then mortal spirit, storm-tossed by a half a
his death would have been saddened by century of strife and conflict, has re-
the remnant of these controversies' but turned to God who gave it, and has ere
now questions of policy are forgotten, this taken its place in the ranks of the
differences that were vital are laid aside, loved and the glorified, but his mortal
and generals, veterans and civil officers ashes will repose in the dust of his native
all alike mourn mm who, however he Southland bathed with the tears of a
differed from them, yet strove, honestly grateful and loving people. To them his
and persistently to bring victory to their memory will grow richer and brighter as
arms and independence to their terri- the generations march by.
tory. But he is gone, and his death brings to
out cnange more notanie tnan this tneminosot tnese, mi late comrades in
bat taken place, a change which has been arms, the oft told truth
nrenn rincr tnr vrflm hut which npHwt
.1,. . i; ,.r.u- ,l ,li ii v "Art is long and time Is fleeting.
nu . I ,"' ,cw And our hearts, thou!, stout and brave.
v " 6 iio.viiiiivKiisBB, i oeiii ii kc mum to Diumi are nesting
T. :. .i -i t . . . , l u i i . .
ii nine cnange ui aenumcni in tnose nwHwnwiinnwuiegniTc,
BOOKS AND STATIONERY,
MCTCRKS AND l-'KAMBS,
HOLLS, TOYS AND O.AMTiS.
WESTERN IH. C. SCENES,
S. Main Street.
IOTICB OF SAI.B.
wtio Delteved Mr. Uavis was wrong.
terribly wrong, fatally wrong. There
was a time when in all honesty these
thought no epithet too base and no fate
too hard tor the V resident of the Confed
eracy; when the intense excitement of the
war blinded men in the North to the
character of Davis as it bunded men
Even those- who wore the laurels of
popular adoration are not exempt; for
"The boast of heraldry, the pomp of power,
All that beautv, all that wealth e'er jrare.
Awnit alike the inevitable hour
The path ot glut? leads but to the graTe."
Soon you will be culled to answer to
Cnder and he virtue of a rwH nf Tn.
ecutea ly Walter W. Vnmliver to Locke
CraiR. trustee, to secure the payment of a
bond for One Hundred and Forty Hollars,
and Fifty Dollars, both bondscxeciited bv the
said Walter W. Vandiver to Ci. W. Purefov
uuuub u mt irrru ui inim Oear
in date the first day of October. A. I). 18K4
and the said Deed of Trust having been on
the 14lh day of Octolier. 1RR4. dulv rrrnrri.!
in the ofhee of the Register of Deeds of Bun-
eoimie cnuniy in POOB Ol ftlnrtKaftes No. 6
page 3B2. and upon which default has been
made. I will expose for sale at publie auction
for cash, in front of the court house in the
city of Ashevllle, N. C, on Monday, the ath
uuy ui jnnuary, A. u. luo. tnc land and
premises described in the said Deed of Trust
viz. : A tract or parcel of land situated in the
State of North Carolina, count nf n,m.
combe, town of Wcaverville. and bounded as
ioiiows: neginmnir at a stake on Main street
at F. P Roberts' southwest corner and run
ning wun saio. KooeriB- line east poles to
stake on D. H. Reagan's line; thence with
said Reagan's line south poles to a stake
thence west poles to the southwest corner
' inc guiiuiBs Known as tne "LIS Office;"
thence north with Bald Main street in th H.
ginning, including the building known aa the
-w uiiht, ana tour town lots of one (1)
acre each, being four () acres more or lesa.
Reference is hereby made to said Deed of
rust it, i inn ner oesenpuon, etc.
Terms of sale CASH.
LOCKS CRAIG, Trustee.
Per Thos. A. Jones, Attorney.
DecB, 1889. dt thu
Por one or more rears, that atilendid a
store. No. 18 Hendry Block, nest to the post
orace. Also one new S room cottage, Char
lotte street, near terminus of street ear line.
neeo oiw J. a. TBNNHNT.
We haven't changed our
"ad." in The Citizen for some
dayn; not because we had
nothing to say, but just be
cause we haven't had the
time. Our store lias been fu
of people every day, our trad
has never been so large, and
we are glad to be able to say
that notwithstanding the
influx of new stores, and the
large stocks of goods, the
"I5ig Racket Store" retains
all its old friends and adds
new ouch daily, l lie reason
is plain and easy of under
standing. We warrant every
inmg we sen to De as repre
sented, or H'ciri ye you fowls
your money. We underbuy
1 A an
anyuotiyin Aslieville, anil can
easily undersell anyone. We
sell more shoes thantheShoe
Store been use we sell them
chenper, and we sell as good
Shoes as any store in the
uy. n eseiiuotiimgcjifapei
than a Clothing Store, and
nwiv of it. Tinware at half
prices, (Ilassware and house
hold using things so much
cheaper than others that
people wonder how we get
them. That doesn't matter;
we have them, and they art
. 1 . i
,uiirs wun a goou tine when
you bring thecasli. Ribbons
Tips, Birds and Wings, we
have always sold at less than
half of Millinery Store prices,
and carry 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.
Hats, Handkerchiefs, ( Jloves,
Stockings (fast black and
cheaper grades). Quilts, Blan
kets, Shawls, Mats, Rugs
Trunks, Valises, Hand Rags
Hoods, Caps, Furs, Curtains,
II. .1 LtV 1
i uies, Diiaues, are among
our leaders. .No well posted
citizen of Aslieville buys any
of these things 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 in Aslie
ville, and shall be fixed for a
arge trade this year. We
shall have a birr line for
you to select from, and shall
be able to fit 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 Bee
us, and if prices and goods
don't suit you, don't buy
but be sure to come.
GEO. T. JONES & CO. I
Mealf at all Hour. Electric
Cars Pann the Door.
I take pleasure In announcing the Ornter
Season of 1 K Hit-' 90 has opened, and my lone
experience In the huilnesa juatifiet me In
anaurinft the public that I can please and at
ifj all customer. I will nerve OTHtem In the
beat style, and denllnff only with reliable
honaea, can offer the fineat bivalvca on the
market. Try our
Or Tan Roast. Boitnn Bnj Stewn a specialty.
Great care will be taken with all orders I
ac'l only the finest and freshest oysters that
can be had. I receive shipments direct from
packers every afternoon. Charges reason
ble. My restaurant is also supplied with
BIRDS, GAME, FRESH FISH, ETC.,
At all time. Special 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 call on
15. STRAUSS, Prop'r.,
Rnuth Main Street.
NBW HOl'BB! NBWLV FURNISH BP 1
ALL MODERN IMPROVEMENTS.
MRS. N. B. ATKINSON,
No. 211 Hsjwood Stmt.
A larcre house. 318 Patton avenue. Warm.
comfortable ronms. On street ear Hue.
oct8d6ra MRS. J. L. SMATHRkS.
MRS. S. STEVENSON
Has removed to the lohnnton Building. Patt
ton avenue, corner of Church street, where
is preoarrrl to keen retmlnr or transient
boarders. Table furnished with the best the
market affords. Termsreasonnhle. mar31m6
J. W. SCIIARTLE,
43 N. Main St.
AMILY GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS
Agent for Rectus Creek Woolen Mills.
orth Main . AsheTille. N. C
J. H. LAW, , 57, 59& 61 S. Main St., Aaheville.
HOLIDAY ! 1889 ! SEASON.
SEE WHAT WE OFFER IN LOW PRICED GOODS, NOV
ELTIES, TOYS, ETC.
The Htock of fine Pottery, GIuhh, Lanipn, Silver and Jew
elry in already well known.
The basement, or Toy and Bargain Department, in full
of new poodn, at He., 10c, 15c, 20c and 25c. One has no
idea of what 5c, 10c or 15c. will buy till they see theHe
A FINE STOCK CH I LPKEN'S BOOKS, at about one-half
UHual price: A $1 book sells for 65c, a 25c. book for 15c.
Nicely bound Story Books of about 500 pages at 35c. each.
Scrap Albums at 10c to 35c, worth double. Portfolios,
lurnisned, l;c to ic
DOLLS! DOLLS! DOLLS! The pettiest, cheapest and
best lot of Dolls ever seen in Aslieville, from 5c to f(5 each.
CHRISTMAS BOOKLETS AND CARDS. A splendid
display, all carefully selected. We are prepared to supply
Sunday Schools at lowest prices. Also beautifully pressed
Flowers for sending abroad.
MA lUXS WARD'S STATIONERY AND CALENDARS.
A large line and very low prices. We make a special price
on the finest Linen Paper and Envelopes. 25c. uer box
Calendars 15c. to 35c. each.
MOTTO (and not Motto) C1TPS, SAl'CERS and PLATES.
Hundreds of styles from 10c to 50c Vases in treat vnri.
ety at all prices. We claim the finest line of Vases in the
State and the lowest prices.
new and pretty.
AND NOVELTIES. Everything
HEAL JAP SILK and Crejie Handkerchiefs and Shawls.
WM, R, PENNIMAN,
ASHEVILLE BRICK WORKS,
Afthevllle, N. C.
I. O. Bom I.
NERALCONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Mosaic Tile and Cement work a specialty.
Grates, Ranges and Rollers set.
BnlMinxs mo red and repaired in first class
Sewerage, 1 "rains. gf and trajm for the same
thoroughly understood and promptly at
Office: Wolfe Buildins;, Court Hanse Square,
Ashevillt, N. C. maySOdlT
THB LAKC.KST AND BEST Kyl'lPPKD IN
CHEMICAL AND ANALYTICAL LABORATORIES
II. C. Woltcreck & Co.
CONSULTING CHKHIST AND MINING RNOINKRBS.
Analyses of Metals, Ores, Coal or Colce, Mia
cthi waters, fertilizers, etc.
PRICE LIST ON APPLICATION.
Mining property investigated, developed
Samples can lie sent by mail or express,
sent by express, charges must be prepaid.
Agents wanted in every place.
DR. H. C. WOLTCRECK.
Fine Hanirincr and Stand
Lamps, Sterling Silver Goods.
and Jewelry. See real Silver
isangles at ti;e. and Imc. each.
Silver Plated Ware, best
grade, Royal Worcester and
Doulton Pottery, Hungarian
and Dresden China, Clocks,
Bronzes and Engravings.
See choice line, my own
importation, of the eelebra
ted Rell Stamp Limoges
I am all ready for Xmas
trade now. Do not put off
buying till last moment, but
call at once or write for
prices of what you want.
J. II. LAW.
57, 59 & Gl S. Main St., Aslieville, N. C.
W. L. DOUGLAS' name and the price an
stamped on the bottom of all Shoes adver
tised by him before leaving his factory: this
protects the wearers against high prices and inferlo good. If your dealer does not keep
the style or kind you want, or offers you shoes without W. L. DOUGLAS' name and oriel
stamped on them, and says they are just as good, do not be deceived thereby, but lend di
rect to the Factory, for you can get what you want by return mall, postage paid. Dealers
make mure profit on unknown shoes that are not warranted by anybody : therefore do not
be induced to buy shoes that have no reputation. Buy only those that have W. L. DOUO
LAS name and the price stamped on the bottom, and you are sure to get full value for roar
money. Thousands of dollars are saved annually by the wearers of W. L. DOUOLAS'
Shoes. In ordering by mail state whether you want Congress, Button or Lace, London cap
toe, plain French toe. or narrow cap toe, and be sure to give siie and width yon wear I
can, foot. tn" not deformed, as ray shoes are made In great variety Of widths, sites
and half sizes. I guarantee a fit, prompt delivery and perfect satisfaction or money refunded
TLANTIC COAST LINB
On and after this dut th r.illnlM muA.
ules will be run over its "Columbia Division."
no. oa I .caves Columbia 6.20 p. m.
Arrives at Charleston 9.80 p. m,
No. 52 Leaves Charleston 7.10 a. m,
Arrives at Columbia 11. 65 a. m
Connecting with trains to and from all
points on tne Charlotte. Columbia Jh Ah
guata and Columbia Greenville Ksilroads.
. T. M. BMBRSOK, Geo. Paaa. Aft.
J. F. DBV1NB. Oen. iurrt.
mm me wojhd muestrrMtaiu
0-5HMITES golden specific
- Is a .f srra ar tea. se I
, vitnout us kiM-lsdn of tas Dr.u.ni. il
mymmuj par., WO.tDr ItiB PSUSD
Srifrj'--.?r",T "aJoor,oltswruk. IT I.KTrB
rAILS. It operates so quietly sac, with lush sor
Jl J a. Is swsra.hu somplM. reformation U
sosetsd. pan book of psruoulsra
F. L JACOBS, DRUGGIST, ASHEViLLE, N. C
FOR T.IEfl ONLY!
1 POSITIVE I-0STorTAn.IW0 KAKHOODi
HrUSlilll. Ossnlui MEHVOna DEBTIrTTr.
V U JOlXl of Itt. srlsssssss iaOldorTosat.
milM. TKUTBSNT BMU fe S Ss.
ifcSna 41 IU frrtfarHa. WlnHp CaauSC
riMJ tMMB. MM, hll MpWUMB) s.4 .rMSl UlfcMl
Uls PtIWal MHgFralM. I
ant WMatmr Bah.
Ua eared at bona wlta
ounoiav Boos of par.
Ocular, sent FBCts.
as B M.WOOLLBT. M.D.
USoa ma WluiauaU as.
to. th sat
BUGGIES, CARRIAGES, BLACKSMITNINB.
To the citisena of Ash!! mA M.u. v
woald announce that at ray shops on College
street, neat to Woodbury's stables, I am bet
ter prepared than ever to do work in myline.
agon, Haggle, ana Carriages mannfact
ed. ReDainasr and hnnMhMhi.
dallies, and perfect satisfaction guaranteed.
My workmen are experienced aad sklUfuland
my charges arc
W. L. DOUOLAS, Brockton. Mass.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE. OENTLKMEN,
is a fine seamless calf shoe, with Dongola tons,
and oak leather bottoms. They are made is
Congress, Button and Lace on London Cap Toe,
Narrow Cap Toe and Plain French Toe Lasts. In
sires from 6 to 11, Including half sisrs and all
widths. If you have been paying from S5 to $
for shoes of this quality do not do solonger. One
pair will wear as long s two pairs of common
sold by dealers that are not warranted by the
Our claims for this shoe over all other 3 shoes
1st. It contains better material.
2d. It Is more stylish, better fitting and durable,
3d. It gives better general satisfaction.
th. It costs more money to make.
6th. 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,
nth. Itcannotbe duplicated by any other manu
facturer. 9tb. It is the heat in the world, and haaalargerde-
raana tnan any otner S3 shoe advertised,
$6,000 will lie paid to any person who will prove the above statements to be untrue. The
following lines will be found to be of the same quality or excellence :
Jte AO kirinp ORNUINB HAND-SBWBD, which takes the place of custom-made
9 eWW SM shoes that cost from 7 to fit.
41 ftal Gafaatd, THB ORIGINAL AND ONLY HAND-8BWBD WBLT 4 SHOB.
Pt,uu iTJAAxJi; Rquai, custom-made shoes costing from to S.
18 t'NBXCKLLKD POR HKAVV WKAR.
Best Calf Shoe for the
at ! 4StlsThs? POR POLICBMBN. Railroad Men and Letter Carriers all wear there.
vt3 Smooth inside as a hand-aewed shoe. No tacks or wax thread to
hurt the feet.
2 mm Shoe WORK,N,GMAN'S. Is the beat in the world for rough
r m .v wrar a man a year.
&2.00 Shoe ,8m QVK TO 8"OB8 THAJ COST FROM 3 to 3 80- on pi-
" " will wear longer than any shoe ever sold at the price.
$2.00 Shoe POR BOYS ' thc bt Schoul Shoe in the world.
$1.75 Shoe ih oorid1'' vn tht """' "or" " ch"" to w"r tht b"t
All made in Congress, Button and Lace.
W. L. Douglas $3 and $2 Shoes
including half sixes, and B, C, D, B and
I. A D I.K ft.
Both Ladies' Shoes are made in sites from 1 to 7
BTYLKS OP LA DIBS' RHOBS.
The Pnnch Opera," "The Spanish Arch Opera." "The American Common-Sense'
Medium Comnion-Sense." All made In Button in thc Latest Styles
a isn, rrcucn upera in f ront Lace, on S3 Shoe only.
Consumers should nmnnhw eti. w t firc. . a 1. .... . . .
S'to-theVearir: """"" tS?i
POR 8ALB BV
HERRING & WEAVER
W. D. ROWE,
All eyes fitted and nt guaranteed. A cosa
plat stock of the above goods at
GRANT'S DRUG STORE,
2 SOUTH MAIN 8TRBBT.
Oculists' Prescriptions a specialty.
STi-' roo.m "?" tnrnee arena
with all modern imsronmcata.
For terms apply to
. . ... T- C. 8TARNBS.
tf Or M. B. Roberta.
ITALIAN A AMERICAN
All kinds of Monu
, Headstone. Urns
and Vaaea made to
order la the latest
ASHEVILLE, N. C
Yard At Buncombe
A Npw DRBD, carefully prepared by lead
fa- mg members ot the Asheville bar toa
nnesT parenmcat and heavy at paper), coe
trlna all swrissary potato, Jast oat aad aow
oa sale at the ostc of the Cmiex Publish
w Co.. No. a North Court feraar. flsal.t