Newspaper Page Text
i . M'tWlt i.iiiiihi( 'mV,imi i pn .' I" iniuBj.
ASHEVILLE DAILY CITIZEN: THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 22, 1890.
Natu. should h
tha na?lness ol
circulation of the
does It so well, n
prompt or so snfr:ly
M Bwlft's Bpecillo.
I have used 8. 8. 8. for a numls-r n'
veais. and consider it tlio best toulr .'"
Itlood remedy that I over used, lit f.
- 1 would not attempt to enter u;ioi'
spring or summer ii this cllmitlo wl
out It, II. Vf. Coi.kuai;,
Of Coleman Fcrnuon & Cu.
Dude City, I" .
Our book on Blot 1 aud Skin Disci t
Bwm BPBCino Co.. Atlanta, On.
. A'' l tis.-iit V.I . CAkltS.
A. i III All AM,
Mllnc Over J. II. Law's Hliirv, South Main
WILh irm Site
I'llling with itlver or nmnlgnm....r.Oc. io7Rc.
' " gold St. 00 and upwmd.
Set of tcclh O.oo
Heat et of teeth 18.00.
No better made, no matter what you pay.
M. A. NEWLAND,
Attorney at Law,
MARION, M. C.
Will practice In the 10th and lath Judicial
lllatrlct of North Carolina and in the fu
prrme Court nnd the Federal Court of the
Wcatern IHetrict of North Carolina.
DR. B. P. ARRINGTON.
i intce rouina on Pol ton avenue, over the
einlhlnit etorc of C. I). Hl.intiin c Co.
Kceidcncc corner of Wood fin and Locual
Hprrial attention iriven to treatment nfdl
tiwl nuitii, and all illacaiH-a iK-rtaininic to
the dental tracture.
I'llSO. I'. Daviiwok, Tito. A. Joss.
' Knlrlglt. J. O. Mintih. Asrcvillc.
fAVIIMN. MAKTIN JONI.8.
Attorney and Counsellors at l.im.
Aahevllle. N. C.
Will prsillcc In the 1 1th and lath Judicial
Itialrici. nnd In the Supreme Court of North
Carolina, and In tile I'eriernl Court ol the
' U'ntrni Watrict of North Lnrolinn.
Refer to Panic of Anhrvillr. dl I
JT A. TltNNBNT.
Architect agd Contractor.
I'lnna, peciflcntlniiH and estimate ftir
nlahed. All work la my line contracted for,
and no charier lor drnwinu on contract
HeR-mice when druircd.
llllicc! No. 13 Hendry lllwk, N..rth Court
H4inre. Aheville, N. C fcl.l'.n'lv
I will practice in the city nnd imiuinlint;
office at W. I. Wanton It Co.' tiililc. TU
Mouth Main atrect. np'l
ft. II. RKKVKN. II. II. H. I II. K. HUITII.il. U.K.
Urai. Rct-vva 44 Smith.
In Connally Bulldlnic, over Redwood' Store,
Teeth ctrocled without pnln.wlthtlirnew
ann-alhcttc, anil nil caw of IrrrKularity cor
1 MAMSAV. I. II H.
In llamanl Building Rntranrca. I'atton
Avenue nnd Mnln Street.
THE ASHEVILLE BRICK WORKS,
Ahellle, N. C.
1. O. float P.
F. W. VESEY & SON,
No. 01 C'hrtlauntreet
Now ready, freh. hcnlthy Hcldlaa IMnnta
In variety, delivered to any port of the city.
anil ptaaica out woen rv.-i.... ..............
run i.akokht ami uinvr Kut'ifi'iiii in
CHEMICAL AND ANALYTICAL LABORATORIte
II. C. VYoltcrcck & Co,
COMMIbTINO I'll HUIT AMIl MININa aMtlSMgaS.
Annlyr of MrtnU. I Mr. Coal or Cnlie. Mln.
eral Wntcr. Hertllliera. etc.
' I'KICIt I.IBTON AITMCATHIN.
Mlnina; prorty lavaatlatad, avtlonedl
bouahl aad aold.
ample can In arnt by mall or eiprrM. II
aeat ny prr. cnrir m !.....
Aavat wasted la every idac.
UK. II C. VtuLTCKHCK,
BRADFIOD RtGULATOR CO. ATLTAgj
Burnt In any Lamp wlthoirt itttr f
Exploding ar taking lira, taa tkat yM
gi ma gamna f wmr aata my
BAtTCX IXITEO CIL CO.,
AaHNVIU.1, N. C.
THE HEART OF ASHEVILLE
ONE HUNDRED AUD FOUR LOTS IH THE
CENTER OF THE CITY.
THE LARGEST AUCTION
In Number, Value and Area
Ever Held in the History of the City.
72 lot on Market, Kuglo uml Sycunmre HtretitH, 7 lot
ut the inteiHot'tion of Eugle mid ViilU'y xti-eetH.
10 lotH on Ilnywood Htreot nnd Spring Htroot iinine-
dinttdy in front of Mr. Molko'tt
3 lotM ut tho intfrncction f
2 lots on I'olh'Ko nti-w't, inidwny !'tvtt;ii the ourt honne
und the new fcdonil huildin.
2ND, 3RD AND 4TH
THE APPOINTED TIME.
iVrniH om fourth i-a-sli,
y?ai, at tin option of
ini'iilH with 8 iMHMrent.
I tnko plt'iiHuro in nnnouin
Lost a Quarter of Million Dollars in Asheville
And yt 1 huvu nuido u motlorut? profit on ouch pittu of
proM(rty that I huvo handled.
Tho piHiplo who hav purchocMHl from n liayn unwlo the
quarttr of million dollai-8, and
Ititt t4r.y Turk alone without the imrovenientH in worth
one hundred thounand lollarH moiv than the figure at
which it piiHMwl through my
nually thirty er cent, profit
lai H more than it coHt.
I ningle piece of proHrty in
tlie city haH been Hold for
Moi-e than t he priee at which
Vacnnt lotn nn becoiniiiK Hcarco within the tiro limits of
AMheville.nnd the iniortuiico of Huh nuction can Ix under-
Mtotnlaiid epitonijMHl in the
noHCMto Male itiorM tlnin one
within the fire diHtrict of th
The preHeiityear will mark
of Huhurlian projierty ami every Htroke of the hammer
within five milcHof the court Iiouho vs ill add value to the
lots which I now offer for Hale.
A map of tho projK-rty tan
For further information apply to
Hill and Huttrirk HtntttH.
DAYS Of JUNE, 1890
halantu in thni', Hv or ten
puii-hiiH'r. in qual annual iiiHtal
iiiK to tlio puhlii; that 1 have
I rojoii-o in their Huee'H8.
handH. In fact it puyHiin
on a huutlred thnuHund dol
the nortwcHtern quarter of
I let it go.
whittle Htatemeiit that it ex
half of nil thevncaiit lotn
an unparalleled development
be Heen at tho olllceof A. T.
A DAY OFFUNERALS
Soene8 of Mourning ' i Stricken
TEE BTOBT OF THJi DISASTER
Ilnbort llobrria, Out) nf tho Com-
1uhIoiik nf I ho Koollmi'dy Flro
Dona, Trills What llitiponotl In tho
Mine After I ho Cam In,
Wilkksbarrk, Pa., May 20. It wits a
Kid Sunday in and about tho IxirmiKh of
AHhloy. The terrible calamity at the
Jorney mines which, on Thnrmbiy lant,
criiHhed out tlio lives of twenty-eiKht
sturdy iiiiners, threw a pull of grief
over the community and plimned hun
dreds of hearts into the depths of de
spair. Iu the funeral processions yes
terday no less, than twenty stricken
widows aud seventy orphans were nuui
liered. Three days at;o these siiiiih were
happy and cont"iited. A Ioiik idleness
hail only recently bien followed by
work, and tue Jeisvy was me tuny col
liery in the vic.miy Wiiich was tirdered
to start up. In couHequeiieH those em
ployed in that mine were cniiiiitiilated
and envied by tltoiisaiiils of other miners
who saw no sign ot ruturuiiiK employ-
inent tor tueui. llie little iio.nes ut tue
twenty-eight men, whose blackened,
torn and iilistered bodies were liroitKht
up from the dark chainlers on t'nduy,
took on a brighter appearance.
How It Hupitoiictl
Thirty-one men are at work in an
upper vein. Their are lour veins in tins
colliery, hut these thirty-one miners are
not more than UHJ feet below the sur
face. They are nearly a mile away trom
the main slojie down which they passed
in the morning on their way to work.
The veiu is large and the clumbers
roomy. There is no inconvenience iu
working down there. The big fan at
the breaker sniinlies them with plenty
of fresh air, and while outside work
men are compelled to lalxjr with the
mercury at Hu and a hot sun pouring
doivii upon them, bete iu these suoter
riinean vaults the themomutor stands
Presently the men in the tinner lift
are startled by frightful echoes that
come thundering through the dark,
uoney-comheil galleries ot the colliery.
Their trained ears tell them what has
liHiened. The earth has dropped some
where off in the distant''), and they know
that lietwecu them and their menus of
exit an impassible barrier is placed. It
is a moment of supreme alarm. They
are hemmed iu lou t'eet below the sur
face and with no possible way of getting
out. How long nel'ore the deadly gae4
will rush iipou ami lay iheiu ail low IV
death is tue question each uuiu puts to
In Total Ihtrkness,
The moment the drop occurred that
mailo these thirty-one prisoners down in
the Jersey, also plunged them iu totul
darkness, for every light was extin
guished in an instant, aim imagine, it
Hwible, what kind of darkness it was
that surrounded these men. Naturally
they crept toward each other to council
together. As the moments passed they
felt no inconvenience iroiii the lack of
air. This eiiciiuraged them. They
knew well enough that rescuers would
begin at once uml their full dinner pails,
as well as the recollection of the hugar
Notch rescue ol IHJU, when a score of
men were brought out safe and sound
after ten days imprisonment in a col
liery there, inspired them with hope.
Huberts, one ot the two men who lives
to tell the story of that subterranean
convention, says that as soon as they
became assured that they would not In
suffocated, propositions were considered
an to whether it would not be advisable
to make the attempt to get out by the
way of an old opening wiiich Fire Unas
Allan, who was among the imprisoned,
said was certainly not more than 1,200
or 1,3(10 feet from where they were.
Kiliriii l lie llitiiueon.
It was a doubtful suggestion, to say
the least, for their movements iu the
direction of escape must 1h made iu the
awful darkness that surrounds them, as
each miner knew that it would he court
ing death by explosion to light a lamp,
as after all cave ins gas accumulates 111
great quantities and ill plmi-s previously
considered safe. After a long delibera
tion Fire Boss Allen could enlist only
two men, Kols-rt KoW'rts and Anthony
Franc, to follow his lead and take the
chance. With a gnod-by to those who
declined to go, the three started iiniii
their dismal aud doubtful journey.
TlieyX'Ught the gangway and slowly
followed it cinuitous windings. Every
now aud then they halloed back to those
left behind who replied with enc oiirag
After a while, however, tjy y reached
a point where no nnaweriugcchnf could
lie exchanged. For two Ion hours the
three men worked their war toward the
old ois ning which Allan lind n ler. nce
to. At last they cjime to a niiit ill tin
gangway which marked the foot of a
sU-ep decline. It had a pin Ii of thirty
degrees aud was over Teet long.
Here Allan Ut'iiuie discouraged at the
surrounding darkness. The steep was
slipjiery and tuiecrtidn. By the aid of a
Hunt it could easily bo surmounted, and
once at the top they were within ;W0
reet ol the old opening ami the suriaee.
It wna worth the venture, lie thought,
to tempt fate by lighting hi lamp. Mis
companion Is-uged him not to do so,
but in quiet their fears he as. tired them
there was no possible danger, and the
lamp was lighten.
Unhappy Inspiration! Like the roar
of Hl.iitsi caimniis was the awful detona
tion that followed. A vast amount of
gas was ignited by that foolhardy act of
one who should have none better. The
tire Ikws and his two companions were
knocked to the ground senseless, put ntit
dead. lint like a shot from a t aiinoii
the burning gas flew onward toward the
little group 01 tweiity-eigm, who were
huddled together, wailing and hoping
with iNtttcmv the music nf the pick
overhead, which should tell them that
rescue was near,
In the twinkling of an eve thpy were
transformed inlo torn, bleeding and
lilni'kenml eon lies, l.ollllell chih that
sttssl on thi gangway .m k near tl I
were shivered to atoms and the mules
attached to thein roasted alive. It was
a terrible sight to look upon when, later
oil, these mangled remnant of men
were lifted on . tif the mine and Isirne
away to t'i improvised morgue at
ih, the light that llm la a maluW aya
A aha mixta tlw fervid Klauea of bar lovar
b la-taiito far than th m irf tlia alar
That thine in tha darkJua ahov bar,
And th flvaUni, flush of th mtldm's bluak,
Th bloom of Um nan ikfyltu,
O'ar bar onunMuiniv flli' a the maldra slf ha,
Uks Ui draam of a wpiiyr oving.
And tb powar to tmnill in a maldm't amlb)
And th sound nf linr voice so thrilling
Maks a Invar oravs to liacnin bar supra,
Hrsllhtaat babiat fulOlllnf.
But tb tuneful olio of a matdan's chink,
Aad th iMtam of her flow ao ysllow,
Mora than Ciipld'l dart UI touch tb haait
Of tba moat untuampUbl fallow.
Th Ages of Animal and Thai.' Gains In
The daily gain In weight of animals
Intended for teef varies according to the
breed, the vigor and the manner of feed
ing ; but there is a period arrived at when
the gain la very little. The nearer the
animal approaches maturity , the more it
consumes porportionately and the less
weight gained, due to the demands of
the animal for bodily support the
smaller the body the less loss of food in
that direction. The testing of the live
and slaughtered animals at the stock
shows that have been held for several
years past explains that, while oortain
breeds ot cattle are better adapted for
producing tjie greatest weight of beef to
maturity, nopurtioulur breed enjoys a
monopoly in that respact, even the grades
and crosses of the several breeds com
peting with advantage.
In a comparison of broedsat the recent
Fat Stock Show the calves under 1 year
old make romarkablo daily gains. The
daily guin of the grades aud crosses was
2.78 pounds, the Shorthorns 2.04 pounds
and the Hereford- 2.48 pounds, or an
average of 2.(13 pounds. As the calf
weigli something nt birth, this added to
its daily gain for 8H5 days, brings tho
young animal ton weight quite respect
able before it becomes even a yearling.
The average guin of the yearlings was
8.07 pounds; of the year-olds, 1.77
pounds, and of the 8-year-olds, 1.03
pounds. There Is, therefore, a groat dif
ference In tho gain of an animal during
its first year compared with its guin the
two years following. As this showing is
the result of a comparison of more than
100 animals, it becomes a plain fact that
farmers should consider. If they con,
by the uso of pure breeds and grades,
combined with lilwral feeding, secure
gains approaching those of the young
steers exeriiiiented with, tha breeding
of cattle enn bu made polltablu.
n hue tho grudes and crosses made tho
greater gain the llrst vear the pure
breeds gradually asserted their stiH)nor
ity, and after the second year made
larger daily gains than tho gradea This
is a very creditable showing in favor of
the pure breeds, and destroys the claim
that grades and crosses are suiwrior to
the pure bred animals ; but it shows that
the grade is nearly equal to the pure
bred until the marketable age is reached
and encourages ihe claim that farmers
may improve their stock at a small cost
with advantage. The scrub could not
compare with tho grades iu any respect
Rod (Irounil fur rotatoe.
A deconiiKMiug sod makes the best bed
for growing Ktatixs I have over tried ;
but to succeed well it must Is) properly
prepared. The gross should lie suffered
to grow till about the first of Juno, or if
a little Inter ut the north it is still early
enough for phintiug to Insure a good
crop. Now take a plow with a wide,
flat share, iitiilii srarp at tha edge, with
a sharp coulter on the end, or, in the ab
sence of this fasten n coulter to the beam.
With such a plow stsl call be turned ilut
over about one fisit wide. This is abso
lutely necessary iu order to cover tho
grass completely ana Insure Its gradual
decomposition with the turf through the
season, to furnish nutriment for tho
growing crop. The turned sod ought to
to bo three or four inches thick. If thin
ner than this it does not protect well
trom a drought, und if thicker it does
not ducoiiipoH) at thoroughly as is tio-
Holes for planting may ho cut opon
with a hoe blade, alsiut threo iitchos
wide and as many deep, and six inches
aHirt where every third furrow joins its
edge to a fourth, uml the seed bu planted
in these holes. 1 bis makes the rows
throe fHit apart. Do not disturb tho sod
in endeavoring to lull these rows, tor
flat cultivation is best, and so few weeds
will grow on the surface that it will not
be necessary to plow it, which if dona,
will injuriously disturb tho sol. All
that is necessary is, when the potato
vines have grown up two to throe inches,
run a broad, sloping tooth harrow ovor
the L-roiind, and it will ollecttially do-
strov nil weeds anil stir the surfuco
enough to keep it mellow.
Thus treated, a soil or mislerato fer
tility will produoo a good crop, but if it
is so ssjr as to require fertilizing, uonot
spread stable manure or putrescent colli'
post on top ot the wmI and plow It in. nt
some recommend, for if the growing
tulwrs touch this as they must it en
dangers their rotting, and in any event
makes them less mealy, and injures their
taste. If such manure is used it should
Iw spread on the ground after being well
harrowed between the rows. It will
then oimratn as a lienellclnl mulch dur
lug hot weather, and as rain dissolves
the salts, the liquid will be carried down
through tho turf to liunutH I he crop. Tho
best thing to uso is the potato ferlilixer,
Applied on the bottom of the furrow nt
fast as tliemMi is tunica up, aim let nut
cover it Some recommend spreading
this fertilizer broadcast over the ground
after tho potatoes ore planted, and har
rowing it well In. I have tried this
method of application, and found llltlo
benefit from it If a moderate amount
of rnln falls during the summer the turf
wllliret well rotted by autumn, and the
soil bo in admirable tilth for a wheat
crop, or in spring for any other crop tho
farmer may wisn to cultivate. ia. i
How to rill tha Naat-lloiM with Kef.
When warm quarters and feed, plenty
of exercise, whole grain, oyster shells,
and o-immI cam in general fall to fill the
uoat-boxes with eggs during the winter
months, Clurissa Totter recommends to
givo the hens green plno-lioughi. Fill a
corner of tho hennery Willi arunuis ol
freshly-cut, spicy, green branches, whon
all vegetation to which hetit have accost
is deeply buried under mow, and sea
how greedily th biddies will pick tha
green spines, and how decldod an Increase
in egg results therefrom.
This demon of wasto is tha fiend that
I Afttinir out the nrollts of our farmers.
Keeping unprofitable cows, feeding
weatlierlH'nten nattier, anil doing every.
Ililno- In the moat expensive manner,
and then wasting their breath calling
themselves practical. Hoard vairy
BUS OF INFOHMATION.
Near IaiIiisIo a holo has lieon Ixirod
Kansas has a girl 12-your old ncbool
About a thousand ladlos in Chicago
ride the bicycle.
In Australia thnro am 847,000 more
malos than fuiualc.
A machine inakos. n pair of shoos in
The ploster-lmao sculptor are getting
out Columbus busts.
Some Now York soeloty women aro
wearing a belt whioli oosUi two.
Minnesota has passed an act to prevent
the practice of fraud by tree peddlers in
the sale of nursery stock. Peddlers from
other statos before behig allowed to sell
must die an affidavit with the secretary
of State of Minnesota that they are all
right and enter into $3,500 bonds to the'
By mulching newly Bet trees or plants
late in the fall or early winter, the dam
age from thawing and freezing may be
prevented. Anothor advantage, espe
cially with fruit, is that it often delays
blossoming in the spring, and in this wny
prevents the fruit from being damaged.
Tbe strongest wood in the United
States, according to Professor Sargent,
in that of the nutmeg hickory of the Ar
kansas region, and the weakest is the
West Indian birch. The most elastic is
the tamarack, the whito or shollbark
hickory ranking far below it. The wood
having the highest specillo gravity is the
blue wood of Texas.
As far back as 1H80 the value of the
farms of the United States exceeded ten
thousand million dollars. To the unre
mitting industry of their owners these
farms yielded ail aggregate annual value
of nearly four thousand million dollars,
in the production of wiiich a vast popu
lation of nearly eight million toilers
utilized nearly half a billion worth of
farm implements. The value of live
stock on farms, estimated in the last
census to lie worth over one thousand
five hundred million of dollars, is shown
by the reliable statistics collected by the
Department of Agriculture to be to-day
two thousand five and seven million
dollars, A low estimate ot the number
of fanners and farm laborers employed
on our live million farms places it at
nearly ten million persona, representing
thirty million people, or nearly one-half
of our present population. Secretary
Rusk adds that "upon the productive
ness of our agriculture and the prosper
ity of our farmers the entire wealth and
prosperity ot the wholo nation depend.
The trade and commerce of this vast
country, of which we so proudly boast,
tho grenl trausorttttion facilities so
greatly dovcioied during the past quar
ter of a century, are all possible only
because tho underlying industry of them
ull, agriculture, has called them Into be
ing. Even the product of our mines it
only valuable because ot the commerce
and the wealth created by our agricul
ture." These aro strong assertions, but
they are assertions fully justified by tha
facts nnd recognized tho world over by
the highest authorities in political econ
omy. Frog Farming.
Tho froir editor in some sonational
pnHir must have lieon let loose again, to
judge from the many Inquiries we re
ceive every day about frog farming.
The principal frog farms are laid to be
in New Jersey. We Have traveled
throiiirh tbe Slnlo of Now Jursoy in all
directions, but have never been able to
discover one ot these frog farms, nor
ha e nnv of our many corresponilonta in
that State ever heard of such a thing.
The very nature of frogs prevents their
bchiL' raised iu largo quantities in enclos
ures. Tlio vounu frogs live principally
on small insects and crustaceans, and
how to nrovlde those in sufficient quantl
ties would be the grunt problem in sucn
an undertaking. It their is such a thing
as a successful frog raising establishment
anywhere in existence, we would he
tempted to travel a groat way to tee it
farm.r Sawyer's Haw,
It nnvs to keep a scrap book. It Is a
wav of storlm: up Knowledge, vt nou
vou rood a trood thing, particularly if it
is new, cut it nut ana paste u wnure is
can be reforrod to again.
Take no advice without submitting It
to the twit of your judginont, V, hat one
man has found good may not be the bast
thing for you.
A thinking can is the most useful tool
to keep alsiut the house. It will avs
ninny a dollar from uoi.ig put wnere
will do no good.
Educato your boys to love work and
to deny themselves the frlis)rios and
vanities of life. No boy was ever mado
a farmer by driving a fast bursa or at
tending tdl the bolls.
Qissl Uaiks and newspapers are an at
traction that no farmer with a family
can ulford to do without It ia money
well swut. They make homeattractive
and are an aid to useful Knowledge,
Rendlnir and study are trees ot slow
growtlk They do not produce an early
crop ; but when they login to bear they
yield largely and last tor a minima.
Hay far llama Vs and forMark.
If to bo used for tho form do not allow
It to get Iik riM i if to be sold for baling,
the nurchiMuri do not mind the hard
items, they think that there is mora
substance in It ho there would be in
ihinxles aud in any kind of wood. The
beginning of flowering Is the proper
limu to begin cutting clovor, as well as
the grasses. Tlmo; by becomes hard and
w.sslv inuoli sooner thin orchard grass.
It makes Is-ttor hay to soil, but not so
good to feed out
Only a portion of the food of an ani
mal is stored up as fat a large share ia
axisjiidod in keeping the animal warm.
If tho weather tie mini, mucn loasoi me
ft! will be required to keep up the heat.
aud more will go to laying on fat There
are two kinds of food elements heat
nrodticers and flesh formers, Every
fanner WHO I aliens nnniiain, wnmnar
bneviia or ismltry. should study the com
position of food, that he may toed most
Rnravlng potato plants with the Dor-
dnnux mixture la-fore truok by tho blight
ha been quite successful In many
In preventing the ravages of the blight
or rot The Ohio Station (Bulletin 18)
aln finds that this troatinont apparently
diminishes the amount of scab, and
that by adding London Purple to the
mixture the nmo application win enaot
fvely prevent both rot and potato beetlea.
This last Is a most important point,
A noon to Wives.
linvlnir nurd "Mother's Friend" I
wnllhl not I without it. It is a boon
tu wive who know they must pnas
through the pninini nrociuoi cniiiiuinn
Write Hrnilticld Kcgnlntnr (Jomnanr,
At nntn. (in., for particulars, ny ai
A arennd hand mnnrjr aaft and ont pair
platform srslr. Rmiulrt of
C. S. COOPKR,
Or KUIXY STRACHAN
US PATTON AVUNUB.
Tha Great Cocoa of Europe,
The Coming One of Americai
DeMcfow, ttmgtkening to IA Arte,
Tea and coffee cheer but do
not nourish. They even leave
an injurious effect upon the
nervous system. Indeed, there
is no beverage like
"BEST& GOES FARTHEST"
It stimulates and nourishes as
none other, leaves no bad
effects and is a flesh-former
of the most approved type.
ay VAN HO TJTEWO COCOA Coaea
trlnd.alwaya mad"). Tbteag aaar tab
It wltk ailcaaara aad taw weak with
Impaalty. The evattlae aMWata aa taa
aud coaVe an abvluUial br ltatdy
aaa, aad aorvaaa dlaardar are ra
llevod aad aravmlnl. Bcllclaaa ta
the tmHe. ul.nrjMt aalr In tha warld."
ask fob vax houten's axo
' ' fj. - vias
mn on fin
Cf Pure Cod Liver Oil with
Cf Lime and Soda.
Thfrt or etmtlalntts an't tmHffoMit.
mi thttf i.i iti'l iuucJi aJ.immrtl ttttt
trkirh ftmptertttir an rmiuu Trt tt
thrft irlU witty wHkrtHrtr camnnt
tvi ttlnift4i.; tlwlr raxf lirrrntt fi fa tnak
it fttthitohlr to mtmititr atnmttrha. Hmtt'a
IUi, iMuu nfPVItK NOHV. JAUAN VOO
1.1 n:t OlL.cnmbtHnt with HuMtnti.
irfifrYfi M amasf an imlttnMfi ti Mffc
i-'or thin rmmn a ttW for fit tr.
of tu fiiiiHutittiHit tttiuuirmof ih ufflm
phnnfthUm, iftiiritiHM frvHCHttff firo
tenbe it in ratf -i vf
Nritowf..t, nnoxtiiiTia mt
cmtiisiv ctmnu or hkvkrb vulik
All inw.','f rM It, 6wt 60 me gam prt
Ihtt firnvi re. up ; 'tm ur poor fmhaf taMa.
nnv!2dftwlv ta Urn aat
k BIG 22,
At a tinrunln, 4 or 5 Milk Cow. Apply be
tween 'J aud 3 o'tlisk nt
1HO Charlotte Street.
Registered Jerary Dull for aervlce. Price
$S Ot), guaranteed. ways dtf
KiiKlUb and French
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL,
FOR YOUNG LADIES AND LITTLE GIRLS,
No. SO French ftrond Avenue.
MRS. BURCWYN MAITLAND, PRINCIPAL
(For manv yrnr Aidate Principal of Mt.
Vernon Inaliliite, Baltimore.)
Aaalateil by a eoria nf co tn pen tent teacbera.
nv virtue of n deed of troat fi rented to me
on Ihe Ulal day ol Augual, INHll, by J. A.
Iiruininnnil anil I'lura 1.. lirummona, me
wife, to aeeure the payment nf the nm of
,..k. II I.nI nwtA li.vnilv.llrm IhillatTl
anil Thlrly-Three Cent. Ocarina tntereat at a
per ee'it. from anlil ilnle. I will oftcr for aale
In the hiiiheat lilililer forenah, at tbe court
houae iloor in the rltv of Aahevllle, on th
1th ihiy in June. iMiMi, a certain piece or
parrel of Innil.alluatctl on Valley atreet In the
,.iv ,,r Aahevllle. nartleularly drTilicd in
anlil deeil nf trail, tt ulitcrcd In th Kcgliter a
Olllce In Hook M and on page IS.
UllMt'PIII U. nUKVItl.l'i
ASHEVILLE LIBRARY ASSOCIATION,
ROOMS, 26 PATTON AVE., ( . H. C. . ROOMS.)
t)en daily, enrpt Hunday. fruia to a. m.
until I p. nt., and 4 until 6 p.
The term nf subaniptloa are: On year
;mM SI. 0O i 8 mo., ll I mo.. OOcta.l
daily 3 eta.
"OITirera for I nmi Preiddrnt, Charles W.
WooIk 1 1 Vlce-Pmldcnt, Tno. a. jnnea i etc
and Treasurer, l. S. Wataun i Llhrarlaa, Mias
Cltiten. aud vlaltur are cordially lavitcd
to Inauett the vntnlngu and Inaerlbt tlielf
namea na mem tier. laaaOdtT
Apply to u iliiriuM the Ineomlng week to
cut the Hock fjuarry na th. oppoalt. aid
f th river, near the Iron brldg, and Um
NINB TIINBM11NT UOUtBS
near by. A good rock man caa get a bar
gain. . . .. . .,
NATT AlMftaurt at sun,
TO WEAK t.:Etl
imUm nlJU traaUa t''Mimi''i
Maawbe Is aa4 SitlMlilis. illi iat '
aov 4w If