OCR Interpretation


The Asheville citizen. [volume] (Asheville, N.C.) 1885-1889, July 29, 1885, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020682/1885-07-29/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

tiastmmsmtaDmram
DAILY EDITION.
CITIZEN JOB OFFICE;
WEST 8IDE rUBIJC SQVA I.K.
BILL HEADS, ' v ; .
LETTER HEADS, '
POSTERS, '
' . . BLANKS, fc '
And Job Work of all kinds dove nit I
' , from fitness and at low f rices. ' .
U-3
Furaar, Etcas & Cancrca,
EDITORS AND PKOPRIETOHS.
' 1 I I I - --
rozeOo
AV-iH -
c lYear,
O IVIoa.,
X Year,
,.' O Mom.,'
&S.OO
3.00
.1.50
73
Weelcly,-
VOL. I.-NO. 92." " "". ASHEVILLE! N; 7c5f
AD VE1Z TISING RA TES L O W.
, - -"1 .
I-
' ' Aslieville Rusinetss Directory.
- -o General Merchants Wholesale and Retail..
. C. K Graham & Co , S. IL Chcdester & Son, J. D.
Brevard & Co., J. O. Howell, . S. llnmmershlag.
' V. E. le,'H. Redwood & Co., J. P. Sawyer, G. A
Uears, A. II. Jones & Son,BeardentKciikin & Co.,
W, U. lirown, U. iu noDerts.
' - :, Garden and Field Seeds.
' . Powell Snider. H. H. Xvons. A. J. Merrill. H.
- ' Redwood tt Co., J. O. Howell, J. I. Sawyer, Bear-
- . : eu, Kankln Go., u. u. sioncnr. -.
' . ' . , - ; Grainr-JIay and Flour. ,- -.
." i ' J. R. Stamen, Powell t Snider, Alexander and
, :"" fenlano. - ' " ' . -
... r , Hardware, Agricultural Implements, Ac. '
. Pcnniman & Co., VanGiWer & Erown.
- . ; Stores', Hnusefurnishing, and Tinware. ?.
. . .- Ballard Bros., Brown & Bearden, LlndscyBroa.
, " CioUung, Gaits' FurnW.ivg, iL-e.
. , - Jumes P. Sawyer, M. levy, Charles IT lee, S
. " Pouts, iHioes, and Jiais. ' 2
W, T, Weaver, 31. Levy. - - ' '; : :
- - Soot and Shoe Manufacturers t-, .', : .
M. Levy, W. T. Weaver, A.FrecV.' ; i V
r - Books and Stationery. -'
L.AVilkie, S. N. Morgan & Co., H, T. Esta-
. , rook, il. u. Lyons, . ,
. Druggists and Pharmacentisti.
' - H. II. Lyons, AV. C. Cannichael, C. W. De Vault
. - & lo., u II. aioneure, w. rejoiun. -
ilusica Jtumruments, Ar.". ".-:
- ' C. Cott an, Stcflner and Robertson. . .
- . - . ' ' FiiiiiHy Groceries. j '
Powell and Snider,- S. R. Kepler, A. R. Cooley.
, Penley & Co.. T. K. Starnes, G. W. Uoodlake. A. J.
Merrill, J. E. Ware, Ware and Howell, A. C. Davis,
James FrankH, J.J. Mackey & (to.. Jesse R.Starnes,
McIonnld, W. L. Morgan, F. M. Johnson, It.
B Noland & Sons.T. W. Shelton, J. It. Trull, . H
Ktiiriies, N. 1'cnlund, Penland& Alexander. Mrs.
F. C.Smith.
UuU-hers, -Meat Deulers, &e.
Zachery Bros., James Lusk, T. K. Davis, Me
Connell and Drake.. ; . 1
, Bakeries. ,t
-. . . J. J. Desmond, F. M. Johnson, J. C. Oliver,
Confectioners and Bakers.
J. J. Desmond, (fiiutorj ), J. M 11081011,1 Wells.
.SaddUry, llcrnes.1, &C.
" H. M. Cilli rt & Co., Alexander and Penland.
. - Iirnilure, d-c.
.. W. B. Williamson, -Moore t Falls, P. 8. Mo
Mullen. '
. v 1 , , , Vnderlaker.
X. Brand, J. V. Brown, John Clayton
' " . Coal Dealers.
' S. F. Venable, D. S. Wat: on, Hill and Atkins
"S. W. Girdwood & Co. . ,
. - - Lumber Dealers . '
' ouhleday & Scott. ." ...
; 1 Contractors, Carpenters, and Builders.
v , I. Gorenfio, John Hart, J. A. Wagner. T. C.
' Wcstall, E. J. Armstrong, J. K. Buttrick, T. L.
Clayton, A. U. West.
, . -Blacksmiths
I). W. Caublc, J. II, Woody.
' . .. Ilokls. . '
fc'wannania, Eagle, Grand Central. Western,
; 'Jarolina Houi-e, Slale House, The Villa.
Frirale Boardinq.
' 8. F. Venable, A. T. Snmmey, Miss. Bettie
ilrown. Misses Coflin, Mrs. A. E. Hall, P. F. Emer--kou,
Miss Smith. T. W.Neel, Mrs. A. B. Chunn,
. J. H. Carter, G. M. Roberts, R. H. Grahl, G. L. Mc
Donald, M. JFagg, J. A. Fagg, J. K. Kankin, W.
- - T. Reynolds, Mrs. T. E. Reynolds, E. Sluder. Mrs.
Holland, Mrs. Broiles, Mrs. J C Smathers, Mrs E
I.. Ihunl. W. W. McDowell. James W. Patton. Mis.
Leicester Chapman, H. C. Hunt, H. C. Francer
- Mis. A. ciiiuitur, r. a. juujuuucu.
IAvcni, Sale and Feed Stables. .
Reynolds & Chambers, J. M. Bay, "V?. A. Wed
- din. James Soyier, C. O. Allen, T. H. Stanslll
Wm. Cox, E. W. Herndon, S. H. Barnard, G. W.
Morgan A Co., E. T. Clcmmons, Jesse R. Starnes.
Colleges, Schools, d-c. '
- ' Asheville Female College, ' Asheville Male
Academy, Newton Academy, MissGoodloe's High
Si liool lor young ladies. Miss lawyer's Primary
' School, Mrs. J. P. Gammon's Primary School,
three white public schools, two nood colored
v - schools. A graded school has been authorized by
. "". law. and a State noimal BChool will beheld every
Slimmer. ' , .
' j - ,.v Millinery, ic.
Mrs. H. M. Herndon, 8. Whitlock,. Mrs. M. E.
; , , Mann, J. P. Sawyer, Mrs RR Porter.
" ' - Attorneys At Lav.
MeLoud t- Moore, J. n. Merrimon, E. H. Mer
rimon, M. E. Carter, A. L. Carter, Gudger t Car
ter. J. M. Gudger, F. A. Sondley, W. S. Cushman,
Richmond Pearson, E. I). Carter, W. W. Vandiver,
Davidson & Martin, T. A. Jones.S. H. Beed, W. B.
Gwyn, Locke Craig, W. It. Whitson, Jones and
. Hardwicke, Johnston & Shuford, W. M. Cocke,
' Nat3kinson, A. T. Davidson, W. H. Malone,
. : ' V.S.Xusk, P. A. Cummings, A. J. Lyman.
. " . , . Physicians and Surgeons. '; . -'. '
- D.J.Cain, W. L. & AV. D. Hilliard, John Hey
, r Williams, J. A. Burroughs, J. A. Watson, M. L.
Nelson, Wardlaw McGill, H. P. Gatchell, '
-- Dentists.
"" G. W. Whitson, B. H. Douglas, R, H. Reeves, A. ,
B. Ware.
Banks, Bankers and Brokers.
Bank of Asheville, Sluder Barnarfi. ;
, . . , Merchant: Tailors. . ';. :.
" J.W. Schartle.
Dealers in Furs.
M. Ellick.
Heal Estate Agencies. '
-'. Walter B. Gwyn, A'. J Lyman, Katt Atkinson,
E.J. Aston, B. M. Jones. -
. - . Architects and Ciril Engineers,
S F VcnaWe. J A Tennant, .,
. Tobacco Warehouses.- J-
The Asheville Warehouse, The Banner Ware
. -. house, The armer"s Warehouse, Kay's Ware
house, The Buncombe Warehouse. ... --!
- - - Tobacco Manufacturers Cliewing andJtoiokingr- ,
S. B.WestrMeCarty & Hull, J. E. Kay, E. I.
Holmes fc Co., Shelton & Perrj-, W. P, Williamson.
. . Coopers, i-c. "
L. F. Eorrcll, K. W. Girdwood, William Weaver,
- Hart. .- " ' . ' - ... , i
' , Wines, Liquors, d-c,
- Loughran Bros., Hampton t Feathe'rstone, W.
. -O. Muller, tfc Co., A. P. SorreB.'. s . .j
... Papers Mangers. '
Cain & Hunt, Mooro 4- Falk., R. L. Fitzpatriok.
- , . . 'Vewspapers.', - "
: - Daily and Weekly Citizen, Daily and WeeklY
Advance, The Asheville Tribune (weekly.) .
' Job Cfficesr' ' ' - ' '
- ' - The Citizen Job Office, Huut Robertson. .
Photographers.
t' 1 Nat. W. Taylor, W. T. Robertson, T. T. Hill.
. . , , Grist MiSs, Ac . ;
S . - Jordan & Hallyburton, N. W. Girdwood, Jas.E.
r ' Buttrick. McLane. . ,
- "' ' -: Fertilizers, &c
;:, ' . ' F.N-Woddell, "Star Brand." Femriman t Co.,
- . - ' - "junchor Brand,'' G. M. Roberts, Alex. Porter,
-"Piedmont," W. H. reBland, "Owl Brand," Bear
,. " den, Rankir. & Co., "Oder & Co.'s Special," Lyon
... a Walker, "Farmer's Friend,"-T.C. Starnes, "Ar
.. ' ' iington." W. W. Barnard, "Sea Fowl," N. W.
t . . Girdwood & Co., "Soluble Pacific. " -r
." ; . : ' Insurance. -' i'
- E. J. Aston, Thos. W. Branch. ' -.
- . . - W. V. Tel t graph. ' ' - '
- ' , . 8. G. W eldou, miaiuger. : . . ;
.' Southern and Adams Exprett. " ...
' ' F. A. Stikeleather, manager. , :, . ,
v " , Chnl Officers of Buncombe Ccntntp. .
- Fherift'J. R. Kich; Deputy Daniel Reynolds'; S.
. .( lerk E. W. Herndon; Register Ji K. Pal tereor
'. Treasurer J. H. Courtney; Surycyor B. F. Patton:
.. r Tax Collector T. W. Patton. ':r
r ' ' Inferior Court: '
. . Instice G. A . SUuiord: Clerk Mont Patton;-Solic-
- i or II. B. tarter. - -, .. . . .
v". ' ' County Commissioners.
J. E. Rankin, J. A. Reagan, G. W Whitson. L.
. Guilds, Thos, D.Britlain,. , .
- ' i 1 , T" : Justices' of Hit Peace.
' - A. T. Summty,'. A. Penland, T. W. Patton, C.
j Way, Jr M. Jjedford, J. M. Jarralt, J. B. Cain.
. " .-. City Vorernmtiit. '
Mayor E. J. Aston; Aldermen W. T. Reynolds.
- . Alohzo Rankin,- Geo. F. Scott, I. H. Gorenfio, K.
w. Girdwood and J. T Miuray. Policemen A
' -Vh. BairdW. G. McDowell, J. H. Hampton. Hufcb
v . Foslell and t V Hunter. . ' .... y ,
: -- - Fire- Department
' . : 'Hose N. 1, . oreman H. C. Fagg; lI,d-L.Ko. 1,
Capt. FA.1I , : a. v.
- . Sanitarji Department. ..-
' : Dr. P T Millard, Sanitary Chief. ' ' ".
. , Federal Officer - ":: ,;
... IT. S. Commissioner, A. T. Snmrocy. - Deputy
;!. Collector, (stamp office) A D. .t.oopfr. District
:Z' ' - Depiity 8. C. UeiTcn. Deputy Marshnlls. R. O.
- ratu-TEon, A. C. PuUeison, T. K4 Davis, H, S. Har-
, . kins . - ' . ; " -. '
.. .. .. Vnitcd Stales District una .Circuit Courts. '
Jndpe R. P. -ick. Solicitor J.'E. Boyd, Clerk J.
" ' ' Recti, Deputy Clerk P. A. Cuffimicgs, '
1 . Post cff.ee. ' (J vk.
- ' II I.."0iidFer P. M Glaltt. 0. B. Mpoie,vW. L.
.... Nn:i:in, V. 1.. Clin. .
- - Sewing- MaeMne Jgentfti. ' '
. ' Wl-r hlor t Wilson, X H. Herri) 'g, Chief Cltrk
. ,' fKq iU's-sic Ju- ice. fincer. M. II. Morynihan,
chi.'f clt'i-k W. lioiitpath. . Domestic, Svl;.Clitd-
' tfl'!r t Son, tbiis E Ice. . , - .j .... . .
-. (oi'iiffi J!oard ' of F-acfiiitm.- --
A. T. fiumnu-y.'J H Snrnt. nKi 1! G Gudor. First
ji fMiiiir Hi tiij'P I'i'it Mrrriiy 5-oj'tli;l f-r. .
DAILY EDITION.
INTEKESTIKG HEADING - M A hTEE
' ON THE F0URT1I PAGE. "
x . ;-
Arrival nl Departure rth Train.
Saubbuey Jdai train arrive 8:37 A. u.
' - Departs 6:47 P. M. ,
i "- " Day train arrives at 2;14 p- u.
" " departe at 10:80 a. m.
Tennessee Arrives 5:87 p. x.
Departs 8:47 A. H. . -Waysesyiixe
AiTives 8:50 p. M.
" Departs 9:00 A. k.
The WaynesA'ille train reachoa that point at
HiiO ; returning, leaves waynesviiie at, i.au.
J Veaiber Report July 28.
Barometer at a a. m. 30.14. ' -Thermometer
Minimum 07; maxi
mum 87V' .' ,
Rainfall July 27, 38 inches.
Wind North. -
- Sky Mostly clear.
' SODA - AND MIXFBAL WATERS ON
DBAVGM - PELUAM'S, . . ..
"The best 5 cent Cigar in town at Ly
oi:s' " V.'hite Kose." r- ; - :'.;;-- .
W. T. Weaver, Sole Agent for Hess'
Hand-Made Shoes for meD. . - tf '
JSend your Job Work of all kinds to the
Citizen Office, Af you u anl it done neatly,
cheaply and uiili ditpctch. '
THE AIXY CITIZEX
Will he published every evening (ex
cept Sunday) at the following rates
strictly cash:
One Year, -Six
Months,
Three "' .
One fa
One Week,
- . . . . ?6 00
... . . 3 00
. . . . 50
. . . 50
. 15
Our Carriers will deliver the paper ev
ery evening in every part of the city to
our subscribers, and partivs wanting it
will please call at the Citizen Urlice.
TnE Daily Citizen
Gives the only telegraphic dispatches
received..
The Bicycle entertainment at the Kink
this evening will be exciting.
Driven from Home, a preat play grand
ly acted to-night only 25 cents.
Annie Firmin and John Jack to-night
only 25c. -
See the Bicycle Race at the Kink this eve
ning, between l'oihill and Maxwell, lor a
purse of $50 in gold.
Mr. W. B. irartin, of Norfolk, and fam
ily, are in the city. We are always glad
to see our friends "home again."
We wiir all go to the Skating Rink to
see the race this evening fc'r a gold med
al. .
Hazel Kirke's companion Dora at the
Opeia Hall to night, 25c. i
Gen. Beauregard would find many sol
diers of his old commands here, both of
the r.intv of Northern Virginia and of I
the aiiny 01 the west, it win ve a great
disaiT-oinlment to thf m if be does not
extend Lis vifcit from JJendeKcnville to
this point. ' . ' .'(.' ... .-.
We tiuitridt r this itsue almcst exclu
sively to ihe?st eechesof Mr. J.M.Icach,
Jr., and Mr. T. J. Strayhorn, which will
account ior the dearth of other matter.
Hon. Thos. D. Johnston arrived home
this morning, quite sick. He informs us
that the post office at Murphy has been
changed, Mr. Dickey "onensive partizan"
vacating for Mr. M. C. King.
The funeral services' of Mary Eliza
beth, infant daughter tf Samuel G. and
Hattie A. Weldon will take place at their
residence on South Main street at 9:30 a.
m. to-morrow, Julv 30th. Friends are
invited to attend.
The Flag Deill
Was repeated last night at the Banner
with increased eclat. The number pres
ent was increased, and some new man
ceuveis added additional novelty. The
young ladies have introduced a decided
ly unique entertainment, and have won
the applause of every body.
Wheat'isi Madison. ' ' '
Mr. B. F. Buckner, of GrarJtville says
the threshers in his neighborhood
threshed COO bushels on territory which
last year threshed out 1,400 bushels. This
is a heavy falling off, but better than was
expected some time ago. . . ;
The Race This afternoon" took place
at p. m. in time to allow all spectators to
repair afterwards' to the. Review at the
encampment -ground1:." We have no re
port of the rrsults. ';.-''.
The following is th programme : half
mile heats : running entries, . Blue. Jay,
Mana anQ Ciiftord 1). ; ....
Pacing, 1 mile heats: entries, Hopeful,
Alex, and Dolly. w
One mile heats, tunning, entries, Brook
hill, Palmetto,. and Simon." V ' - - ;
Half mile dash, for saddle horses. .7 En
try at post. 1 ' -, , r ,. - ,
An EGKteiors Erbor. ' v : '
In alluding to the birthday of our dis
tinguished townsman, XJen'l Clingman,
we 3tated that the "ladies complimented
this occasion," &c. The ladies remem
bered the General one year ago, and this
year th event was celebrated by a par
ade of the military. VY mh we made a
grievous error, yet, Gen'l C says it was
not as bad a mistake as putting Hayes in
Mr. Tilden'3 seat, which shows that our
townsman fs as modest as he is gallant
COMPETITIV DHILL. - "... . ' '
Other engagements -prevented our tis;.
ual . morning visi .to the Encampment;
consequently we missed -what is con
ceded to oeihe most interesting oiaii tne
display of-the drill and movement, the
competitive drill, which took place in the
presence of ; the Commande-in-Cl5ief.
Neither have we information as to where
the honors fell Wo will say Something
of it to-morrow. -': ' " . - .
Rogers Bkos.' Make See Ppjces . .
For' this iweek only. Triple plated
Table, Knives $1 75 per eet. lesert size
$1 Co.-- Forks heavily plated on;pure
nickel silver ?3 1,2 per set. .Tea Spoons
62 per set. : Butter knives, and sugar
shells Fame quality, SOceach. r- ',. -:
. Quadruple plate Casters $2 80. A good
extra plate Caster $1 25. A fine article
of white handle knife at 50 and $2 00
ncr si t. . - ; " -
Always the lowc&t prices on Crockery
and (jiaes at l aw s,cppofcite liagie Hotel
juiy 1 S d c w V -
Your old khpt's can Lo niade as good as
tic w on! v at V. 1. 1 V eayehx
Keep it Bekoee thk People.
That the number of guests at Haywood
unite ouipnur csprmes is now between
one and two hundred, but .foom for
more.- ' , -r , , tf
Bpened by Lightning.' '"; -We
have already noticed the destruc
tion by fire of an unoccupied dwelling
of Mr. Martin Whittemore, on Bjg Ivy,
on the U3rd inst' - Tho impreasionhas
gone abroad that the fire was the act of
an incendiary. - We are authorized to
say on the authority of Messrs. John E.
Hjirst and D. A. McMahan, that this im
pression does wrone to the, community.
The house was struck by lightning and
burned. -J - " ':.-'-. .- .
PocKET;Bbok Lost,- yi :l 0
.While riding this morning between
French Broad Bridge and the Encamp
ment, a large sized pocket book contain
ing a considerable amount of money in
bills, also a number of notes and letters
A liberal reward will bo paid to the find
er on the return of the same to the Citi
zen office. The name of the Joser is on
thf inside 6f the focket. boold .r '"r f
Driven . From ; Home at - thk Opera
House. Crowded and Delighted Au
diences. ,
To-night ah exceptionally fine per-'
formance will be given. Miss "Annie
Firmin will appear at her best and sing
some of her most charming songs. Mr.
John Jack will cive a grand and most
natural portrayal of Farmer Allen; one-of
ins greatest enorts lor which ue is world
famous. All who want to laugh should
be out to-night. Little Arthur has con
genial childpartaud the entire appear
at their best In preparation with new
scenes and affects ''Under the Gaslight,"
or life in New York City. Popular priees
25c, reserved seats 10 cents extra.
The Races. ,
The firs'., of the series of thCTaccs of
t he Jockey Club came off at the Fair
Grounds yesterday afternoon. The at
tendance was not large, though respecta
ble in numbers and character. . .
The- following . gentlemen acted as
Judges: CaptMcLoud, Capt Fagg; Col
T B Long and Mr M L Kimmell.
The first act of the programme was the
three quarter mile dash, for which were
entered T L Emory's Mana Long, Owen
Daly's Clifford, John A Williams' Tom
Bacon, J G Thompson's Cora Lee! This
was won by Clifford in 1.19. ; -
The next was the trotting match, best
3 in 5, mile heat, for which were entered
E W Herndon's Lon Young, S Taylor's
Bonnie Lee, and Nellie Grant. Th
latter had the inside track,- Lou Young
the outside. The trotting was nothing
extraordinary; and the heat was wen by
Lou Young in 3.25, Nellie Grant. second,
Bonnie Lee third. . : ,1 . X ' ..:-'.-
The youthfuf stakes for two year olds
I mile dash bad the following entries:
II I Pope's Bed Wing, Owen Daly's High
Patience, E W Herndon's Ivanhoe, John
A-, Williams' Sirocco. Thisabt had the
outside track, Ivanhoe the inside. The
dash was a spirited one, but High' Pa
tience had a tumble within the first two
hundred yards, throwing her rider with
out injury, and Tvas led on. -. 1 tie otuer
three finished the race. Bed Wing com
ing in in 1.10, Sirocco second and Ivan
hoe last. ' , ' ' .' " ; V
The second .trotting race, mile heat,
best 3 in 5, was run, Lou Young coming
in in 3.24, Nellie Grant 2nd and Btnmie
Lee 3rd. ; --
An interval of twenty minutes or half
an hour was consumed- by the judges in
discussion' of 'a questian of appeal, to
which we only refer, as no decision will
be reached until to-day; and then the
third 3 in 5 was run, the horses coming
in on the same order as in the two pre
vious heats. Lou Young making it in
3.20. - -v.:,t ' . '
$A half mile da6h for untrained saddle
horses was run, which we did not wait
to see. .
The Encampment has bo many attrac
tions in the afternoon as to reduce large
ly the attendance on the races. -.
:The programme this afternoon is as
follows :
First EaceTume $100: half mile heats,
all ages: $65 to first, f 25 to second, $10 to
inuu,
Second Bace Purse $100: pacine. best 3
in 5", mile heats, $50 to first, $30 to second,
$20 to third. ' : .
Ttard Race Pmse ?lo0 one mile heats
for 3 year olds and upwards. ' ',,
. Fourtk Race For fine saddle, half mile
dash, for untrained saddle horses. Win
ners first day barred. T ,
The" crowd in the city is a Jarge one,
and of every character, .and .condition,
but admirably well ordered, and seizing
on . all the-many sources of enjoyment
presented to them. It is a harvest for
the livery men. The day is a warm one1
Mr. S. P. Carter, of Democrat, tells us
that a hail storm last - week nearly ruin
ed the crops on his mountain faring and
that of all others in- the1 vicinity, v Tob
acco was badly cut up, and oats flattened
to the ground, and the corn blades cut
into rions.-,. 2.i .... : i
,Bixlys,w "Buttons,", "BrownV'nd
"Bon Toc" re the best brands -of 6hoe
polish known to the trade, all of which
are sold by "VV.'T. , Weaver,- at the One
1'nce Shoe htore.,'i. . .;- " :
Large lot of camp stoojs and cots for the
soldiers at W. B. .'Williamson's Furniture
store. .' h'f - i ' . "?i .-- Iw. .
' A good etock ct Vtoiliinq, l)ry Goods Fan
cy Goods, Hats, &koei, Carpets t-c, tttjixed
and reasonable Price. ' ' v
eodtf II EE D WOOD A CO)
Fresh ScrnuB Water . ' , .) " .
Ort draft daily, direct from the Sorinss,
at Dr. Moncure's Drug' Store, wth other
miners! and Soda waters. Call ton 3iim.
Private BoARrjiNe jN, Waynesville; -.
; Theinderslgned is prepared to accom
modate a fimited number of boarders at
her home in Waynesvillev' . Convenient
to the White Sulphur Springs. "Accom
modations guaranteed.? Terms moderato
tf
Mrs.- J, B1-;S McIntosh. -
- The Steam Laundry of C. E. Brock &
Co. is prepared to.doall work, in its line.
Office at the store of A. K. Cooley, South
Main Street, where enquire for particu
lars. ' , ,c . jy29ot.
; Mr. J). It. Julian, late door keeper of
the Hon e, will run an excursion Jrom
"the Mountains to the Sea" on August
7th, observing tho regular mail schedules
both ways. The opportunity is a good
one. the arrancreuuMits-are perfected, and
the trip will bo both a cheap and pleas
ant one. "lor particulars see hand bill.?.
STKAYnORX'S
AI-
; TUq tournament on Tuesday afternoon
bnHiant in all its attendant circumstan
ces was i made i inore anteresting "by .the
address of Mr. T. J. Strayhorn, formerly
of Ilillsboro, '. now a promising - young
lawyer of Monroe, and a member of the
fine company from that place. . . I
Wo publish the address in full as fol
lows:. ' ' ' '. ;:r'?v:;
Knights Of" th TourAa men Ladies and
Gentlemen, :' X- -., " '.
; We have met to-day In accordance with
an honored custom to celebrate- an in
stitution whose influence and history
should be dear to every Teiiton'c and
Anglo Saxon heart . Civilization Lad
gotten its idda of beauty fron tlie Greeks,
but they had passed, into the wreck of
Empire and nothing remained of them
and their glory 6ave the statues of sculp
tors tfyc conceptions of. painters, and 4,hf
songs of poets. They . emulated the ex
terna! beauty; next in pciod of time the
iiotnan,. that bard. and tyranious master
gave Jo-7ftyiiizKtiori perinanent, rules oil
the great question of how to govern and
be governed. The world had no tangible
ideal. The lioman Empire crouched and
died Under the feet of invading Gaul and
Yandl and "nrogress" slept the sleep of
the dark or middle ages'. These two na
tions had missed the loftiestof all ideals.
Next in point of .eminence came lhe
Tenton, uncouth and barbarous, ferocious
and warlike still he bore in his breast
the true ideal of national success, and
beneath the shadow of the Horn an Em
pire he erected a foundation for law, so
ciety.and military prowess.- He extolled
those heart qualities which, in years that
were to come, made England great and
have placed the statue s of .Liberty upon
the donje of our national capitol. He
combined those qualities of love and
beaut3' which rule the wcild. "Thus
from the Greek we have learne'd how to
think; from the Roman how to govern
and be governed, and from the Teuton
how to love."
The origin of chivalry is doubtful; its
true inception is hidden in the chaotic
oblivion of unlettered history; still speci
fically speaking it had its rise about the
middle of the 10th century. ' Its philos
ophy was the protection of the' weak, and
marvellous it is that among barbarous
and ferocious nations this true ideal of
social prominence exerted itself at such
an early period.' The strong became
stronger by strengthening the weak. The
mighty, showed, their power in doing
honoto the eeble. Woman .claimed
the best endeavors of this proffered pro
tection and to her it was awarded. Our
civilization owes its power and attain
ments to her exaltation and we are in
debted to chivalry for the kindlv influ
ence which her position exertp. The high
consideration in which she was, and still
is held is the great secretof Anglo-Saxon
national and international succeseC Her
dominion was nnbounded,and the knight
without a mistress was like a tree with
out branches, a body without, a soul.
Her smile was the conqueror's reward
there; and so it is to-day. All honor to
the position of pure and noble woman
hood. All honor to that grand old
institution which- makes, the name of
mother- imuuojv
as dear as - life and woman,
the ideal of love and beauty To her
we owe all. Into. her arms we are born,
"watching her lij s our own became vo
cal;" from her we imbibe our ideals of
integrity and virtue. With 113, as with
them, chastity is a woman, liberty is a
woman, love is a woman she closes our
eyes when the light is gone. The knight
ei-rast Jong before the immortal
fellow .sang the deathless lay of Iliawatbai.
tnew that.
"As the bow unto the cord is,. -So
unto man i womam ;. - ' (
Though she bends him still she obevg him ;
" Though she draws htm, still she follows him;
Vseiesseach without the otlier."
JI might recountth&fhardsaips and ! as
perities to which the knight, the squire
and thc valeiwere exposed. I might speak
of his running -the :quintaine, his fasting,
his religious duties; his attacks upon mimic
fortresses; but in that event I would be en
croaching upon your valuable -time 'and the
patience of the audience; again, I would be
usurping. -the prerogative of Ariosto, of
Spenser, and Tasso, and feebly could I
sing the songs of the meiincsingers and -the
romantic and beautiful ballads of the Trou
badour. 'I might recall the history of the
First Edward, of Bois Guilbert and Rich
ajd Couerxde Lion:- but then 1 should be
invading and degrading the sacred pages of
Scott and llallam. 1 . k .
T The introduction of-gun powder has
tened the downfall of feudalism; but thank
heaven the spirit of chivalry still remains in
the! breasts of. all true Southern-' men.
Show me the knights of -old whose name
and history are greater than Lee's or Jack
son's, Washingtqu's or Johnston's ; '
! You have a duty which imposes a sacred
trust. I know yoii will honor the position
you occupy to-4ay, and I feelsure that the
suceessful knights will crown maidens worthy-
of their honors, and in the words of a
distinguished Romad I will close: "Let
him who merits it bear the palm.'' . -
Private, Boarding in Waynesville.
The undersigned is prepared to Ac
commodate a limited number of boarders
at her home in Waynesville Convenient
to the White Sulphur springs. Accom
modations guaranteed. Terms moderate
tf .; Mrs. J.'B. S:-'McIntosii.
Ziealer'8 and Banister' Hand, Seiced
HJioesi "Oiied '.Slipper. '. Oxford lies'. Danc
ing Pumps, Slippers, &c; dr. -
eodlf ' J, "m .'' ' ' One JYice Stored
If you want good 5 cent Cigar go- to
Lyons' and ce a "Vhite Kose."
' NEW APYKKTISEMTS ,
T JCK NEW ROOMS' FOR RENT,' - . ;-JL-.
1 In a private house, furnished or
unfurnished, suitable lor small lamiltes Or for
single parties. Apply at Cooley 's store, south
Main'sC u-'-s-t - .-Jy.SWaw3t...
A partnership with a man of capital or means
to Steam Dry and reliandife Leaf J'obacoa on
order in Asheville. . - - . '
With a man of lone experience and. established
trade in the leaf and manufacturing trade's of
Virginia, Kentucky; North Carolina and foreign
markets. Address L. W. N-,
julv fcd 1 mo BOX 6$, ReldsVitle, N.,C. I
, ; " 1 - '
vVotc is JTotir Time to Buyo
: " Good ''' Farm. :
SITUATKD Just ontslde the Corporate Limits,
1 1-8 miles east of Asheville. N C. . -The
J;'arm contius Jise aeits, part of.wldoh.
la well adapted for Tciiaeco, tad tl.e balance lor
Vegetables, Grain, etc. (ioi.New Dwellings
new Tobacco Bar.- one Tenant House. Crib,
Barn;' etc. -Twenty acres In cnllivatlon,' 20 in
Grafs, 60 acres ccod timber land whlcTi Is valu
able on account of location Good Orchari',3,
farm endowl 'wita Be r plank aDd rail fence,
and is situated 1 Y, railea from Depot on W N (;
It It and earno distance from Do;iot on Suartan
burg Atlieviltft Riiilroad. .'
Also 2 houses a a. I Ic.'a, and 3 bull ding lots !n
the city o f Af.lievjilo on Valley i 1 -ect, near Fe
male Oolies, a i'c-.v - minutes walk from Court
House, ail forsul-.: at low prices, fail on
. A i. coovki:,'
-' JyiSdXwltv . Aslteviil', X. C.
MR?
TELEGRAPHIC.
associated press telegrams spe-
- CliL TO CITIZEN.
VIRGINIA DEMOCRATIC
' . ; CONVENTION. :-
A Fine Pcrsonel.
' Robt. Crockett of. Wythe,
:, , . Chairman - .
- r ' '. " ? IiicnMOND.'VA.; July 29.
'; The Democrat State Convention met
here td-dajy the Bession being held in
the Richmond Theatre, a full representa
tion from all the sections was present. It
is remarked on all sides that the person
el of the convention was a superior" to
that of any of late' years and reminded
old politicians of the great gatherings of
ante bellum days. A few minutes after
12 o'clock , the Hon. John S. Earbour,
chai rman of the State Committee, appear
ed on the stage; and after an enthusiastic
greeting called the convention to order.
In his remarks he alluded in complim
entary terms to President Cleveland, and
his administration of Federal affairs.
He spoke encouragingly of the prospects
ot the success of the Dcmoratic party of
the State in the present' campaign, and
concluded by urging harmony and unit
ed action, lie then named Capt. Kobt.
Crockett, of Wy the county, as temporary
chairman. That gentleman upon taking
the chair returned thanks for the honor
conferred on him. '
The convention had assembled to per
form important duties which required
no ordinary labor but he believed they
were equal to any emergency, and to
defeat the enemy in . the coming cam
paign would require wisdom and labor.
Their opponents were already at work
and they had to be on the alert and at
every point to meet tfiein. He concluded
by. announcing that the convention was
ready for business. . Resolutions were
adopted providing that delegations from
each congressional disti ict select three
members for each of the committees on
crenditials, on permanent organization,
and on resolution, and five members for
the State Central committee. Under this
resolution the chairman of each delega
tion names the members for each com
mittee. A recess was taken until 4o.m:
Diseased 'Sheep lor Chicago
- Epicures. -'
Chicago, July 29.
The "News" assert that hundreds of
diseased sheep are overlooked daily in
the stock yards here, and slaughtered as
mutton for this cky. Sales are made
openly, and the health, inspectors thus
lar have done nothing to stop thisrepul-
anOC -CfjBlStgrliacAanfl linrrifying trnffiA,. itr typfr jtr js
Eaid a, regular syndicate is interested.
The News' reporter yesterday visited 40
pens at the stock yards, and found that
2S contained about 20 diseased sheep , in
each. Scabs, foot sore and glanders, or
snuffles, were the ailments of the entire
lot. The sheen, it was' definitely ascer-
Long--itned were Biaugutered, and are now
in the local butcher shops, or at Jackson
street market..
Negotiations on the Afghan
Question suspended Tempo
rarily. irbo Marquis of Rtriubarff take a IIoI-
; Irtay. :'
-O I liilk London; July 20.'
The Marquis Salisbury has agreed to
the request of the Marquis De SJaal, Itus
fian Ambassador, to suspend negotiations
concerning the Afghan bouudary -ques-tion,,
until ' De Giers, Iinssian Foreign
Minister, obtains a report of the Topo
graphic Survey of the Zulficar pass,
which has been ordered. Lord Salisbu
ry will take a holiday from the tenth to
the end of August. r .
-...- i '
The Cholera in Spain Broken
: Out 011 the Mrench Frontier'
1 " ''-'-" Madrid, July 29th. '
; Cholera has broken out on the French
frontiers. One fourth of the inhabitants
of Montrguado in Soria died of Cholera
during the past ten days. The survivers
fled with the exception- of one gendarme
who remained to bury the bodies of the
victims.-' ';!'?' J j.. i .
Growing Crops " in JHrgin ia.
t .LYKcnnuEo, July 29.'
- A special reports to. the .Advance' from
all of Southwestern counties of the State
show that the growing ; crops are more
advanced and in a better state than for
years past, Corn, oats, grass and all
fruits are reported especially fine. .
. ) ' :
London Money Market.
f .". ' -London, July 29.
X Consols 99 11-16. ..
, ei..r . Bnltlmore Bfsrketa. , -C . .. -:
V ' Baltimobx, July 29.
Flour Steady, 'quiet; Howard Street
and Western super 3 00.40, extra 350
4 25, famil 4 345 25; City Mills super
3 2550, extra 3 754 W; Eio brands
4 905 00. 1 Wheat :Soothera firm for
specie; '.Western higher, i Southern red
958; Amber 8101; No 1 ;Md 96 bid;
No 2 Western winter red spot 92J3.
Corn -Southern steady, dull; Western
steady, dull. . . Southern white 57 8,
yellow 55G. -' :i --"' '' '" .'.
U aileoad Tickets Bought and SopdJ
t will buy, sell or exchange Railroad
Tickets from or to any point. Parties
interested will do wrll to call and see
me. " . '.-'.. -'- i ' J. il- iforjxa, .-
.tse20 " At Carmichael's Drug Store. -
.; j. : . " m ' - '
Carpets, '. Slatting,' Square, Rugs, Slats
07. Cloths, Lace Curtains, Cretonnes, Raw
Sills, Turcomans, lable Damanls, Slteeling,
Towels, Naphins.
eodtf ... .: . RED WOOD & CO. .
IUileoad Tickets, r-.:, x . - -
Parties having ik kots to dispose of in
any oiwotion,-will call on -me at', the
Swannanna Hotel. W. I. Joxvs.
t.sol ' -
THE IMPORTANCE OF THE
STATE (QUARDi-
Address y Col. James M. L'cacJi, Jr.,
A. D. C.-,on the Governor Staff,
to the N. C. State Guard on the Qc
casiork of the Grand -Review Had
at - Camp Scales at Asheville on
. ' Wednesday Afternoon, the 20th of
: July, 1885.. ; ,. , v ..
Comrades, Ladies and Gentlemen :
I am reminded that one of earth's
greatest soldiers lies vmbtiried. Like
Caesar, he was never defeated in life;
and, unlike Cccsar, General Grant
was unconquerad in death- for there
bloomed in his heart the hopo of a
nobler life and, laying aside at
death's bidding earth's greatest hon
orshe has gone to the reward that
awaits the tender husband and fath
er, the generous fnendrfiiid true the
conscientious- citizen, the magnani
mous .victor, the Preserver of the
Union and the Friend of Liberty.
The circle of his fame is commensu
rate witbearth's circumference.
We ought to congratulate our
selves that we have so fair a land in
which to hold our Encampment.
Ina warmer atmosphere we might
become oppressed with the duties of
camp life, but Aercthe sweet, cool
air invites to martial exercises, and
the . glorious prospect which the
matchless scenery of Western "Caro
lina spreads around us awakens in
each heart a deep sense of pride and
patriotism the highest incentive to
the -worthy performance of any pub
lic duty.
His Excellency, Governor Scales
whose administration promises to be
as successful as any in our State's
history and General Jones, who
drafted the bill upon which our
Guaf d is organized; and whose sig
nal services to the State in this di
rection has secured him the appoint
ment to the high position ho now
holds under three successive Gover
nors these distinguished superior
officers have invited me to speak to
you of "The importance of the State
Guard as an organization." But be
fore I enter upon my subject, permit
me to say that I have had occasion
to regret that the whole people of
the State do not take greater inte
rest in the State Guard, and I ex
press the hope that the Legislature
will give us a more liberal appro
priation for-the amount now given
is very inadequate for the purposes
which they had in view when they
gave the Governor power, and made
it part of his .duty, to - ti fun and
cillthejjuard j:2s
lam aware that people are now
busy with their crops, that business
is : brightening: and, all eyes are
turned hopefully to a future of
yet greater individual and national
wealth.',
I know that it is hardly Xhe time
to hope to gaiii the thoughtful at
tention of all when speaking of the
importance of military matters: yet,
r am encouraged by the increasing
nterest manifested in this 'direction,
as evidenced by the great number
of the Guard present, representing
al quarters of the State, and I look
upon it asHndicatiiig that the breeze
is beginning to blow, in the riht
direction. - ... . -
Since this first encampment may
be pronounced an unquestionable
and decided success, we may confi
dently expect, as a natural result,
that a publication of its success will
excite great interest throughout the
State, and will have the effect of ad
ding nvftnbers, dignity and strength
to the State Guard. ; "-
In 3peaking on the subject given
me, I shall confine myself first to
the importance of the Guard wheni
consiaereu in us proper reiauon 10
our State, and then speak of its re
lation to the Federal Government.
As there are fearful elements in
the bosom' of .the natural world, so
in society, in bo large a State as ours,
there is always present moro or less
of ' dangerous elements criminal
classes to be held in check by the
majority, if justice is to run her
course or virtue rule. -
Ordinarily the civil arm wilL be
strong enough,-but history, even of
free btates, teaches that emergencies
arisa where the civil authority needs
to.be armed and strengthened by
th3 military; and as the . only legit
imate military power in such cases
is the soldiery of the people freely
coming forward to uphold theif au
thority, it follows th.t the. Guard is
the proper force for the Governor to
use in suppressing -; insurrection,
mobs and illegal assemblies of all
sorts that overpower or defy the
civil authorities. " ...
Tho practical benefit of the State
Guard on such occasions depends
not more-on the Guard . themselves
than on the Legislature which, by
law controls it, and determines the
limits of its office. . If the power giv
en the Governor is 'so limited that
the aid he offers -i to threatened com
munities is ineffectual, the Legisla
ture is responsible; and if too creat
power ever be placed in the Guard,
it will not be.the tault of the organ
ization, but of the law-makihgjow-er
that controls it. -
The Guard is intended to be much
more than a posse coviitatus, or police
force; for when the civil arm hangs
nerveless and powerless, it is inten
ded that the. Guard should come to
the protection of society, and tSiatit
bring order, health' and peace, out
of disorder, disco. so and license.
There are those who arc rendv
or. or
ht'
th
ncss of the Sheriffs authority, and"
speak the praises of a police force '
but who deny the practical benefit'
of a State G uard. ' , ' ' ' , -
I admit the necessity and impor-.
tance of the police. I am never
more grateful or prouder of my
country, than when I lie in my bed'
at night and listen . to the monoto
nous tramp, tramp, tramp, of the
night:watchman, and feel that the
law faithful as a mother stands '
by my bedside with her pure hands
raised in benediction: but when the
Sheriff is overpov ered and crimin
als are set free; when the police, and
all municipal authorities are out-
numbered and - flee for their lives.'
what will you do?
Who will stop the wrone-doers.
or lead . a band of citizens against
them? Where is your organization,
your fspeedy action" your lawful lead-
err - ' '".'..'
. The State Guard, as an organiza
tion; is an Answer 'to-alt the . qucr-,"'
tions, and meets the . need of the
hour. A few such citizen soldiers
are like bones in , the human body
they give solidity and stability
to our entire State system.
If. we turn our thoughts to the re
lation our State Guard bears to the '
National Government, we see, at a
glance, that it is a very important
one. Not only is it admirably suit
ed' to the extraordinary crises in
State history, but in greater junc
tures, it forms the nucleus of greater
Jorces. It keeps aavo the military.
spirit and taste, tho rudiments of a
wholesome discipline, and the ex
ample of organization.
A community having one conTpa
ny, could, on a sudden call, quickly :
form others after the model. But
says one : "Peace is what we want."
I reply that as human nature now
is, the best security for the peace is
the known ability and spirit of that
nation to fight if invaded. The
American idea is that the true
strength and defence of a nation (so
far as a military power is concerned)
must be in a citizen soldiery - as
against standing armies, now the
curse and the burden of so man'
nations. '
: I might show you the wisdom of
our theory viewed from an econom
ic standpoint, but will content my
self on this point by observing that
we have no less authority on such
subjects than Mr. Beecher.for the
statement that to-day eight million .
men- are kept armed in Europe
alone, to say nothing of the -vast
standing armies of Japan and other',
countries. '
Only a free nation can rely on a
citizen soldiery, it being in fact the '
peopleWcown . jfilTTying "to uphold
their own. chosen institutions, "aritT"'
the authorityFemina'ting from their"
will. : . -
As freedom advances and enlight
enment extends, every system must
fall which requires standing armies.,
and compulsory military service to
maintain it, aud tho . test of good
government all over the world will,
be what it is in the United States'
the readiness of its people volunta- ,
rily to como to its rescue if needed. .
Our idea of a volunteer soldiery is '
destined to revolutionize the milL?
tary establishments of the world,
and as a proof of the wisdom oftur ,
system it may be part of our desti
ny to crush, with the volunteer ar- .
tnies ' of a re-united country, the
boasted but decaying etrength oi
some imperial nation. If asked
what suggests such a possibility, it .
might be answered that while, wo ;
usually see only blessings in' the in- ; ,
creased facilities for .communica
tion, for commerce, between na
tions, yet in ; soberest momenta we "
know that all this is not an un- -
mixed good. . '.'...' .
Formerly we were- widely separa- -ted
from , the interests, -"the i'eud3 '
and follies" of th8 old world. To
day mountains, are Dut fences, and,
oceans are, only rivers. ' Liberty is
visiting many , lands and signing
death-warrants of all forms of ty- .".
ranny. ; '..
Interests of commerce and wealth .
conflict, and nations are look-;
ing each other straight in the eye
Iii this surge of. modern lite "all
over the world conflicts are being
born, and presently they will grow., .
to be national troubles. : - ; , -;.
As we are the greatest nation on '
the globe, as we have a greater in- ,
come than England and are destined
soon to be richer than shejasour,
commerce and importance increase
we will make new enemies, and if ,
ever threatened of invaded our chief ;
protection and salvation must be our
soldiers, coming from . the regular , ,
army, 1 from the great body of the ,
people, and from the state guards ,
of tne various states. '( ; - . ' '
If the future holds any such poa- . .
sibilities in store for us is not the .
state guard an important organiza- :
tion indeed? '
Will it not have a .noble office to ' :t
perform if ever called , to assist in ;'
preserving the integrity of American .
institutions, and thereby securing to -future
ages the blessings of this
great Western republic 1m inanity's J
best hopo? ' My faith in the" yet
greater progress of our race; lny be- .
lief that there comes a hish moral
civilization ; that tho highest attain-':
ments of the present arc but raw ma
terials out of which 13 to he Lull
ued
1
man's ultimate greatness ; these con
victions arc so deeply rooted in me
that I cannot say tnat a' world's
court of arbitration, to s1:,',!.! th"
diflerenecs of nations without v-.-.r
will r be c- t'llii. )t ; !;! '..I
limw that :it r-. - ?;it i; ) a
(O'CTINN'-O V .- ;.-;. ,- ;.
.-f
. t '

xml | txt