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Ash eville Citizen.
K. M. FPRMAX . JORDAN STONE, i D. CAMERON, j-EUITOB8. WED'DAY EVEN'G, Joly 29, '85 e .00. feb Atrsrvif, CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE. dream of the humanitarian.and fail not be realized until the Eastern skv of our moral heavens., is all ablaze with the glorious dawning of Mil lennium day. ' Until that time men will fight if provided with equal weapons. In dividuals will fight with . pistols across a handkerchief, and nations 1 1. t :i: r:.j:;jn , me uui juigc luiuuics ui luuiviuu - els. If science should succeed m throwing a poisonous vapor over a camp and thereby destroy an entire army in a single moment, the en em v will soon learn the secret, and, replenishing his forces, renew the con nick W hue we should do all in our power to secure the end for which some of the noblest men of our race are working universal and eternal peace still we should not forget that every great, aggressive " (in the best sense of that word) and - progressive nation will some time find itself in a position where n" human power save its patriotic sol diery can preserve its mighty fabric of government. "In the march of empire the Uni te.' States has extended her domin ions from a narrow strip of land until the foot of victorious adven ture has pressed the shore of the Pa cific; until it is farther from Eagle Lakes, in Maine, to san Francisco, than from New York to JLngland Even now Cuba that great Ocean Depot is calling to us, by her geo graphical position across the waters. 'God intended me to be a great State in your Union. Soon she will be ours; and thus will continue to swell . the mighty proportions of our national domain I mention these things to show tha heaven intends us to be the leader of the nations. We should strive and pray to es cape war; but it is the manifest des tiny of the United States, under Providence, to play the chiefest nnrr. in ih wnrlrl'a fnt.nrA. Rypii now our thoughts and principles are dominating many nations, and we are to carry freedom and mora light to many more. Standing head and shoulders above the nations o: the earth, we are to lead all peoples in the grand march 01 intellectua. and moral development. Who wil say that we shall accomplish our grana aesuny, witnoui a single Dai- tle? Thus it is found that we are ad vised by our greatness, and by our experience as well, to prepare for possibilities. Let me suggest an illustration which mav serve to fasten in our memories the truth of the import ance of having at .least the nucleus - vat COU til F V WW VV'rkfsU Go with me in imagination back across three centuries. Look at that beautiful castle surrounded by a rock wall, high and thick. Hear the poet as he talks to the owner. "The rock wall destroys the natural beau ty of the place." Ldbk! here comes a consequential, practical, business man. Did vou not hear him sav. as he raised his eyes and looked at the wall, "a useless expenditure of money r. ile certainly said it A humanitarian follows the money lover, and, almost through tears of joy, ue.looks at -the wall and says: "Thank God for peace the wall" is useless now." The' statesman pass ing, muses: "Castle, rejoice in your beauty, but know that its best de fense is the rock wall. Your owner may live and laugh and love with out your spacious chambers, so long as the wall stands, but no longer." Which one say you is the wise man? We shall see. Time passes. The enemy comes, drums beat, women weeps, blood runs! ' - - The castle still stands, for, look! the wall still stands. ' . . t- The soldiers of our country are a verv wall of protection to the cas tles and strongholds of American freedom.- 1 - . Another consideration, impels to the conviction of the necessity and importance of a State Guard, and that is the fact that our standing army is very small, (as it should be) and to uphold the dignity and right ful influence-of our country abroad even in times of profound peace we must have the fulerum of known military power in reserve. Again: It is so far irom'the seat of Government to the confines of 1 mr territory, that it is even now difficult for the Federal Government to stop the depredations of the In dians and Mexicans on the frontiers; and the - State Guards, or nri tni lar organizations, in states near . the places threatened, can render material and efficient aid to the General Government by preventing infringements 01 our rights. - - Having shown the importance of the btate uuard as a protection to our homes, and as forming the nu cleus of a greater and national force: it only remains to point out what influences and discipline make the heat soldiers; for if -we do not adopt the true theory: 01 military educa tion, then the influence and import nnce 01 me oiaie uuard can never be what it ought to be. V The great political curse of this world, m every age, has consisted not so much in the actual tyranny o rulers as in their stupid : and utter o ft i ure to properly, estimate the im porta nee and dignity of an individ- t . mi i . .m -uaiman mis appnes , to the man agement ot soldiers, as well as to the " other departments or government Let us examine for a moment, the . importance of an individual, and the great necessity for preserving hi3 individuality, will follow as a corollary. You 'have allftoocrat some depot, ana seen one engine bringing us the fruits of Florida and another clothes, or other articles, from the Northern markets.- You have admired the strength and pow er of the engines. You have seen the race horse and wondered at his speed and beauty. You havQ seen the lightning, which for six thousand years man dodged like a coward, and crouched beneath its burn ing glance, now he handles it and plays with it, he commands it to take, a mes sage, and with a speed greater than that of the engine or trie raco norse 11s unseen and untiring leet ny aionz tne wires. The engine! the race horse ! the light- ninsrl We admire them: and yet the in dividual man is worth more than them all. lie is the creator of the one, the master of the other and controls them all! "' - - Now the individuality is the man, and any military education that destroys it must be fatally detective. ;xms is pre cisely what is done in Germany; and though it has been the pet theory of some great military ngms pracucany 10 des troy the individuality of the soldier. I insist, nevertheless, that the resplendent reputation accorded our volunteer sol diery during the Revolution and during the late sad war demonstrates the falsity of it. By the world's consent their miahtv deeds have eclipsed all the suns that stream in the heavens of military glory, and yet each man in the ranks felt that he was a ireemau, mat ne was an important unit in the great government he defended, and because their individ uality was preserved they were in that proportion greater tnan all otner soldi ers. The best may then to make a sol dier would seem to be to have such dis cipline and organization as will secure concentration of forces, promptness and unity of action, but not such as will des troy the individuality of the soldier. This is what we should endeavor to attain in training the State Guard. The greatest element of power in Am. erican soldiers has never been and will never be machine discipline or iron rule, but it consists in the welcome knowledge that the man by your side in the ranks. whose elbow you touch, is a brave, true freeman who chooses to be there and who is there to stav. Yon know that he will not flinch, but will stand by you, as you feel you would by mm, to tne death. One hundred thousand men, having such faith in one another are invincible. This feeling of volunteer service for the right, and consequent personal res ponsibility attendant upon it, together with a sense .01 comradeship united with a patriotic consecration to duty is what made i.ee s tattered and nan-ied Doys m Gray so formidable that it was only pos sible for men of the same mold and metal better led and more numerons-to overcome them. - ' - And here pardon me for going outside my subject for a moment as 1 see so many visitors here from Northern States, and let me give them a representative Caro linian's opinion of Northern valor. It is the opinion of a Confederate Maior whose many scars voice his knightly deeds. Lions ago he said to me : uon t you be uneasy awout .Northern courage. We who did the fighting know how idle was the boast that one Southerner could whip three yankees. I could never quite whip two. We could always ten when we were lighting hirelings, but when we struck volunteer American soldiers we felt that after a day of blood and death it would probably be a drawn game." What a well deserved and generous tribute to American valor ! Across sev eral years I will remember how this gal lant confession thrilled me with a name less pleasure, and how proud and honor ed I felt that I might call such men "friends," "brothers," "countrymen." v Talk not to tne of Home s mercenary soldiery .nor tell me of the dash of Eance's inndei troops; ten me not 01 tne giory achieved by England's "pauper rank and nle," nor yet 01 Germany's drill. . No iron discipline obtained in either of our armies during the last war, when compared with the practices of other na tions; and vet the valor, devotion to duty and eflective fighting of our soldieres was such that I am justified in the state ment that if one thousand volunteer Am ericans who'wor the blue and gray were fighting under a common flag, they could hold their own against twice their num ber chosen (were it possible) from the flower of the armies of two civilizations that I have mentioned; and they would do it so grandly that Liberty herself would feel honored in proclaiming them "The champion soldiers of the world." And now my Northern friends before I take mv seat let me ask you to do me a special favor. When yon return to your prosperous homes tell your people, through your papers, what you will think : .''We've seen the Carolina law. the fairest God has given to man;" and say that the State Guard -of the Old North fetate saluteo the citizen, soldiery of her sister States with the salutation : "Comrades and brothers, God j speed you!" . . bay besides that it our country is ever invaded tha North Carolina bovs desire to stand by the side of the North's gallant sons and teach the world the strength of the American government the prowess of American valor, and the lory of American honor. , : , , In conclusion, my comrades of the State Guard, let me wish you, tor the few remaining hours of your encampment, great pleasure. Not that pleasure that comet to the sensualist who conceives that his highest happines3 and destiny consists in gratifying self and ignoring the claims of known duty; but I wish for you the pleasure that cumati only to the man who considers living-more se rious than dying; that sweet, rich pleas ure that each man feels each day lie does his best, the joy that thrills the soul when, at eventide your-conscteiicesays to your heart i "This day you have done your duty." -. v ' -. i . . And now throughout our wide and widening borders let every patriot sol- dier, every christian citizen and every lover of his race pray for the mainten ance of free institutions based on the American principle of "the greatest good to the greatest, numper." It has been said that the Hebrews disciplined the human conscience,, Korao the human will, Greece the reason and taste, and Asia the spiritual imagination. ' Let our "prayer a3cend that it may be Kthe high destiny of the United States to teach the world the importance and dig- miy vi tiiu iiimriuuai vaau, uie giory o an enlightened citizenship, the strenalh of freedom, defended by a . volunteer sol diery, and-the graet truth that justice is the own peace. ' v For myself, and in the name of" the State Guard, to whom 1 have spoken bo feebly, I desire to express thanks to the ladies for gracing this occasion with their rare loveliness. . 1 " I- - As they have paid me such kind at tention as I have addressed them col lectively, will they not permit me to be speak their attention for any gallant of the State Guard , who may address them individually? - If any member of the Guard entertains such a darling intention let me say for his encouragement that as a door that standsaiar opens to the touch of the hu man hand, so the half-open hearts of southern girls open to the touch of honor but this is not the highest tribute I wculd pay to the patriotic womanhood of the South. I would say rather that as the Boldiers of our country, are the defenders of its homes, the women of our country are the light and life of those homes; and let their highest praise ever be that there could be no such word as home were there no Buch word as woman. As a member of the Guard I beg you treat my comrades kindly When tbey whisper to you words sweeter far than any I have uttered in your just praise J beg you remember the lines of BurnB whose memory will be sweet to human hearts when the stare heaven's can- dles--flicker in their sockets, whea he says: v.?'.V-j . . "Tha brave, poor soger ne'er despise, , ' Nor count him as a stranger; -Remember he's his country's stay In day and hour of danger, ; : ;. : PERSIAN HOUSES. ' The Persians have from earliest times been noted for horsemanship The Persian horses, althougn lull o spirit, are generally far more gentle in disposition than American horses The usual paces are a Very fast wait, a canter, and a run." A trot is not I 1 1 1 1 TT . 1 L 3 T a iavonte gait in tne nast, ana x am quite of the opinion of the Orientals that it is a gait far , more fatiguing for long rides than the 'gallop, and only fit for carriage borses. A strong horse six years old can , be bought at Teheran tor ?4o. A very supen er horse can be bought for $3oO or $400. The average price lor a good and handsome steed is $60. The stables are generally very primitive affairs, each horse haying a separate manger composed or stone and mud built against the garden wall, with a few branches thrown over to keep off the sun, for during nine months there is scarcely any dew or rain Each, horse is also tethered by the hind foot to a spike driven into the ground. .But the greatest care is notwithstanding, in regard to the health 01 these norses.. ihey are also carefully , blanketed, and in cold weather or after nightfall hardly anything can be seen of them bu the ears and tail, thev are so com. pletely muffled with blankets of felt. Of course, the royal stables are more elaborate affairs. One gets a glimpse of horse life in Persia in ancient times when he reads in the history of the way in which Darius Hystapea was elected to the throne. 1 wil not tell you the story, because if you havc.not hoard of it it will interes vou to look it up yourself. But the royal stables of Persia have always been stocked with hun breds of picked steeds, fit for State pageants, hunting and war. The present Shah has 2,000 mares in the Valley of the Lar alone. Ihia is remarkable winding depression in the mountains, forty miles from Te- hera and ll.UUO feet above the level of the sea. The Citizen Job Office Is one of the most com ete o Sices in the State, and work of every kind will be done with as much neatness and de spatch, and as cheap, as it can be done anywhere. All Linen Lawn, India Linens, English and French Nainsooks, Striped and Plaid Nainsooks, Piques, Embroidered Edgings and Inserlings, Allover Embroideries and Laces, Lace Edgings and Insertings in great variety, Ribbons, Buttons, Corsets, Under wear, Neckwear, Hosiery, Gloves, Fans, Parasols, Shopping Bags, Belts, Hartdker- etefa. il. JilljU nUUU & CCA, eodtf One Price Store. Geo. II. Stabnes, Family Grocer, has established a new delivery "wagor.-and is prepared to deliver fresh family groce ries. fresh meats, vegetables. &c. in eve ry part of the city, promptly. Call on him for family supplies. tjy22 ' ; . lNow .Lot i Timothy and Glo ver Seed. The Engine Arrived, : H - And brought me G25 , regular 50 ct Corsetts, but I am . selling them at 5 pieces Pillow Casing . at the low price of 12 cts. ' 10 pieces Fruit Lawn Domestic. 10 gross Fruit "Jars? qrts,and half allons. ; ,;" :. : ?- - ' J" ' ' " 500 lbs. of Cotton Batting. . . A big lot of JDress Ginghamsat 10 cents. . Table Oil Cloth, Colored and Mar ble. ;r"": v :--'::"-:-::;'"'':'-.. 20 dozen of the best unlaundred Shirts. Lot Gauze Shirts, &c, fec. We are -not so very attractive as some others claim to be, ana we never have been;but when we say Bargains, we, mean it ' ; J. O., HOWELL & Co., t; . . ; spot Cash Stohe. BINGHAM'S ri Is the only School for Boys in the South with Jn.I.if;ht, a first-class Uyninaiiuui, and a first-class Itndi'If onae. : Special terms to young men of smalt mean. The 183rd Session be if ins August S5th. '1 For Catalogue, address ' '. - .-. MaJ. R: BINGHAM, yl-daw6w Bingtiara Bchool ,K. C. CUMMER BOARD IN THE MOUNTAINS. O A family or party ol three or four persons can be accommodated wjth nice Board and Lodirinfr durine the summer months. Grench spoken in family. French cook, liefer to Mr. E. J. Aston, Asheville, N. O. je !-d2w Hotels and Summer Resorts, SWANNAN0A HOTEL Asheville, N. C. Altitude, 2,339 Feet Above the - Sea. The recent Additions and improvements to the Swakkaxoa make it, perhaps, the moe$ attractive anj comioriaDie uotei m tne oowu. Its Tower and 450 feet of galleries furnish views of the Swannanoa River and the French Broad Biver valleys. Also views of the Bine. Ridge, Pisgah, Balsam, New Found and Elk ranges of mountains, peaks of which are over 6.U0U ieet iugn. ' convenient to Jfost, jxpress. Telegraph and Bailroad Ticket Offices, and Asheville Bank. Asheville Library and Ashe ville Club Booms. Purest mountain water conducted to and through the Hotel. ' All Modern Conveniences . The Ball Boom is 50x150 feci. A fine Or chestra from Philadelphia is engaged for the Bummer. Special Rates to Parttes'by the Month. The Proprietors take special pride in the Tidiness of their House, and the successful management of tne cuisine department -1 - ; BAWLS BROTHERS, ' Jun8. Vf ' Proprietors. The Summer Resort of the South, (LESAR'S IIEAD HOTEI T DPATKn nmn the summit of Cesar's Head J Mountain, a bold spur of the Blue Ridge in upper South Carolina, 4500 feet above tide water: having an average temperature of from 65 to 70 HRmatn unnamlleled. No dews. No frosts. Scenery varied, grand and beautiful beyond description. Mineral waters abundant. Is Now Open for the Reception of Guests. Daily stages and mail from Hendersonvllle, N. C-t distance S4 miles rood roads. Terms 88.00 per day; 810,00 per week; $35,00 for four weeks. Cbiidren under eignt years, and col ored servants, nan price. - t. A. MILES. M. D., , )e S-d2m ; Proprietor. Round Knob Hotel, W. N. C. R. R. TTNDER NEW MANAGERS. IS LJ. now open for the reception of visitors, Round Knob is situated on the line of the VV. N. C. R. R., iC miles from Asheville, and in the Valley of lilue Kidge Mountain: House newly furnished with all conven iences. - labie supplied trom tne nest markets. Climate and water not excelled lv an v section in V. N. Carolina. Highest Fountain m the World in full view of the Hotel, throwing a stream 2C8 feet high. Northern visitors will find it m their interest to visit this beautiful anil romantic spot. Telegraph office in Hotel. t urther information, address W. B. TROY, Ap 29-Dtf Round Knob, N. O TURNPIKE HOTEL, Fifteen Miles West of Asheville. THIS DELIGHTFUL RESORT, WELL KNOWN X. int as one of the most charming summer retreats in the mountains, is now oyen for the reception of guests. new building, containing twenty rooms, comfortably and handsomely furnished, has been completed and added to the already large capacity of the establishment. The Hotel is situated Immediately on the line of the Murphy Division of the Western North Carolina Railroad. fifteen miles west of Asheville. Trains from the east reach Turnpike at 10.15 a. m., ana returning east, leave at p. m Post Office and. Telegraph Office on tbe premises. : v. . In addition t pure nd cold spring water, tnere is a nne unaiy Deaie spring on tne premises, Bath Booms will be completed by the 15th of July, a nne bold ureeK nows oy tne noiei. TERMS: Per day, - -. ........ $ 1.60 Per week, ' - - " - - 8.00 Per month, . . . 80.00 For particulars, apply to Mrs. J. C. SMATHERS, funl8taufcl Turnpike, Buncombe co N. C. "Land of the Shy." TI18 Arlington House, T. A. ALLEN, Prop'r. hlendersonville, - IM. O. ALTITUDE, 1,252 FEET ABOVE THE SEA. as-The Conveniences and Comforts usually cund at any First-Class House. apr23deoo2m. , , SILVER SPRINGS A DELIGHTFUL SUMMER RESORT. THIS HOUSE, LOCATED- IMMEDIATELY A ' West of tbe French Broad bridire at Asheville. is now ready for the entertainment of the Bum mer travel. With good rooms, either in the main building or In-the cottages, well fitted up, and with a table supplied with all the market affords, I can comfortably entertain either families or ingls Individuals during the summer months. With line . - MINERAL WATERS, (Both Iron and Chalybeate), On the Dlace. and within 10 minutes' ride of ta centre of Asheville, I can offer create; gran ges than any otner place adjacent to Asne vine. For further information, write to, or call en Mrs. B, O. MABRT, Asheville. N. JaaJdSm C. STOP - . r AT THE Grand Central Hotel WIJEN YOU VISIT ASHEVILLE, If yon like good fare, fine rooms, goodattend- ance, etc. ' - - ' .... 14,150 Arrivals in 2 Team, Or over 18 per day, shows the high esteem in wnion u is neia, . . i ii;ii.u v'a, jmutu n nt v. a, . . . u.i Beaacatcher Mouataio. cold and hot baths, elec VwHi.h .AitV mlltA waIam fMah mtAf fmm tric bells in each 100m, f Board tJ50. ti and J2.50 oer dar: $8 to $10 per week :30 to US per month. Satisfaction guaran teed- , aw ; , S. IZ. Chedetfter A Son, 'i " Owners and Proprietors. A. L. WtLEY, of Virginia, Clerk. B. U. X.lLdA, late of Kaieign ana 01 run-en House, Norfolk, Caterer. Look Out for the Red Bus at the Depot. je 16.daw3m -' . University ofJYorth Caro Una. . SIX NBW PROFESSORS Have recently been added t tbe Faculty, making a total of 17 Instructor.. All the Courses of Study have been enlarged and atrenethened. Pout-graduate in struction u oirerea in every oepartmeni. Hie next session begins Ao gust ST. Kntrance exam inationa Anarnst ST. SS and 29. ' For caUlofue contalnicsr In formation In epsrd to tuition, board, trm a of admission, etc., appl) to Hon. KK.VP P. BATTLE. LU II., President, Chapel llill, N. C. jyl8 daW2( ' THE CITIZEN . -.. ,. CORNER-PATTON AVENUE AND MAIN ST. OPPOSITE COURT SQUARE, . . ; . 18 COMPLETE IN EVERY RESPECT. avuj a jrunwjLSEB TO DO ALL MANNER OP Job f RiNTiM AT TBE LOWEST J-IQ USES, IX THE SHORT- JUtT POSSIBLE TOTE AND IX THE BEST - " ' ' XAXXEE. - We. Will Not Be Underworked J)0 YOU WANT PROGRAMM'S, CIRCULARS CARDS, LETTER-HEADS, bill-heads; POSTERS, ENVELOPES, NOTE HEADS, PAMPHLET PRINTING, TAGS, LAND DEEDS, Mortgage Deeds, SHERIFFS DEEDS, CIVIL WARRANTS, STATE WARRANTS, JUSTICES JUDGMENTS, JUSTICES' EXECUTIONS, R CHATTEL MORTGAGES, &c. QALL AND OBTAIN SAM PLES AND PRICES BEFORE! H GIVING YOUR ORDERS. u J 1 R li ST U.-S. COMMISSIONER'S :BUNKS, OF ALL KINDS." FTJEMA1T & STOITE, Proprietors. HARNESS I Our Stock is now complete and made of the best materials, with all the latest improvements. 1 Single And double sets in nickie ana oriental rubber, either gilt or nictie uneci. All other trimmings on short notice. Saddles and Bridles Of erery grade and price", from cheapest .Morgan to tne lingiisn Shaptoe. IZOIZHE COJLJLIRS Of every kind, size, grade and price. U01CS13 CZiOTMJVG Just recaived a fresh 6tock, including Track Suits. Sweat Hoods. Jowl Hoods. Cooling Blankets, Ankle Boots of differ ent patterns, Linen Sheets of all prices. jljif nonr.s. The finest stock in the market. Call and see them. . MViips, Saddle Qloths and Fly JYets, . In every variety. TlEF&lItlJYG OF AJLZ, KVt$ A SPECIAL- , Remember we have no machinery. all work done by band and guaranteed. Call on us and see what can be bought in Asheville in our line. 8. M. GILBERT & CO., North Main street, oppositQ old Central Hotel, Asheville, IN. c . - . ' ' V ' ' .. ' -;(. ' Scab of BtatuH Hikt. , .. . i VjST. Louis, m0; ( .jAp.,,3. Ind. : "K y' tiis "PARADISE REGAINED? A Beautiful Summer Home in the "Land of tbe Sky.' "v- 7: : HAYWOOD ' :'- - ' ' WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, . ' ' 30"Tilc IVcst or 1sheville9 On the. Murphy Branch ot the Western N. C. Rail Road. Altitude, : : : .. : : ; 2900 Feet. Temperature of the Water, The most beautiful place see for yourself. Jy 7.d2m EXJRNIUTRE . - ..':: . . W. B. W I L L I A M S O N, Furniture, Doors, Sash and Blinds, - PATTON .AVENUE. AgHEVILLE, N. C. CIIAS, A. MOSELY, ) 0 ' B. M. JONES, 'Salesmen. LABG B LOT of BAB Y CARRI AGES E V Ell Y B O D Y ! -o- The public are now cordially invited F NITU'B I have been Bomewhat delayed in getting ready for business, but now have a good and substantial stock . - TO SHOW TOT7. ; I intend to sell goodsu cheap and for cash in hand.. My stock con sists of Bedsteads, all qualities; Bureaus, Washstands, Tables, Cli?irs, Mattreses Springs, Wardrobes, Desks, Towel Racks, Parlor Suits, - Carpets, Window Shades and Oil Cloths. ... I will also have in a short time a nice line of 1 -'J- W ALL PAP ER; Hoping you will call and examine my stock before buying, I am respectfully, mhl8-sw&w For Cashor on Send lor Illustrated Catalogue and Price Lirt. f V j0XCHESTTt)lt.l PR. PEIRO basderotedtt yean to the special treatment ot Catarrh, Throat, Lung Diseases, louoderortha Am. Oxjrpea Co., for tbe pro oucuuuof tluu wonderful ruiuody.uaeil by Inhalation, ao widely known as tbe ' V OJC VGEI1 TREATMENT For the relief and cur of Consumption, Bronchitis, Asthma, Hay Fey er, Catarrh, Nervous, Prostration, etc. nl auunp lor the ' Manual," an Interesting book o( l'JO pages Four Colored, Plates. Andrew DR. PEIRO, Chioaso Oora Houst, (ir aW Werefer oy permlssfon to a tew of onrpatrons, lWJd-St w.tlllSAUO, ILL. Hon. Wm. Pann Nixon, Ed. Inter Ocean. - rtllcOBTO. F. H, TubbS, Esq., Manascr W. C. Tel. Co., - CI1IC0SO. ; Cen. C. H. Howard, Mrs. T. B. Cam. ' cliicago. p.W. Nixon, M. D., Mrs. Netta O. Rood, - . thicugo. Henry It. Stiles, M. D., - - MowYorK. JX. It Our Oxwen it nfelv mt avhrr In th Vnitnl RUii't, Canada or Europe by Exvrtu, ov, plain, cumpUU dtrtctuMM mxk each IruUinctU. - : : "Decrees. in North Carolina. Come and J. C. S. TIMBERLAKE. - Manager. to call and examine my stock ol - , P. S. MCMUI.I.EX. E TO IFMPimntfuiiire, Instalments. . . ' ' MOORE ' . Opposite Post Oft'ce"