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Asheville daily citizen. [volume] (Asheville, N.C.) 1890-1900, April 14, 1890, Image 1

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Asheville Daily Citizen
dvcrtlM Your
FOR RENT, WANTS, AND FOR SALE,
REAL ESTATE
Not exceeding three line,
One Time, 2(1 cent.. Three Timet, 00 cent.
Q 81 Time, 70 cent.
In THE CITIZEN.
VOLUME VI. NO. i.
ASHEVILLE, N. C, MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1890.
PRICE 3 CENTS.
. ..
MISCELLANEOUS.
TRADE WINNERS.
PURE GOODS.
Correct Weights,
Bent Quality,
Low Price.
POWELL, & SNIDER
THU LUADUR81N-
FINEGROCERIES
AND
TABLE DELICACIES.
AT COST.
Gent' Furnishings,
and Hats.
THE ENTIRE STOCK 01' SEASON
ABLE GOODS IN TUB ABOVE DE
PARTMENT AT TKIMB COST, TO
MAKE A CHANGE.
FIRST-CLASS G00D8 I RARE CHANCE I
GREAT BARGAINS ! CALL EARLY !
jo South
Main St.
BON MARGHE.
ARDEN PARK HOTEL
AND COTTAGES.
10 mile. Sooth of A.bevlllc. on A. A B. R. K.
Tim:
Per Month $4OU0
ITr Week..... 13 0
ItrDajr foo
Dinner and Tea, Parties on onedajr'.notlce.
70 cent.
Titos. A. Morrla, Prop.,
irlO dtf Ardcn. H. C.
JOTICB.
By virtue of a deed of truet csecutcil to me
on the ill .t day of Auiraat, INHll. by J. A.
lm.mn.ond and flora I.. Drummond, hi.
wife, to Kcare the payment of the ,.uin of
BiKht Hundred and ncvcntr-Aevrn Dollar
and Thirty-Three Cent., bearing Intern at
per cent, from uid date, 1 will ocr for anle
la the hlxhrat bidder for c.h, at the court
huuM door in the city of Aahevllle, on the
loth day of May, 1S0O, a certain piece or
tiarccl of land, .ituate oa Valley atrert in the
city of Aahevllle, particularly ricacrlticd In
a. id deed of tru.t, rctrl.tcml in the KcntaUT'.
Oilier in book II and on t. ...
BUMUND U. NOKVBLL.
aprfl d.iod Tru.tee.
K HALK.
Aa Arioa Rauarc I'iano, anod new. Will
be Mild cheap. The in.trumrnt may lie nrcn
atC. Falk'. ma.k .tore. North Main street.
T. W. PATTON.
Janilfl dt Adm'r of Bdward Weddln.
Aahevllle. N. C, April 11, 1SH0.
The coiMtrtncrahlp heretofore .slating; be
twee, the underpinned, under the arm name
of PULLIAM CO., la thlt day dliuwlved by
mutual conaent. The debu dne by Mid Arm
will be paid by Lawrence Pulliam, and the
debu due to aald Arm will be paid to bim,
ad the bualaca. continued by him.
LAWRBNCU Pl'LLlAM.
D. C. WADKBLL.
To our patron, of the paat I
I kare thl. day wild my Intere.t and Hood
will la the Inauranoc bnalnca. In Aahevllle to
Lawrence Pulliam, who will continue the
badness. I bcaprak for him a continuance
of roar patroa.ee.
D. C. WAUDULL.
aprll dSod
IIEY THERE IE-
A Word With You.
MITCHELL,
No. ait ration Avenue,
Wants to boo you. His spring
stock ol
CENTS FURNISHINGS
In now nlmoBt complete All
tho latest novelties now in
stock or to urrivo.
Ladies' and Men's Hmid
Made Shoes in standard
makes a siecialty.
Ladies' and Men's Uusset
and fancy colored Oxford
Tien in grout variety for
spring auu summer wcur.
MITCHELL,
NO. PATTON AVENVE.
aprS dim
JTHE JJR ACKET."
New Goods
New Goods
New Goods
New Goods
New Goods
New Goods
In all Lines
In all Lines
In all Lines
In all Lines
In all Lines
In all Lines
At the BIG RACKET
The BIG RACKET
BIG RACKET
RACKET
Wo have boon receiving,
marking and arranging our
new Spring stock during the
past two weeks. Two floors
packed with goods. We have
never been better prepared
to serve the xople than now,
and we invite everybody to
come and see our goods and
learn our prices. We have
never advertised an article
that wo did not have, and
never offered anything as a
bargain that wan not really
and truly as represented, and
are always ready to refund
money where our goods are
not oh represented. Come to
the "Big Rocket."
REAL ESTATE.
WLTa n. OWTK, W. W. WK.T.
GWYN & WEST,
(Successors to Walter B.Owyn)
ESTABLISHED 1881
REFER TO BANK OF ASHEVILLE
REAL ESTATE.
Loans Securely Placed at 8
Per Cent.
Notary Public.
Commissioners ol Deed..
FIRE INSURANCE.
OCPICB aonttacauit Court Mqaare.
CORTLAND BROS.,
Real Estate Brokers,
And InvesUnient Agent.
Loan. ac. urely placed at 8 per cent.
Office.: 2 t SO Patton Ave. second floor.
fcoUdlv
JOHN CHILD,
(I'ormcrly of Lyman Ik Child),
REAL ESTATE
AND
LOAN BROKER
Strictly a Urokcragc BiwIncsMs
Loan, .ecu rely placed at 8 per cent.
L. A. FARINHOLT,
R
EAL ESTATE BROKED
And Notary Public. II
RoomNo.Ii.McLoud Build's:
IIUY8 AND SELLS HUAL EHTATU
ON COMMISSION.
SPECIAL. ATTENTION TO HUNT
ING AND COLLECTINO.
LOANS Hl'X'UHELY 1'LAl'EI) ON
ItEAL ESTATE.
REFERS TO ALL THE BANKS OF ASHEVILLE.
J. C. BROWN,
. ktm m a aw Mmm
5 Patton Avenue,
(Neat to Orand Central Motel.)
aprSdly
MISCELLANEOUS.
ESTABLISHED 1874.
W.C.CARMICHAEL,
APOTHECARY,
20 80UTH MAIN 8TREET, ASHEVILLE, N. C.
For sixteen years I have
carried on a Drug and Pre
scription business in Ashe
ville, striving at all times to
buy pure Drugs and sell no
goods that are not strictly
first-class in every respect.
Everything warranted as
represented or money re
funded. My goods are pure
and fresh and my prices as
low us the lowest. Prescrip
tions filled at all hours, day
and night, and delivered free
of charge to any part of the
city.
Mr. J. Taylor Amiss is with
me, and will bo pleased to
meet his friends and custom
ers.
1879.
1889.
S. R. KEPLER,
DUALKK IN
FINE GROCERIES.
Purveyor to intelligent and
appreciative Asheville and
American families. Palates
and tastes of people who be
lieve in good livingfunnotbe
huinbuirwHl by "Cheap. John"
goods. Cheap goods and
nrst quulity are not synony
mous. 1 have in stock and
to arrive, all seasonable him
eialties, comprising in part
Fruits, Oranges, Lemons,
Cranberries, Itnisius, Figs,
Nuts, etc.
Miscellaneous ChoiceO.K.
New Orleans Molasses, for ta
ble use, Prime New Orleans
Molasses, for cooking. Ex
tra fine Assortment of Crack
ers. Fine Tens and Coffees a
sjMH'ialty.
Mince Mciita uonion ft iMiwonn a,
nml other brands. I'luiii l'niltliti,',C(ilt'
l-'oot Jelly, etc. I'rcaacd and Crystnlizcd
Ginger. Shad Koc in kits. KocilcrrinjiK
mid nil other goods in demand for the
Holidays. S. K. KUI'l.HK.
We beg to return thanks
for the substantia 1 recogni
tions of our great pains in
tho collection of an unusu
ally attractive stock, and
to direct special attention
to our medium and fine
Dress Goods, Silks, Vel
vets, Satines, Ginghams,
Clothing.Underwear, Neck
wear and Kid Gloves.
Correct styles at reason
able i trices all along tho
line, with a number of de
sirable things, nt a fourth
below prevailing prices.
II. REDWOOD & CO.
Clothing, Dry Goods. Sliot-s, Huts, Small
Wares, and Car-ts.
7 and 0 I'ntton Avenue.
THE
SHOE STORE.
Herring & Weaver,
-L11ADIIK8
IN SHOES OF ALL GRADES,
AND.
FINE HATS.
39-Patton Avcnuc-39
Asheville, N. C.
THE DAILY CITIZEN.
Florida bxtects toon to be the great
est lemon growing country in the
world. Lemons weighing: nearly a
pound each are common there.
Onr who mingles freely in the world
at Bociety finds frequently men (and
women) whose tithe of the mint, anise
and cumin of etiquette is scrupulously
puid, while gross ignorance of the weigh.
tier mutters of genuine good breeding is
betrayed in speech and conduct.
Kiiodk Island adds her testimony to
the benefit of the new ballot. It struck
the same sledge hnmmer blow at the
boss which it has in Massachusetts. The
feelings of the helpless Hill-ridden citi
zens of New York, nt progres nil nlmut
them, in which they van have no part,
may well indeed be regarded as pitiful
THUMB is some thought of publishing
the daily maps of the recent storm on n
large scale for use in schools and col'
leges.' It was a typical storm, its
growth and movement illustrating the
laws of atmospheric disturbance, in a
way very seldom seen in actual observa
tion. Its outlines spread gradually in
nearly a perfect circle, its progress, day
by day, was by almost exactly even
stage, and its ruin area wns defined by
lines on which weather science has
based its pet laws of precipitation.
Ji-ST fiVB years ago, the thirteenth of
April, Tint Daily Citmun made its first
apiiearancc. To-day it celebrates its
birthday. It has been the constant ef
fort of the editors in the past to make it
the representative paper of the city, and
with the lieginning of the sixth volume
1 hose efforts will be renewed. Tun Cit
izi;n will always be found advocating
and representing those things which will
contribute to the future prosicrity ol
Asheville and it will be its endeavor to
lie always at the front.
EDUCATION IN THE SOUTH.
The most conclusive test of a country's
progress is the enlightenment of its peo
ple through popular education. The
value of a city's commerce or industries
si lk into insignificnuce"Vhcn compared
with that of its public schools. They
tire the unerring barometers that fore
tell the success or failure, and gauge the
standing of a community. It was hard
for the South at first to realize this.
There were enough priv.ttc schools and
academies ior the children of those who
could afford to patronize them. As for
the rest what did it mutter? They were
Iwtter off without an education. It
would unlit them for their altered sta
tion in life. This wns ever the universal
argument.
The chairman of the school committee
in a large Southern city recently said to
the writer: "Before the war, and for
several years after it, I would have seen
this town swept by a pestilence sooner
than to have witnessed the introduction
of public schools. Finally I became con
vinced that I was in the wrong, ami
I hut free education was the one tiling
needed to enable us to keep up with the
procession. I um proud to say that I
wus man enough to acknowledge my
error. Since that day I have neglected
my own business in order to attend to
school work ; and now, sir, I oiler tlml
(IK)inting to a handsome new public
school building containing three hun
dred children) as the best evidence we
have to show of our city's progress."
This sentiment prevuils to-duy to n
greater or hws extent in every Southern
city, and most of them point with pride
to public school buildings that nrc fully
equal to those of the North in npiKiir
ancc and equipment. The same cannot,
however, be said of the rural districts ol
the South; but the leaven of city hiflu
ence is working, and the desire for edu
cation is gradually crmeuting the entire
community. Even now, in proportion
to their wealth, the Southern States nrc
devoting more money to educational
purposes than those of any other section
of the country. Another generation will
sec public schools, equal to those of New
Jiiigland, established in every school dis
trict ol the South. Then, with her enor
mous resources intelligently dcvcliiicd,
she will occupy a Mnition abreast, if not
in advance, of the other enlightened, pro
gressive and wealthy communities of the
world.
Alter Ainop,
Hirhimind Timca,
Once UKin n time, after a great deal of
thought nml pains, a man tiiugnt lit.
horse to cat nothing but shavings, bv
placing green goggles over bis eyes.
I hey were ccoiiominni toon, out as toon
as the horse had learned to eat them
bedicd. Kcnublicnn managers urc try
ing to tench gradiiallv their party to
Iced 011 protective tnrill' shavings. The
party may learn to do so, but its already
emaciated condition Hints to a death
similar to that of the fabled horse, Hut
lierhnps the green goggles may be
smasneu ociorc ainrvimon cnsui-p.
AHNuranccN not Realised.
Ht. Paul (llohe.
Since Harrison was elected on assur
ances of prosperity to American indus
tries,' sixtv-fivc woolen manufacturers
mid dealers in Philadelphia alone have
failed, their failure Iiciuk attributed to
the turmoil raw materials.
Strictly Peraonnl Matters,
Ht. l'aul Oliib.
It was Mr. Wninc who once said that
"the man who would nut hides on
the dutiable list wus a bom fool." If he
goes around the republican committee
rooms talking that way now he may
linn tiiosc who iiiiiik ne is htsoiihi,
Comparisons are Odious,
I'tlea Observer.
The ways and means of the McKiuler
committee remind us in sonic respects of
the ways ana means ol the average eoa
lidcnce man,
A SUNDAY SERMON.
DR. RANKIN'S TALK AT THE
FIRST METHODIST.
The Attention of the Audience Is
Held by the Pastor Willi His
Eloquent Address From the
Text, Fools Make a
Mock at (tin.
Rev. Dr. Knnkin preached to an im
mense congregation at the Central M
li. church, South, yesterday morning,
His text was, "Pools Make a Mock at
Sin ;" Proverbs 1-0.
"In the common scriptural acceptance
if the term," sni 1 the sneaker, "a fool is
a man who uets without wisdom. The
Psalmist tells us the fool has said, 'There
is no God.' This is the most unmiti
gated tyjieof unwisdom, and I rejoice that
there urc but few such, Even the skep
tic and the infidel have some kind of
iiod.nndhc acknowledges his ignorance
in the subject, and does not deny it.
There arc too many evidences of the di
vine existence for intelligent men to deny
that there is a God. He may not be my
kind or your kind, but there is a God
who elicits some homage from all.
"I'eople who tauiicr with sin are lool-
ish. They do not act with the same
forethought in moral affairs as in busi
ness. Let us look at the criminality of
sin, and we will be convinced that it is
foolish to mock at anything so palpable
iu life as it is.
"What is sin ? In the very conception
of the thought it is a violation of God's
word. Right in the elementary step sin
antagonized the Inw of God. However
ignorant he mav lie, every man has some
appreciation of things right and wrong.
The book of Revelation has the purest
law ever applied to human life. If a man
violates that law he violates the Divine
will. The purpose and tendency of sin is
to cause absolute distrust of God, and
make Him a liar.
"When we falsify God we destroy sclfand
violate God's law. I don't mean excep
tional disobedience for even in our best
states we don't do right at all times, and
God makes allowances for these occa
sional falls. I have a great sympathy
for a man who is down now and then.
and he deserves the pity of all. What I
mean is a mulignnnt kind of heart, one
tbnt makes no effort, and goes through
life making God a liar. Sin is a inver
sion of our faculties. Cud made man u
right and with erfcct harmony of intel
lect and heart. Sin came ns a foreign
element und disturbed all this har
mony. That is what sia is doing to
day. It's purmse and work is to disor
ganize and demoralize. Sin curtails
our destiny. If God has given us a world
like this we arc led to infer that it is
only the vestibule to a higher slate of
licing. The life above is the complement
of this life. Sin brenks into this and
brings us down to the level of a brute.
'Sin is corrupting to the nature. It is
like small Kx. In that dread disease
there first conies a small white sjieek
which we don't fear. It spreads until
the body is a mass of corruption. Sin
may be mild at first und we may see
nothing to rcjcl. It steals on ami in
cludes the spirit, the mind and heart, and
the entire nature becomes dominated by
it. There is nothing so effective against
sin ns the word ol God. The world can
never suggest anything that can do more.
Jesus came into the world ts save sin
ners. Hence 1 say there is no salvation
outside ol Him."
The Mayor's Court.
Adnlphus Gnrrcn wns before Mayor
iilauton this morning, charged with car
rying a pistol. He pleaded guilty and
was assessed $5. William Williams was
charged with using vulgar and profane
language and was fined $" and costs
amounting to GO cents, lie filing down
his money mid started out of the room
indignantly, but was called back by the
Mayor, who ordered him to be locked up
for a while for contempt. Ilrilt I 'o well,
charged With disorderly conduct, was
dismissed on payment of costs. Another
case of drunk and disorderly was called
but the offender failed to npirar and lor-
I'cited $3 bond which he had put up for
his apiiearancc.
Meul KntMe Transient.
W
G. Weaver and others to It, II.
Carter, their interest in lot on
Charlotte street J7.C00
A. H. liaird and wife to II. II.
Carter, three eiuhths interest in
lot on Charlotte street 8,000
Zcb Uaird and wife to II. u, Car
ter, interest in lot on Charlotte
street 400
Lorcttn Uaird to 11. II. Carter in
tcrcst in lot on Chailottc street. 3,000
Koliert L. Taylor nml wife to II.
' II. Carter, interest in lot on
Charlotte street 2,G00
I. Dclvcchio to Mrs. II. li. Teh-
net is, lot on nancy street iiou
W. T. Weaver and wile to (.has.
McNumcc, tract on south bank
of Swannmion 4,000
Mlnlsterluic children's Uaxue
The children of the League and the as
sociate members would like to thank all
of their friends who so kindly assisted
them in their entertainment on Saturday
afternoon. The children arc delighted
with the result and feel greatly encour
aged lor their future work.
Home.atweet Home,
Why pay rent when you can pay for
viuir own home with less than the
monthly rental. You can do so bv invest
ing in the New South National Iliiilding
and Loan Association, a good invest
ment to the rich mid poor alike with less
totnl expense than any other like orgnni
tntion liefore the public. For further
particulars sec or write the agent, II. L,
ruicy, Asheville.
NORTH CAROLINA NOTES.
Winston manufacturers sliipcd 84,,
000 pounds of tobacco in one duy,
A seventeen year old boy at China
orovc tips tue scales at 41 pounds.
The Salem Female Academy will crad
uate a class of thirty-eight young ladies
tins year.
A cood livcrv stable with nice horses
and good conveyances is sadly needed in
I'.ik t'nrx,
A biting frost in the vicinity of Char
lotte on Friday morning last did much
damage to early vegetables.
The electric street lights at New Berne
have been turned on und the most suit
guinc exjicctntions were realized.
During a trial at Edcnton and while
Hon. Chns. Price was addressing a jury
a negro juryman fell dead. No blame is
attached to Mr. Price.
Additional machinery is being nut in
the factory ut Cunnousville, and this ad
dition renders another 100 horse power
oouer auu engine necessary.
Mrs. Mary Wade, living near Winston.
has in her possession a mahogany box
which her grandmother brought over
from England over 150 years ago.
W. M. Moore, of Dntidson county, has
a chicken with four legs and three wings.
It was hatched on his farm und lived a
week. The chicken is now preserved in
alcohol.
The Sam Jones tnlicrniiclc. with a seat
ing capacity of 0,1100, bus been com
pleted in Charlotte and a choir of 150
voices is iu training for the services which
begin April 24.
J. S. Warner, of Linvillc. was burnt out
of house and home last week. Mr. Warner
saved nothing of any consequence. There
is a iiciiiion iu circulation co am mm in
his distress.
Clem Fair, aged one hundred and one
years, is a huckster ut Morganton. He
came to town a few days ago with u
lot ol wooden garden implements winch
lie hud earned on Ins shoulder lor ten
miles.
The revival meeting at the Ilantist
church at Henderson, which commenced
last Sunday, and continued through the
week, has been attended by large con
gregations and bus resulted in many pro
lusions.
lames Reid was assessed $500 und
given a years' imprisonment by the
Kowan smienor court lor drawing a
knife and making a vicious assault on a
negro woman. He npticiilcd and the su
preme court affirmed the decision.
Charlotte wants n large numlxrof hor
net nests for the 2i)thof Mnycelcbration.
They will bring from ten to twenty-five
cents each, according to size. The Char
lotte News says bring them in. ksquire
1). G. Maxwell is agent of the nurchasing
committee and will buy fifty nests.
Chief of Police Renn. of Oxford, ar
rested a negro for stealing an ox. While
conveying him to jail the negro drew a
.Il'-cahhrc bull dog pistol and would have
killed the officer had he not caught thc4
pistol in tune to cliunge the course or the
ball. The negro is now in jail.
Charlie Davidson had his foot severely
mashed at the Mecklenburg ice works in
Charlotte. As tlie ice was Ixing taken
from the cans in which it is formed, a
heavy block tell on Mr. Davidson s foot,
bruising it severely, and breaking some
of the bones.
The Mnxton Union learns that Alfred
lA'dlicttcr, one of the county chain gang,
made nn effort to escnjic a few weeks
ago and in doing sojumiied into lumber
river, but having a ball and chain on
him he went to tlie bottom and was not
found till a few duys ago.
A strange freak of nature comes from
Davidson county, or near the border line,
where it npicars that a mare belonging
to Mr. limunuel Nifong gnve birth to
twin colts recently, one of which is a
horse anil the other a mule colt. The
story has plenty of backing.
The six year old son of Mrs. Ilrnnson
Vounts. of Davidson county, committed
suicide by burning himself to death. He
crawled into a large box of broom straw
and dcldwratcly struck a mulch and set
the straw on fire. He wns so bndly
burned that he only lived a short while.
Tlie Lumlierton kobesoninn Icarus that
the Big Swamp improvement conimiiy
arc to erect a $110,000 mill at the mouth
of the swamp. They have already ex
pended $150,1)00 on the draining of the
swamp and arc soon to put a boat in for
hauliug timber to l lie mill.
Mf. Sylvnnus Wilson, of I.incolnton
dieil a few minutes after having his leg
miinutntcd. This was rendered necessary
by his meeting w ith the misfortune about
a month ago to get his leg broken in two
places, oy ni. nnrvc running away wiin
a cart. The deceased was a school
teacher, and a worthy young man.
The Raleigh corrcstMindent of the Rich'
moud Times says: "John W. Thomp
son, recently steward of the insane asy
lum, will be democratic enndidnte for
clerk of the court, against lharles 11.
rochurcll. republican, who has held office
for years. The local election here is cx-
iectcd to lie very interesting and clone.
President lilliott, of the Wilmington
and Weldon railroad, and General
Freight and I'nsscngrr Agent Walters,
have been in Raleigh negotiating for
right of wny to run travel of their line
into that city. II they succeed in mak
ing; the arrangements they will aid in
budding the new ricMt at Rakigh, and
the cost will then lie 7r,ooo.
Redden Shernid, of lulgecomhe county
snvs he has planted the "old vcllow
pink" Irish potato for thirty-three years
without intermission and Rot the same
from his father, who planted them for
fifty years before, and only recently has
he used any other variety. Through all
these deendes they maintained their rci-
utation ny a "survival oi tne nttest.
A dispatch from Raleigh says that it is
stateil that the real number of negroes
who have left the Stale in the Inst fifteen
months is over 70,000, This estimate is
carefully made and approaches near the
truth, The cnuses of the exodus arc
really only two in numlier. First, the
short crops, mid second, the persuasions
of the labor agents. There is no politics
in the matter and no "oppression,
M uch of the popularity of Congressman
Cowlcs, says the Charlotte Chronicle, is
due to his chivalrous and sympathetic
nature. As brave as men dare be, yet as
fentle and compassionate as a woman,
lis is a resionsive nature, sympatheti
cally absorbent. All the horror of his be
reavement rushed over him at once: and
he stood in paternal sorrow over the
mangled corpse of his loved son. Tliere
arc no hearts In North Carolina that do
not bent in rcsMnsive sympathy with
viio .uuuiiig ucan v. air, vuwks,
MISCELLANEOUS.
J. S. GRANT, Ph. G.,
Of Philadelphia College of Pharmacy,
Apothecary, 34 South Main St.
FOR
HEADACHE
USE HOFFWWri
HARMLESS HEADACHI
POWDERS.
TrltT f SptCltlfl.
OtSBtaViaMaf BM) SRrSBl, fefWs
itMlktrU. rrif,liU.
For mU by iranfaM -V
all
ADD E KM TBI
HOFFHAM DRUO CO.
M II tin It,, Buffalo. N.V. mi International Bridge Out
VOX SALS DT
J. 8. GRANT.
If your prescriptions are prepared ut
Grunt's Pharmacy you can positively de
liendiipon these facts: First, that only tli
purest and best drugs and chemicals will
be used; second, they will be compound
ed carefully and accurately by an expert
enccd Prescriptionist ; and third, you will
not be charged an exorbitant price. You
will receive the best goods at a very rtu
sonablc profit. Don't forget the place
Grant's Pharmacy, 84 South Main street.
Prescriptions filled at all hours, night
or duy, and deliveied free ol charge to
any part of tlie city. Tlie night bell will
lit answered promptly. Grunt's Phar
macy, St South Main street.
At Grunt's Pharmacy you cun buy any
Patent Medicineat the lowest price quot
ed by any other drug house in the city.
We urc determined to sell at low us the
lowest, even if we have to lose money by
so doing. We will sell ull Patent Medi
cines at first cost, and below that if nec
essary, to meet the price of any competi
tor.
We liuve the largest assortment 01
Chamois Skins in Asheville. Over -'00
skins, ull sites, at the lowest prices.
We are tlie agents for Humphrey's
I lumuxiputhic Medicines. A full supply
of his goods ulwuys on band.
Use Puncombe Liver Pills, the best in
the world for liver compluints, indiges
tion, etc.
A thoroughly icliublc remedy for all
blood disrates Is IIuikoviIk Sarsamritlu.
Try a bottle and you will tukenoothcr.
J. S. GRANT, Ph. G., Pharmacist,
2i S. Main St., Asheville, N. C.
BARGAINS
AT
WHIT LOOK'S.
Kvery lino of goods in our
ntock at reduced prices. New
.Spring Drou floods, includ
ing Outing Cloths, Ginghams,
Sateens, Chiillies, Mohuirs,
Henriettas, Silks, Velvets, etc.
Counterpanes, Laeo Cur
tains and Curtain Draperies,
and Household Linens at
astonishingly low prices.
Laces, Embroideries and
White floods in great quan
tity ut 5, 8, 10. 12, 15, 20
and 23c. that cannot be
matched nt tho price.
New lot of Sun Umbrellas
and Fancy Parasols, tho
most elegant ever shown in
Ashcvillo. Also a lot of Silk
Parasols at f 1, worth $2.
flivat bargains iu Muslin,
Merino and flau7.e Underwear
for Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren. Iteduced prices in Corsets,
Gloves and Hosiery.
Millinery at prime cost, in-
eluding Hats, Itibbons, Flow
ers, Feathers, etc.
Something New Wo sell
tho only absolutely Fast
Black Hosiery in the market
for Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren, also for Men and Boys.
They aro guaranteed not to
dye, crock or turn green, or
money refunded.
WIIITLOCK'S,
46 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
OppostU Bank sf Astwr Ills.
-.-Hi".
h
VFI
i
ji jaaJ,atiilaii'.n.

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