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ft , "'-.fr'g' "1 'aOSW w w . Tnafeeo S.ons of the VIET BSST PaT twmr-naSmt bilL IS FAS DtTRABT-S thP.a , -j. at NT MATERIAL. B SUCH us R t""",k""" vTi. 2 ZZya thick, vest thick. STo trouble to mi . L S bS dolt. IUsthe "g 3 H6CSS i. AINT. jxuiihA-AxaiMA4Miv-- wan ,il arorrd Cback. Blistkb. Pehi or Chip. J. PAINT C O. , St. Ixmi s,Mo. ,lAfllHb wrrm 11 COLD AMD GUARANTEED BY , t ? BL.Y BROS., rXHcncfrsbhYiIle, N. C. ' ' v '.inr fiinnrn nanni ilia inc. nun in UHnuLiiiH n of Agriculture And Mechanic Arts Offers practical industrial educa- tf ori in Agriculture, Engineering, Industrial Chemistry, and the Textile Art. Tuition $30 a year. Board $8 a month. 120 Scholar ships. Address PRESIDENT WINSTON, West Raleigh, N. C. 0 - PACE & SHE RAM'S HORN BLASTS T.HE worst pride is boast of our hu- miuiy. Most people are repentant soon af ter the green ap ples are eaten. What you give gladly God can use gloriously. Souls cannot grow in the -shadow of the saloon. ilnwn a revival. They who take Him for a guard find Him a guide. Nothing soothes the sorrowing bet ter than service for others. When a man knows his own great ness he cannot see that of another. A man does not aeinusLiitic v ligion by his deficiency in reason. You cannot talk aright of the cross until you walk the way of the cross. Saviors of men have no time for self -approbation. You have no right to elect His work if you reject His word. Education without salvation is try ing to make a sword out of soft iron. If a ready tongue rerc an evidence of grace we would eo to the side-show for the best . Christians. It is easy to see the good points of the man on a pedestal. As long as the Bible stands open oppression's prisons are closed. The. less religion a man has the more padlocks he will put on it. Too many pastors read the pulse of their churches by their own purses. The faithless lack foundation. Liberty without law soon kills it self. God will not accept leaves for sheaves. The best environment is His enfold ing Wandering minds make small wages. Walls do not make the place of worship. i . 4 ... V Meat Market. s ' '! - " Best Fresh J Beef. Pbrk and JMutton a-' y in Season. -Highest cash prices paid for fat Cattle ; jHogs and Sheep. Prompt Delivery i ' i Ito all parts of the city. Phone No. 3. . Ito Ki t2 v Staple and Fancy i groo e:ir ies s m vto .to to Hi S -Burckmycr Bros., ito ito ito vto IMnffTW WMIN CTCFCT ito HENuERSONVILLE. N. O. 2 -j-.i,. s: i 1 ito , Hi " Your larder supplied -with to Trt !:'' th best the market affords ito JU, N 1 V E RS I T Y of North Carolina V ;7t :, 1789-1905 i-ead of the State's Educational Sys'em. DEPARTMENTS. Collegiate, Engineering:, . Itl Graduate, Law. a r. 'vt;; Medicine, Pharmacy 1 . r r - tiibrary contains 43.000 volumes. New v; " 1 water works, electric lights, central t a ' 1 c; beating "system." New dorm i-vK.t-r !tories," gymnasium, Y. M. : C. A. buildinff. 4e -Students 66 Instructors J I U 'iTte FaU term begln3 T" Sept.1 11, 19 5. Address tifc . ;?'?iIS, ,Yenable, President l-yiiau.'fv, CHAPEL HILL, N. C. -4 ; -BATHS. BATHS. i 'O.f OV i,.- .... 1:lJ.J.l! Till ,?fiP?r AND COLD WATER. I:'HJ attend to your wats when you want themr' .Kindly (Inspect bur place and you are certain to come again.' 5t!tllJt BARBER SHOP, 2. BROOKS, Prop. SPORTING BREVITIES. : An automobile tire test began at Long Branch for the Burrelle trophy. H. P. Whitney's Battleaxe won the Grand Union Hotel Stakes at Sara toga. C. R. Ellison's James Reddick won the Albany Handicap at the Saratoga race track. Locanda won the 2.04 pacing race at the Buffalo Grand Circuit meeting. Best time, 2.05 In thirteen of the matches of the longwood lawn tennis tournament ex tra sets were required. The yachts in the ocean race from Marblehead to Halifax were almost be calmed soon after the start. Squadron A defeated the New Haven Freebooters in the Narragansett Cup polo series by a score of 12 to S1. M. J. Cregan won the individual point trophy at the annaul games of the New York Police Department The American boat Iroquois won the Canada yachting cup by defeating the Temeraire. the Canadian challenger. Summer residents of Bar Harbor have adopted a memorial against the use of automobiles in the streets of that resort. The New York Yacht Club squadron was caught in a flat calm and did not linish its run from Newport to Vine yard Haven. Tiverton easily defeated Sweet Marie in the free-for-all trotting rac3 at the Poughkeepsio Grand Circuit trotting meeting. A. L. White, the iniercollcjriate polf champon, defeated P. II. Jennings 5 up and 3 to play in the linal for Vermont State golf championship at Benning ton, Vt. In the women'a lawn tennis tourna ment at Newport, Mrs. Barger-Wal-lach won the singles and Miss Eleanor Sears and Miss Marion Fenuo the doubles. '..At; nmU The Barrier. Between me and the untrammeled sweep Of the unbounded outer deep Stretches a strip of land that hide The toss and turmoil of the tides. My fancy often bears me far Beyond the dunes and beach and bar, Until a happy Isle I gain Upon the bosom of the main. There lies. In kindred wise, 'twixt me And God's unplumbed eternity, A little strip of life whereo'er My dreams are seaward wont to soar; And Is it strange, all perils past. That by them I seem borne at last Unto the bourne of long release The vlsioned part of final peace! Clinton Scollard. In the Outlook. Hendersonville Pressing Glib, PURKEY & CARTER. Prop Cleaning Pressing Dyeing and Repairing.. Rates $i.op Per Month, IN ADVANCE. Also Agents for Ashevltle STEAM LAUNDPV, ;iKGAINS IN FURNITURE SAVE MONEY ON "S Machines and Organs. demng Below Cost. nsWuB Une of Baby Carriages. Select stock of new eoods. Call'at . ..,...;. ' Skrtrfi in the nan da Am a nw VV . . air. oar X E STEPF. N. Main. Hendorsonvillo, N. C. kTHE ROADSIDE SPRING BT NATHAN . TIBNEB. I remember a spot the roadside nigh, Beneath a spreading and noble oak, Where & little spring opened ita lustrous eye. That blinked with so merry and wise a look That hardly a traveler bent to sip The waves of its gentle welcoming. But breathed a prayer, as they touched his lip. Upon the roadside spring. The dust-covered v tramp there paused to sit, w And the footsore peddler a-near would take The load from his back, and there pause a bit, His burning thirst in the shade to slake; lAnd the men in the' fields were at noon its guests When they opened their lunch-packs un der the tree, And there all merrily rang their jests, As they quaffed of its waters free. , When I chanced to be gathering berries near. Full oft I clambered the rails to sip The limpid life of its honest cheer With a grateful heart and a thirsty lip; Or, whenever I rode with my father nigh, A little tin cup we would always bring, And stop to brim it with sparkles high From the beautiful roadside spring. Its glance had a strange and accusing look To the parch-lipped drunkard that some time came, , And its voice, as from under the earth it broke, Must have touched his heart, with its muttered blame, Just as it reassured and smiled, With bubbling chuckle and laughing wink, The poor dumb brute, or the winsome child, That knelt at its flashing brink. Ah! no waters have ever seemed half so sweet Though I've wandered , wide over land and sea, As the spring that drew up its shining feet From the dust of the road by the old oak tree. And I would that my spirit again could fold In the restless reach of its weary wing The sweetness and joy that I knew of old By the innocent roadside spring. New York Weekly. Conquered at Last. BY MRS. A. ELMORE. aJOJ4 LONG, vacant office oppo- it & ste one tne PrinciPal O Z O hotels in Kansas City, K Mo., had found an at 392r tractive tenant. Very rap idly all the indications of neglect dis appeared under the vigorous superin tendence of a cheery faced, brisk little woman, who unceremoniously ejected the spiders, and cemented the en trances through which many, mice came and went hitherto without fear of molestation. v ""f - A dusky faced "artist in lime" pre sided for a few hours, and was fol lowed by a painter, who eyed the brisk little lady tenant very critically while obeying her orders. One after another added specimens of their skill and were dismissed, un til, in the full splendor of a brlght-hued carpet, lace curtains, burnished chan deliers, tasteful furniture, and all the little odds and ends that go to prove a woman's presence, the occupant felt that she was "at home." Then at the foot of her stairs, and on her entrance door, appeared some very modest signs, reading simply, "A. Ba denheimer, M. D." Scarcely had "the new sensation" In news opened its wings for a free flight over the city to announce the presence of the audacious female who, of course, being "a stranger," must also be "an adventuress" when she was called to the hotel over the way to at tend one of the guests, who had been discovered by the chambermaid In the delirium of a violent attack of fever. The mandate, "Run for a doctor!" was obeyed by a veritable son of Erin, who returned In a state of. excitement about "the lady doctor" which far ex ceeded that produced by the probabil ity that the sick man was beyond the reach of medical aid. Very quietly Miss Badenhelmer donned her neat hat, turned the key in her door, and crossed the street to visit her first patient in her new home in the West. Self-possessed, conscious of her abil ity, as well as her womanliness, she entered the room, where three or four men were vainly endeavoring to con trol the patient. With a half muttured curse one of tT.e man glanced contemptuously t the slight figure and girlish face, and rude ly blurted out: "I sent for a doctor what brought you here;" "I am a physician, and came at your bidding," replied the lady, very quiet ly, as she walked toward the window,' where the sick man was struggling in the hands of his captors. A slight start and a half-suppressed exclamation of surprise caused the first speaker to say, emphatically: "There's a woman doctor for you. Shows the white feather at the first ugly sight." Apparently not heeding his words the lady placed her ungloved hand on the sick man's brow, saying, softly: "You are very ill and must be quiet Allow these men to place you on the toed" Aimost Instantaneously a change came over the man, and he submitted, without another word of remonstrance to the kindly attentions offered him by strangers. . "Do you happen to know him?" asked the landlord, rather abruptly, as he turned toward the little lady. "I think that, I have met him before to-day," she answered, "but there Is no - time to . lose in, unnecessary -talk. . I want a good nurse for him a-strong, rsliable man, and I must have aToom more remote from the noise of the street He cannot recover here." "Ohr then, you stick to his being your patient, do you?"- rather sneeringly from the landlord. "I certainly do," was the answer, in a tone so firm, and accompanied by a look so determined that no ordinary man would dare to gainsay either. As might have been expected, "the docttr". had her own. way, retaining her position as physician and blending it with that of a very attentive nurse. The days went by with a scarcely perceptible change in the consuming fever so loath to relax its hold on an attractive victim, but in spite of the croakings, the indignations and, ill concealed contempt, the change did come at last which promised and was followed by convalescence. Then her patient became exacting of attention to such a degree as almost to scandalize some of the lady guests, who envied the doctor in her privilege of ministering to such a fine specimen of young manhood as the sick stranger appeared to be, during the brief space of time he had spent among them pre vious to his sudden prostration by an almost fatal illness. After envy came surmise, and there were whispers of a "real romance" somewhere in the past of those" two lives now so harmoniously mingling. For once surmise was correct, and the romance culminated very unexpectedly to those who "had watched arid won dered. ' For days telegrams had been speed ing back and forth, to and from some unnamed, place, the full tenor of which could not be quite ascertained by the most careful scrutiny of the lady who leaned over the banisters whenever she dispatched a messenger, to see that he hurriedly went on his way. The telegrams were followed by the presence of Papa Badenheimer.'a stout looking, evidently "well to do" and very jolly old farmer, whose hearty laugh and merry jokes enlightened, the inquisitive as to the post of doctor and patient "Anna,", the old gentleman explained, was determined to be a doctor, arguing always that was "her sphere," and that "she should never marry any one." Her lover bitterly opposed her professional ambition, until, at last, argument gave place to anger, and they! parted, the one to seek the long-craved knowledge within the walls of a re-' nowned medical school, where she won the first honors of her class, as well as her coveted diploma. The other wenlf out from home with bitter thoughts' and exaggerated ideas of his wrongs. He was fast becoming a cynical man of the world when the fever, which was to him a good angel, came with, such conquering power as even his vigorous frame could not withstand. Fate, or fortune, or special providence .call it what you will had brought those two together again, the one help less and suffering, the other strong and brave. When the doctor's battle with dis ease had ended, and the trophy was fairly won, she, too, struck her colors to another victor, whose warfare is not always so open as was hers. Against the wary warrior and time honored strategist love, she was not proof, more than are any of her sex. When her patient was able to travel the "Office" lost its tenant, the modest Signs and pretty furniture were packed and sent away for the adorning of an other home, the cornerstone of which would be laid in the farmhouse where her ambitious wings .first tried their strength. Dr. Badenhelmer maintained always that she had proved her fitness for her' profession, yet larghingly acknowle- edged that a man's will, backed by his love and a woman's tender heart. In conspiracy, are certain some time to overcome the highest ambition an ag gressive woman can hold. New York Weekly. A New Joe Jefferson Story. I saw Joseph Jefferson during the first week of his "Rivals" revival In iSSO at the Arch Street Theatre. Ten years later, when I knew him person ally, I found him off the Stage as he was on a charming companion. The only example of his dry humor that I can now recall was the result of a slight incident which took place in Union Square, before a store where the actor occasionally stopped to purchase painting materials. I was at his elbow as he alighted from his carriage and as I saluted him I said: "Buying paint fqr the country, Mr. Jefferson?" He halted, and in those shrewd old eyes Celtic eyes was just the ghost of a twinkle. "Better paint barns than the town, young man!" and he went Into the shop for his tubes, brushes and can vas. It was characteristic of Joseph Jefferson. World's Work. 'V."- I!V. GROWN IN THE SUNNY SOUTH. United States Silver In Canada. The Canadian banks are to be al lowed a commission of three-eighths per cent, for collecting American silver and turning It over to the Government for export. This is not sufficient to tempt them into the business of im porting silver for Governmental ex port, but is sufficient to induce them to impound and turn over all such coins coming their way. The fear which the Government has inspired regarding worn Canadian silver and the readiness of the banks to accept American silver may make the for eign coins more popular with the gen eral public Toronto (Ontario) Globe. . Hot Fully Cultured. ' "Yes," said little Arthur, "since pa struck it rich, and ma and the girls have srot Into society, we have a Frenchman to do our cookin, so we eat in French, and sing, in Italian, and think mostly in German; but once in a while, when things don't go right and pa gets madV we still have the good old English right off the bat". Chicago Journal. in (it" - - wwa.,r ' Vu . A. M .Jr. ,4 HMf. fill! r4 lu)i . ?Vt tfS If you want quality,, sweetness, and the best melons that "it ifti r possiDie to grow, plant our soutnern-srown melon seed. Knwi,;:- or wes tern-grown melon seed doesn't begin to cbmrjare. wh ";V& cue tells ahont the heat ann t.h oi-n tv.i v.tj J -11 . , W. . . u.;xvMJ2. Ulf wm " oiner arm ana uaraen beeas. it's mauea tree lor Hie asking. 'AC' i I 4? . f n J consider the quality and product of tile frui produced. . Pwm ... . V m m mm mm w i nree uunces l nree oesr. varieties i laiiea for 25c .ijKwoo .pesenptive Seed cataio; V I we are Headquarters for Cow Peas, Sorghums, Seed Corn, EnsUaee, f I Corn. fUUet, Soja and Velvet Beans. Write for Catalogue. 7Ai J 4s&L! SL Vftoa & Sons, SsiSsnisnr RichoiB i HiggSr THE NORTH CAR.OLINA State Normal and .Industrial College mm courses mm Commercial Domestic Science Manual Training Literary Classical Scientific Pedagogical Music Three ConrsRa leadinc tn riperrfipa. Well-prtninnprt Trninin r Rrlinnl fnr Faculty numbers 50. Board, laundry, tuition, and fees for use of text books et? $170 a vear. For free-tuition students . SI 25. For non-residenta of thp Rto ' ...l. .... i ! i ' ca & i rt-, ifnp m i Fourteenth annual session begins September 21, 1905. To secure board in the w' tories, all free-tuition applications should be made before July 15. Correspooden1 Invited from those desiring competent teachers and stenographers. For catalog and 0h information, address 61 CHARLES D. MclVER. President. - Greensboro, N. C FECIAL LOW R ATES. Via the Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Louis Railway and Western and Atlantic Railroad. The Scenic Battlefield Route 7 to the North 3 Northwest 3 and West. Superior Train Service. Quickest time and fewest changes of cars. For Rates, Schedules, Maps or any information, address Traveling Passenger Agent. No. I. North Pryor Street. Atlanta, Georgia, W. J. Davi3, Pre3! Geo. I. White, Vice Pres. J K. G. Morris, Cashier. THE COMMERCIAL BANK ' Hendersonville, N. C. Capital $16,000.00 Individual Liability of Stockholders $16,000.00 k r ) DIRECTORS W T Davis f! M. Piy S. Johnson. W. A. Smith. J. L. Egerton, J. W. Pless, J. C. Morrow, R. H. Staton. G. I. White, J. C. Reed, and F. A. Bly. J Wa anliV.it-. t.hn Arrcnnnts of Individuals. Firms, Corporations i and promise every accommodation cousistent with sound J banking. Interest bearing Certificates of Deposits issue. TRANSYLVANIA RAILROAD GENERAL OFFICE BREVARD, N. C. COMPANY. SUMMER SCHEDULE Effective Sunday June 11. 190s. P. OO 6 A. M. 8 00 8 05 9 00 9 10 9 24 9 30 9 33 9 38 9 43 9 50 hio 00 10 04 10 10 10 23 10 30 no-35 10 40 no 58 11 25 Nos. 10 and 2 Daily. P. M. 4 15 4 20 5 15 6 40 6 54 7 y 7 7 00 03 08 13 20 30 7 34 7 40 Eastern Standard Time.) STATIONS. Lv. .So Ry..AshevIHe.. So Ry Ar .....So Ry 13IL.TMORE....C50 Jty Ar..So Rv. Hendersonville. So Ry.Lv Lv Hendersonville Ar Yale ... ..Horse Shoe- Cannon Etowah ..... Blantyre.. -Penrose. Davidson River, "....; Pisgah Forest Ar Brevard Lv ....".... ...Selica. ' Cherryfield ..-Calvert .....I .Rosman ......Quebec Ar. Lake Toxaway. Lv Nos. 1 and. 41 Daily. A. M. 10 00 9 55 9 05 8 00 7 7 7 7 46 40i 37 32 2 20 10 7 06 7 00 i 7 7 ci Q o P. M. 6 loj 6 10: 5 15 5 10 4 56 4 50 4 47 4 42 4 37 4 i 4 4 n 3 oo 3 50 3 45 3 40 3 22 00i Flag: Station. v.l Parlor Car on Trains Nos. 7 and 8. Pullman Sleeping Car on Trams Trains Nos. 7 and 8 through trains between Asheville and Lake Toxaw Southern Railway Trains Effective Sirday, June 11. 1905. Trains on 5outhrn Railway leave Hendersonville asrfollows; . T" I No. 14. No. 10, No. 42. East Bound, East Bound, East Bound 8:10 A. M. 5:15 P. M. 9:45 p. M. No. 4L West Bound No. 9. Wert Bound 9:05 a. M. J 12:50 P.M. No. 1 tvPstBo" 6:35 P-! Connects at Lake Toxaway with Country At Hendersonville witt South. . J. F HAYS, - Gen. Manager.