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THE DAILY CITIZEN.
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 24. 1889.
DEATH OF HENRY W. liRADV
Henry W. Grady was taken sick on his
recent visit to Boston, and was taken
home crowned with the glorious splendor
of an intellectual achievement, the most
splendid of all his achievements, because
it was the outburst of an eloquence so
full of broad, generous, patriotic fervor
that it reached the hearts and convictions
of those who had been most deaf to hear
and most obdurate to truth. He was
taken home to receive the plaudits of the
whole Southern world whose cause h
had pleaded, whose actions he had de
fended, and whose wisdom and justice lit
had vindicated and established. And hi
was taken home only to die, with tin
echoes of his glorious triumph ringing
into his ears, with the eyes of his people
fixed proudlvontheirchanipion, with tilt
glorious consciousness that he had won
for himself an undying name, not only in
the South, but through the whole coun
tryit might be said through the whole
world tor true eloquence reaches the uni
versal heart, and when its topic is the
rights or the wrongs of a people, has
universal anolication. And so Henry
Grady descended from his Boston ros
trum with a fame widely spread and
everlastinulv fixed, proud achievement
for the voting orator who hadgouefortl:
the vouthful David to overthrow tin
Goliath of sectional wrongnnd misrepre
sentation. And he returned home, tlit
modest victor, to yield to the mighty
conqueror Death, delighting in his power
to show how weak was human strength
iow short the hour of human triumph
A I. is, that one who seemed to be raised
::). v. evidentially to combat error, t
"h ng, to check the current o
st. .. .. i :'n, to pour oil upon the
,.i,u-,t .1. - to restore the genial
.-. , . .,ti;i i. -utual good under-
i ul, -cry flush of hi:
goou .1 wt.. 1 ve been sink
ten, his.irmv- . ,,.-u. It
his actiY L ,, ,-e..-e ft
wothigs, anil -- l un
filled and silent, H-i
have not ended with li.
His voice went out to resi.
m-w. -It - ' his side.
nn ,ue be
l and rcver-
berate through the land never to cease in
giving back its echoes until peace shall
triumph and the sound of discord shall
cease; for the very boldness and candor
of his last memorable words so bore the
stamp of truth and sincerity that they
were caught up as such and ring on the
ear and reverberate through the brain as
the trumpet tones of the earnest patriot
Mr. Grady died at his home in Atlanta
on Monday morning from pneumoni
contracted on his recent visit to the New-
England States. It is said that he had
never escaped an attack of that disease
when visiting the North in the winter or
This section of North Carolina had pe
cuhar interest in the fame and fortunes ol
Henry W. Grady. His antecedents fix him
as of Buncomlw lineage. We can
go no farther back on the paternal sid
than his grandfather, Henry Grady, who.
before Buncombe county was divided of)
'."tO-tVic SUITiCrous counties formed out of
its territory, was sheriff of the county ; a
man of vigorous mind, genial temper,
popular manners, and conspicuous among
a race of men remarkable for independ
ence of character and energy of action
who composed the early population ot
the section. His son, W. S. Grady, was
the father of Henry W. Henry Grady,
sr., married a Miss Woodlin, aunt ol
Nicholas W. Woodfin, one of the most
remarkable men intellectually thiscottnty
has produced. Mr. W. S. Grady moved
to Cherokee county after the Indian title
was extinguished, we presume, nnd set
tled at Tonotla, on Valley river, where he
remained until about 1846, when he re
moved to Athens. Ga., where his distin
guished son was born. Mr. V. S. Grady
engaged in mercantile pursuits with great
energy and sagacity, and accumulated a
large fortune tor those times. His love
for North Carolina never abated; and
when the war broke out he established
himself at Fort Hembree.in Clay county,
and raised a very large company. The
Georgia line was only a few miles off, in
full sight, and the company contained a
large number ot" Georgians, some South
Carolinians, the remainder being men of
Clay, Cherokee and Macon counties. The
company was mustered into service as
Company G, W. S. Grady captain, of the
25th regiment, of which Thomas L.
Clingman wascolonel. Capt. Grady was
subsequently promoted for good conduct
and was killed in one of the battles be
The biography of Henry VV. Grady will
be written more fully by the Atlanta
Constitution, a paper which become part
and parcel of himself from its striking in
dividuality, Its bold originality, and its
striking ability, becoming a leading pa
per not only in the South but in the
United States, with a circulation and a
prosperity without precedent in Southern
journalism. Henry W. Grady and the
Constitution were convertible terms.
One cannot be named without naming
the other. When he died his paper must
sympathize with him. Every render of
it will feel for the while that its light is
dimmed, every one of them feel that he
has lost "friend, companion and guide."
That if not so ; for the Constitution was
not dependent on the ability of any one
man; and Howell, another man of North
Carolina antecedents, is not inferior in
capacity to his illustrious coadjutor.
But the mourning for Grady will be
deep and sincere. There was but one
It is a sad coincidence that two of the
most striking figures in Southern history
have been removed from their pedestals
within the past two weeks. Jefferson
Davis and Henry Grady were unlike, yet
akin in purpose. Both were intensely
patriotic, both intensely faithful to the
constitution. The first was lorcea to
show his faith by the supreme appeal to
arms to secure the observance of the con
stitution. Tin other, more happy in his
circumstances, made his appeal to the
sentiment of justice and brotherhood
through the potent weapon of a concil
ating and convincing eloquence. It is ;
proud reflection that his last work on
earth was the tiplilting ol the olive
hrnm-h. not in simiiliauce, but with
manly courage in what seemed to have
been the very temple of discord ; and that
his appeal reached generous ami reflect
ing minds. It is probable that Henry
Grady's siieeeh at Boston set in motion
a train of thought and suggested ideas
that will ultimately pervade the whol
of Northern sentiment, uud at last bring
about the era of good feeling, and (lis
place forever the cmbittemicnt which
lias made two antagonizing sections of
our great and glorious country, Around
Henry Grady can stand the mourning
irieuds of both sections, for both of them
have lost u true, able and sincere patriot
When Wayne McVeigh, the son-in-law
iif Simon Cameron, trained in the Penn
sylvania school of polities, all his active
life wedded to the most rigid doctrine ol
a high protective tariff, comes out
squarely against that doctrine there is
hope for tariff reform. There is a radical
change going on when New England
clamors piteously for certain free raw
materials once used in ninnufacturesupo"
which, in the past days of hw tariffs
fenr no competitor, slit-
built her prosperity ; and when lY-nnsy!
v.mi.-i. lit.iininir through the same
tgency, the preeminence in the woolen in
lustrv, feel the ground slipping from un
der her. It is not from any feeling of
sympathy for them that we hope con
;;rcss will mercifully hear their cry. When
they were strong they had no pity upon
others. When they grow weak and con
less their weakness, and obtain what
they ln-g for, then will the voices of others
who have been denied have a hearing
For this we welcome the accession of Mr
McVeigh who makes himself the leader of
the enforced penitents.
Congress has ailjourneil anil gone
home for the holidays. The temple of
Janus is shut, and peace and good feeling
hold for a short fortnight. It would be
a vain expectation that the belligerents
will return to the seat of their warfare
in better temper with each other. It i
discreditable to human nature that
when they stand with all christian )eo
pie during this blessed season of jieace
and good fellowship that good influences
shall soon exhale under the heats ot
party passion, and that so soon shall
the pleasing memories ot the Christmas
season pass away. Hut there is a short
truce to strife, and we will forego while
it lasts all temptation to crimination
and recrimination. Let us hope, if we
cannot believe, that things are not so
bad as they seem, and look to the future
as one to which contention is not to be
the heritage of the coming generation as
it has been to the one now passing off
The usually accurate statistical inform
ation of the Wilmington Messenger is
evidently at fault when it gives the num
ber of men of northern birth in North
Carolina in INTO at 2,971, and in lHNii
at .1(12. That enumeration was for
men of foreign, not northern, birth if we
are not greatly mistaken.
Wilmington Messenger: The rice barn
on Messrs. Robert and W. K. Morrison's
place a few miles from the city, ways de
stroyed by fire on Monday morning, to
gether with lietween 3,0(JU, nnd .00(1
bushels of rice. The loss will be betw een
$3,000 and $4,000, but is covered by in
surance in companies represented by
Messrs. Smith ci Boatwright.
Pittsboro Record : (In the night of the
1-th inst. Mrs. E. L. Smith died very
suddenly at the residence of her brother,
Ii. T. C. I.utterloh, in Hadley town
ship. She went to b d in the same room
with two of her nieces in her usual good
health, and next morning when they
tried to awake her she was dead, having
died during the night without a struggle
or making any noise.
Largest and choicest line of extracts,
Lubin's, Nate's, Atkin's, Ritksccker's,
Alfred Dwight's and others, are all to be
had at Jacob's drug store. Latest nov
elties in perfumes in cut glass bottles.
Martha Washington, the mother of all
perfumes. Choice soaps, sachet powders
of every kind, manicure sets, gentleman's
traveling cases, all that attracts and
allures in fancy toilet articles, are there
offered at the lowest rates, put up in the
most fashionable style.
It sounds strange, perhaps, but a
Massachsetts man calls one ot his cows
Pony. We believe it is a shorthorn.
Pelhnm's Drug Store is conducted on
merit, and his patrons save "ten per
cent." No. 24 Patton avenue, opposite
Grand Central hotel.
The gentleman whom Shakesjieare
speaks of as being a looker-on in Vienna
was not what one might call Vienna
The pleasant fla vor, gentle action and
soothing effect of Svrup of Figs, 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.
Now is about the time when a man
begins to wonder how he is going to get
out of having his wife make him a
Write to any of your friends in Marion,
N. C, and ask tbem what Mrs. Joe Per
son's Remedy did for Mr. A. L. Finley.
HOLIDAY GOODS !
The greatest snle of the
season in Dry floods. Hats,
Shoes and Clothinjj;.
Our Dress (ioods and Trim
mings are plentiful and must
X' IV. -j. J.1...J-.1 ...J-
go. o urnix in uiuturi'iii i-
nient. We have marked ev
erything away down, and if
this will not force thorn out
we will mark them down until
they will go. A thing no one
else wants we do not want.
We bought at a great bar
gain from the manufacturers
500 Zinc Trunks, all sizes, in
cluding some with roller
Now we will sell them aswe
bought them, for it will pay
you to go through our house
as often as you can and pick
up such bargains as you can
AVe have several styles of
Men's Dusiness Suits, which,
thiring the Holidays, we will
sell at a reduction of per
cent. So now is your chance
to iret a suit of Clothes
Our goods must go. Cost
or iroht lias no enect, as we
are determined to sell at
some price. So give us a call.
Rustic Bros. & Wright
No. 11 North Square.
Of the people is that
Is once more ahead, anil that his line (if
BOOKS, PICTURES, FANCY GOODS,
TOYS AND NOVELTIES
Cannot be bra ten, and that we find thut the
best place fur Holiday Goods of all deserip
tions is at
II. T. ESTABROOK'S,
111 South Main street.
So say wc all!
sill vans v
dJ IJAMI UNIUVJ I
Q13IJ 11 MM
'311(11113?) 3111)3?) pnB 3Jns a
K4A1U Ulllip.l' ZO 71
(16 l W'A ,. ..
(16' I " iqnx ,.
UO $ "KUikiiIs "X H"HP.'l!X
mull lg hj.iHoh
jmAV p)i?ii Jains
JO) )II32iY 3IS OSB 3JB 3.W
aauaj-io auv snoiiovhiiv lvioads
S0009 mils orais
onv aio9 onos
jo ij3o-8 sq) aniaiBxa ptiv
xv ii v3 ox aaxiAMi aiiv
AND SEE OUR LINE OF
lWnts for EVEHYHODY
from THE CRADLE to OLD
AGE, useful, beautiful, and
Will lie clowil
Dec. 25th, 26th & 27th.
Tlie 2."th for ClirintniUM, tin
other days for our annual
We liave a large line of
Underwear for Ladies
Which we desire to reduce j
before Stock-taking. It in
already priced lower t han the
same goodH can be had else
where, but in order to close
it out we will reduce it
20 PER CENT.
This will enable you to buy
Winter Flannels as low aw
you can buy them at retail
in the United States.
ASK TO SEE THEM.
We ha ve had a very pros
perous year in our business,
larger than any previous
one, nnd as this may be our
last opportunity to do so in
1 881) we desire to return our
thanks, and to promise for
the coming year still greater
efforts to please our patrons,
and to maintain the reputa
tion we established over two
years ago, that of managing
the Cheapest Store in Ashe
THE BIG RACKET."
GEO. T. JONES.
Meal at all Hours. Electric
Cars Pass the Door.
I takt pleasure In nnnouncliijf the Ovter
Season of 1 HKD-'DO has aliened, anil my long
rinrrlrm-e In the business Justine, me ill
assurinc the mitilic that 1 ean please ana at
isfv all customers. 1 will serve oysters tn tne
he.t tyle, and dealing only with rename
houses, ean offer the finest bivalve, on the
market. Try onr
Or Pan Roast. Boston BayStewsaspefiaitv.
Oreat eare will be taken with all orders.
sell only the finest and freshest oysters that
can be had. I receive shipments direct from
packers every afternoon. Charges reason
able. My restaurant is also supplied with
BIRDS, GAME, FRESH FISH, ETC.,
At all time.. Siecial attention given to lady
customers. Polite and attentive waiters.
Hoard by day, week or month with or with
out rooms. If you want the best the market
affords call on
K. STRAUSS, Prop'r.,
South Main Street.
NBW HOCSK! NBWLV FURNISHED 1
ALL MOPBRN IMPROVEMENTS.
MRS. N. B. ATKINSON,
No. 211 Haywood Street.
A large house, 318 Pattonavenue. Warm
comfortable rooms. On street car line
octSddm MRS. J. L. SMATHERS
MRS. S. STEVENSON
if m removed to the !ohnton BuUdinir, Pat!
ton avenue, corner of Church street, where
she is prepared to keep regular or transient
boardem. Ta'ite furnished with the best the
mnrkctnflbrds. Termsreasonnble. niarSlmrt
J. V. SCHARTLE,
42 N. Main St.
FAMILY GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS
Agent for Reims Creek Woolen Mills.
North Main - Asheville, N. C
Wf,l R. PEIIUIfilAN
THE ASHEVILLE BRICK WORKS,
Asheville, N. C.
P. O. Box P.
GENERAL CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Mosaic Tile nnd Cement work a apccJiilty.
Graten, Kane's and Boilers set.
BuildinKS moved and repaired in first tins
Sewerage, Orainaxc and trap for the name
thoroughly understood and promptly at
Office: Wolfe Building, Court House Square,
AsheviUe, N. C. may30dly
THE LARGEST AND BKST EyPIPPEU IN
CHEMICAL AND ANALYTICAL LABORATORIES
II. C. Woltcreck & Co.
CONSl-LTINO CHUM 1ST ANI MINING KNlilNRKKS.
Analyses of Metals, Ores, Coal or Coke, Min
eral waters, fertilizers, etc.
TRICE LIST ON APPLICATION.
M hi in it property investigated, developed.
bought and sold.
Sam Dies can be sent uv mail or express.
sent by express, charges must be prepaid.
Agents wanted in every pi ate.
DR. II. C. WOLTCRECK,
nov5 d&wly Manager.
TLANTIC COAST LINE
On and after this date the following sched
ules will lie run over Its "Columbia Division."
No. C3 Leave Columbia 5.20 p. m.
Arrives atCharleston 9.31) p. m.
No. 52 Leaves Charleston" 7.1U a. ni
Arrives at Columbia 11. 55 a. m.
Connecting with trains to and from all
ooints on the Charlotte. Columbia St Au
gusta and Columbia & Greenville Railroads.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen. Pua. At.
J. P. DBVINE. Gtn. Supt.
mm me wettm menes bvtomi cune
O'HMrfES GOLDEN SPECIFIC
Im ... vitl
I-..', v Ithovt tfcs kmoivlda of th patient, it
neoMtsry- i. is absolutely taarmle an t.a)ffaota
permanent epeadp our, whether tii paUeo j - a
modera;. drinker or an aJoonolle wrcok. IT NRTKll
PA1LH. it opt-ratM ao quietly ana wttk such oer
tainty tiiut the patient undergoes no moonvenlenoe,
and ere ho la aware, his complete reformation it
seated. a pace book oi paruoniara tree.
F. L JACOBS, DRUGGIST, ASHEVILLE, N. C
FOR T.1EFJ ONLY!
I DnCITIVr For LOOT or r ATXInO mAUHPODi
ArUMIIIt OeBereJaaaKERV0U8 DEBILITY
11TTPP Vtakaeaa of Bodyaad imT Effects
v w mim offerors or Etceasea in uia or zoutuj.
be, floM BHVnonD full ftotM. Hew U KeUrf u4
94rwMrtheM WKAS,l NDKVKlAirtlO OHUANB A rMRTMol lUDY.
4ftMln1ly MfelMaff HOK TKKtTIKKT ! la a eiy.
It tamtift fraat 11 BtaiM. tVfHw4. ea feivln Ceaalrl.
Veeeu writs ia Ink, rallttpUMUoe, an preehwalUe'
tin Ptuuu be., sir rata,
tod Whletiwy HH
OQtpauL Book of par
B- M WO(l .LEY. M.Ik
OOoe WbiMkAU fit.
ta th eat
BUGGIES, CARRIAGES, BLACKSMITHING.
To the eitiwnia of Asheville and Ttrmlty I
would announce that at my .shop onColkfrt
street, next to Woodbury's stables, I am bet
ter prepared thaa ever to do work in my line.
Wikoii. BuKttice and Carriarea manufact-
area. Repairing and horaehoeinjr are ape-
ciajoea, ana penect satisfaction jruaranteed
My workmen are experienced and skillful and
my cjiarjree are moderate.
nov23 d B. Bl'RNBTTB.
J. II. LAW, 57, 59 & 6i
HOLIDAY 11889 ! SEASON.
SEE WHAT WE OFFER IN LOW PRICED GOODS, NOV-
EL TIES, TOYS, ETC.
The litock of fine Pottery,
elry iH already
17 The basement, or Tov and Bargain Department, is full
of new goods, at ro., 10c, 15c, 20c and 25c One has no
. , i . r ...Ml I AMI 1. -- .. 4 1.
idea ot wnni ;c, juc or ioc
A FINE STOCK CH I LDIU:NS BOOKS, at about one-half
. i i ii i .tf - - , ,. c 1 r
usual priee: A f I hook sens
Nicely bound Story Books of
Scrap Albums at 10c to 35c,
furnished, 15c to 75c
POILS! DOLLS! DOLLS!
best lot of Dolls ever seen in
display, all carefully selected.
cSuntlay CSclioois at lowest juices, aiso oeuuuiuiiy piesswi
Flowers tor sending a broad.
MAUCFS 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 per box.
Calendars 15c. to 35c. each.
MOTTO (and not Motto) CFPS, SAUCERS and PLATES.
Hundreds of styles from 10c to 50c Vases in great vari
ety at all prices. We claim the finest line of Vases in the
State and the lowest prices
new and pretty.
REAL JAP SILK and Crepe
Fine Hanging nnd Stand
La m pt, Sterling Sil ver (loods,
nnd Jewelry. See real Silver
Bangles at 35c. and (5c each.
Silver Plated Ware, best
grade, Boyal Worcester and
Doulton Pottery, Hungarian
and Dresden China, ( locks,
Bronzes and Engravings.
J. II. LAW.
57, 51) & Gl S. Main St., Asheville, X. C.
. North Public Square,
WINDOWS, - BLINDS,
Putty, Lime, Plastering Hair, Shingles, Laths, Fencing Posts.
A Full Line of Mantels and Mouldings.
SrOrtlrr. will receive prompt attention.
FITZPATRIGK BROS. & ROBERTSON,
Dealers In Wall Paper, Window Shades and Patent Hangers,
Puints, Oils and Varnishes, Masury'a Mixed Paints and Colors. Window Glass, botl:
French and Americas
We keep in stock St. Louis and Kentucky Lead., febfidly
protects the wearers against high prices and inferio goods. If your dealer does not keep
the style or kind you want, or offers you shoes without W. L. DOUGLAS' name and price
stanifted on them, and says they are just as good, do not lie deceived thereby, but send di
rect to the Factory, for you can K-'t what you want by return mail, postage pair!. Iealcrs
mukc more profit on unknown shoes that nre not warranted by anybody; therefore do not
be induced to buy shoes thnt have no reputation. Buy only those that have W. L. DOU(
LAS' name and the price stamped on the bottom, nnd you are sure to get full value for your
money. Thousands of dollnrs arc saved annually by the wearers of W. L. DOUGLAS
Shoes". In ordering by mail state whether you want Congress, Button or Lace, London cap
te, plain French toe, or narrow cap toe, and be sure to give size and width you wear. I
can fit any foot that is not deformed, as my shoes are made in great variety of widths, sise.
and half sizes. I guarantee a fit, prompt delivery and perfect satisfaction or money refunded ,'
upon return of the shoes in good condition. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton. Mass., vr
ifrrv-""-' Vi ) aaatttW i isaakaaaaimiiir r
mand than any other $3 shoe advertised,
$5,000 will be paid to any person who will prove the above statements to be untrue. The
following lines will be found to be oi the same quality of excellence :
afee? Cafaa-htfk GENUINE HAND-SEWED, which takes the place of custom-made
fhaVJU plltC shoes that cost from $7 to $9.
aa filing THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY HAND-SB WED WELT $4 SHOE.
UU JIWC Equals custom-made shoes costing from $6 to $K.
b?Ts CaflfBtf FOR POLICEMEN. Railroad Men and Letter Carriers all wear them.
vS JMKM Smooth Inside as a hand-sewed shoe. No tacks or wax thread to
hurt the feet.
-2 IK Gline WOKKINC.MAN'8.
Tr J pair uuKni w wcr at uiun a jrenr.
$ Sktirw IS BOVAL TO SHOES THAT COST FROM $3 to 3 50. One pair
will wear longer than any .hoe crer .old ut the price.
$2.00 Shoe FOR B0YS '" tne be,t S1"00' Shoe in the world.
dtT mm Klinp VOI'THS1 SCHOOL, rive the .mail Boy. a chanee to wear the lx-t
tS75 a,IUC .hoe. in the world.
All mnde In Confrre... Button and Lace.
W. L. Douglas' $3
Both Ladies' Shoe, are made In size, from
BE width.. -
STYLUS OP LADIES' SHOBS.
"The French Opera." "The Spani.h Arch Opera," "The American Common-Sense," "The
Medium Common-Sense." All made In Button in the Lateat Stjlea.
Also, French Opera In Front Lace, on $3 Shot only.
Con.umrr. should remember that W. L. DOUGLAS I. the largest and only Shoe- Manu
facturer in the world, supplying .hoes direct from factory, thus giving all the middle-men's
profits to the wearer. w. L. DOL'ULAS, Brockton, Mass.
FOR SALB BY
HERRING & WEAVER.
S. Main St., Asheville.
(Ham, Lamps, Silver and Jew
win uuy un wry ore went-
lor u;c, a zuc uook ioi-
about 500 pages at $oc. each.
worth double. 1'ortfoliOH,
The prettiest, cheapest and
Asheville, from 5c to f (J each.
AND CARDS. A splendid
We are prepared to supply
Handkerchiefs and Shawls.
See choice line, my own
importation, of the celebra
ted Bell Stamp Limoges
I am all ready for Xmns
trade now. Do not put off
buying till last moment, but
call at once or write for
prices of what you want.
All kind of Building
W. L DOUGLAS' name and the price are
stamped on the bottom of all Shoes adver
tised by him before leaving his factory ; this
W. L. DOUGLAS
1 a fine seamless calf shoe, with Dongola tops,
nnd oRk leather bottoms. They are made in
Congress, Button and Lace on London Cap Toe,
Narrow Cap Toe and Plain French Toe Lasts, in
sizes from 5 to 11, including half sizes and all
widths. If you have been paying from $5 to $6
for shoes ol this quality do not do ao longer. One
pair will wear as long s two pairs of common
sold by dealers that are not warranted by the
ur 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 eeneral satisfaction.
4-th. It costs more money to make.
5th. It saves more money for the consumer.
6tli. It is sold by moredealrs throughout the U. 8.
7th. It's great success is due to merit.
8th. Itcannothc duplicated by any other manu
facturer. 9th. It is the best in the world, and hasalnrgerde
FOR HEAVY WEAR,
Best Calf Shoe for the
I. the Ixnt in the world for rough
and $2 Shoes
1 to 7
including half sises, and B, C, D. B and