(HEADQUARTERS FO R ; Dr; IWnce'sArgument for
w n m
described is in realfity not a teacher; but
rather an; individual .who M - trying ' to
earn bread and raiment wherewith to feted
and clothe his body. ' - - -
"While" the study of duaatioaal Journals
and the biographies of great teachers, or
professional reading, is of unddspirted ben
efit: to every teacher, Its real value' de
pends upon ... the:1 spirit, of :the individual
teacher or the purposes ho has in .vlow
when engaged in his profession 1 reading.
He w! engages In ; Hie' : work: rotely or
mainly lor the .money1. there .fe In it is
not.the teacher to -whom I BhouM -wi to
entrust, the education of my child; but
even,' for such persons profesional reading
has its value. It renders them more ex
pert .because they are ' thus kept in. touch
"with live .teachers: - and are ' acquainted
with the niost approved methods. - -
"The I real ; 4acher -ift Kithe '.capable man
who has 'entered the profession as hi life
work, not for what he can make . out of It
in the way of salary, but for .what he can
give to; others by tacarnating into their
lives .his ; (best (thoughts and - loftiest
ideals. ! Professional readinehas for the
true , teicher an intense, 5 living-1 valu that
cannot ibe "esltflimarted for -ft J serves.. as a
guide and constant inspiration' to his al
ready noble purpose.
The course of profesional reading that
will yield the richest result to teachers,
that is (that wMl (best fit them for their
work cannot be definitely outlined
Every-teacher ought to take and read
the educational journal published in his
own state, both that he may "know what
vr. F!ror7ThinfrTiaofnT rtir At I RnnA RaaHSncr fnr ToUm D- going on in tlhe educational world
rrv;",T'. v r .....h:.;ivi isavucia oii; aicms around ; him and" hathe'-ihay-- helpithe
ThA' Acv il n;rfl!AU. tWSl.flv,u.L general cause 01 eauoaiion ax least to Tine
. iiv inrawvmuyil UIJWJO UIC UGllClll W Ol
A visit to our store wiii coiw Value Industrial Ed
dnce you that we iiave ; made ; M r-UWHWxB
nreDarations for tlie holi- h
day trade. ' Joy for the children. Hbald Jones" or Reading
Gladness to the t JWjf itib!
our low prices on cooice, dainty; v .. : w , " 0V-'-. , ,
. , ; ' . Instruqtiye Talk. by; Superintendent
fresh goods. . Novelties ;from EgglestonV
$very market and eountiy are
namental but mostly useful;
bowls, Cups and
uable Suggestions From Prominent ' Edu
cators; ' ' '
extent of the Hsubscrtiptlon - to the paper.
It is desirable that every educator shotfld
know the needs and difficult es ' of the
work, and 'the suggestions for overcoming
them -that are being offered: "
"Besides Miese " educational journals,
which keen the teacher In touch with eon -
tJemtaraneora thouight and mc'tJhods. I
should advt?e the careful study, of a few
The Buncombe county teachers met yes
terday morning in the court house' in regu
. DOtu I lar .monthly session,- Superintendent Ellis "wic-Vs OiV- R)'fTaz,!s . "Fhilosoohy
1 . V, ' of Kflii-pnlon.' and John Pitch's Hiecttufres
large and Small : PWxng. There were abotfP sixty persons TeacShdnsr,' and peciallv would I
pxesenit, most of whom were ladies. 'The "Hze ( vm? 01 tw iuy dv m
BnnWnnnifiKAa f ieacneT OX 108 iXl-Ves SiDO WOrES OI t3M
on UOUDiereB) meeting was formally opened by the hymn Ur-eat educators. Such T4m furnishes
' ' -' "inuai v v,t, rr?i i. -jv.-'i. thi true' inspiration wMch pnaMes the
nhnnolfl-tft mtcherfl. Tea Kif.tlftR. 4l teacher o cive. meaning and life and
onB fVom ?nnH Ftmm rj-roressipnai reaoang aione as not ugn
wuax. w cc1" 3, aa u- . for the teacher, however. He should cul
The soripture Jesson waa ' 'lOast vonr tlvate the habit of reading good books.
- illaa Kaa.t 'txhaII ksiQi Urutxl wrk1r.Gf iruwCiCMMnrA
noipau. Uiwu uie waters,- eic-.aceompaniea for us.the pirit of earths- great ones;
and again 'the same writer adds: 'For
- .i.l. J - 1 5
The. program, as announced in yester-1 .
JNlCKei omOKer S i day's Gazette, was Jollowed by interesting ver<ies, where souls are the .professors..
Tables, ..: Picture-, D. Bggleston ana Irof.Archibald A. Jones garments. Books are the
which.,, are published in part.
During, the past tmany excellent articles
TOrS ' JVllTTOreQ I . ve . eex conorjDu-tea .to the cause of edu
trays, Cracker-jars; etc.
No velties. fram anid mir-
levelers hot by lorwering-.the great, "but
by lifting up 'the small.
"The; reading of good hooks and the
study , of ' thje lives of great men md
cation, notable among which was one onjsrea vaeri are all teachers in a certain
sense vriaen immensely nonzon i
are thus brought
into intimatfe Assodiatkm. wilth eariai's
greatest .men in their best moods. ...
Our own. lives and purposes are , li
z ArchibMd.'Jpnes. ihe college f of 2 Hvnssion of,nie vast athat
irrPTOfegsidnal I"Y"Pn- 'i'-?" "-rrr, tf milr nHftivmtUir.,:
CabinetS, CoUar and Cuff Boxes, of ' "Parents and Teachers." tSmShte. end we
. ..- v ;vv a intimate Associa
Toilet and Manicure, gets, ' Al-ip -scllwt. 'thdt was published in yester
bums, ulove and JUandkercnie
boxes, Perfumery '. Largest - line
of Fancy Leather - Goods in the
city, a cut-price line with us :
children, and his book of Folk Stories is a :
fitting companion:. .esop's Fables may
follow ,. either, in tthe, same session - or the '
next, according to the progress of tthe class.
Don't' attempt to -make ail children wear
the same si?e of shoe. JWe -have had class
es to read several readers each year, read
all " these books , mentioned., have - others
read to themV and" read Russia's King of
the Golden Riverl alL'Jjy. ,the 'end of the
fourth" year. . . - . a fV ' . .
. -''Robinson Crusoe may -fee read; in the
fif thi year, preceded or followed :byjr selec
tions from Longfellow; Hawthorne's : Won
der 'Book, Longfellow's Hiawatha, which is
good for almost any graded the : Arabian
'Nights,; Story of Little .Nell, etc The Hst
now grdws so large as to almost preclude
special i mention, s . ..-r '
v'Of course in the country schools, where
the- sessions are '8o'&ot.'.aQ:thJes;l)ooks
eannot ? ha, read. There are dozens of
others equally as good as the ones men
tioned. , But : even v. where the: session is
short, tome progress can be made. And
if ail thse books -cannot be read in class,
they and many others can be read in the
ought to have, - r:.:,: ,
"A half dozen or more great ipnblishing
houses ; vie with,, each other in the attrac-
Tiveness And cheapness-of their series of
such books.- No school is too poor torbny
two or three sets' for each, class each
yeaf. -.. -J0, V' 'c:. i-
"If children come into contact with good
literature In the class .room-, they can. and
should, be easily led to make judicious pur-
cnases or . tneir own.. f The teacher should
show how and . where ,to select. Any child
oan afford to buy a few good books for fts
own library.. One -cent' a day' laid by will
enable one to purchase. and reaJ in a life
time the -very best'books' that" exist lit
erature of such interest, sfcrenRta: and In
fluence as to sweelien the - bitterness of
wbat mly otherwise 'be a monotonous ex
istence." - , . '!. :
IXR LAWKBNiCirS AiKDRESS.
Dr. (Lawrence's address was on "Indus
trial Training, or Co-education of . Brain
and Muscle." fC-;'- I ..
Id vflning education Dr,. Lawrence, at
the jpeniag of his address, remarked that
"education doei not Tcreatfe, It only devel
ops, '.' -! 'education) means' drawing? out."
"The tree as it standls ln its strength and
beauty is nothing Miore than' the living
germ : which was in the acorn.
The storm and' calms, the ;sunshine and
showers of a thousand years have had to
do with it, have entered into it and be
come a part of it; r It - is the-, product of
them' all." ; -).. , :
Dr; Lawrence .contlnned: , ''A it is with
the faculties, of. themind, the regal mis
tresssd.is it with the poweils of the body,
the servant -:-of : :the sotil.,. In either instance
s'trength and 'facility : come through exer
cises The act 'repeated. ' ,be it of either
the . mind- or tis6 bbdy!rys,tiizes into the
mental or - physicalhablt, and the forma
tion Of such halbits as shall clothe the mind
with power to range -widely, 'think clearly;
decide wisely, and 'train the hand to exe
cute unerringly - the tbehests of the will, is
tne ena or all true , education
v'In the brief space ;,allpAfced it vwere
nwise. to attempt lanformalcor exhaust
Purses from 3c to $4.
Chatelines, 25e to
youngs women ' spoke on
wwm.q . ava jb vabMVf m . ..... jt
The two standpoints from which Prof.
Jones ' discussed his s subject ' werei v 5 ' ' v
LThs value, of prof essioMf reading-o
2. The course or courses of :prof essiiohal
reading that will yield ithe richest resuffit
to teachers. : -. , ,-'
Theoretically. I believe," -. said Prof,
i. Joes, '.'every one would : admit that
technical ; readiing has its value for the
teacher; practically, however, it ia often,
and I might say almost universally, de-
nied.-As a rule, all that is as in employing
a teacher is 'has he ithe ability and has he
thoroughly i mastered, his algebra or his
Latin or the branches he is expected to
teach.? .If stoL-. e-n'vft !him a "trial.. fJornimit
EndleSS, Variety to ; him ; who has never studied the best
, I methods in education as derived from the
in Cambric Linen I experience Jot . the besit educators, or who
v . .iiiasnever etumea cmia naxure ana me
a-rwl Qillr W-i twiI 1 1 avelopmeiit of cMla Me into mazLbood,
i . i m l.. m
Mxtx.sXM. a.u.j f "1 children we are not, so anconsastent.
Shopping Bags from 25c to 5,
associates the more noble are we.
:Apartv from the Bible, the" book that
furnishes '.ne'greatest inspiration are per
haps the biographi-- of gren men. and the
BibJe itself is to a larg'e extent bmraphi-
cav : ; ': -?.
PROF BGOLESTON-' TALOEi.
Prof. Eggleston spoke on the subject of
"Reading in the Schools."
Prof. ISggleston disclaimed any intention
to make "a speech," only a plain, practical
"The purpose of reading in the schools,"
he sai'd, "is trwo-fold: 'To -teach children to
read with increasing fluency, ana, wniie
this is being done, to bring them into con
tact with the best literature gTeat moral
stories and the best in prose and verse
so that right tastes may be formed and an
aiptpetiite -be created for more literature of
the same kind.
"Pupils had to formerly travel by the
stage coach method from the first reader
through the sixth Teader to reach the fields
of good literature. Now, after using tne
coach for two or three years for a short
We Will Uear to us as our property,; either personal J
or real we exercise tine greatest care an i " , T ic ZZ ' tt
seleoting :our counsellor or advocate, :, ,1
ofT,fri -orifh tho. imiiit f it-he ed before manhood or womanhood, with its
5C- WP will matoh ail V IOC Hand- Sat teachers and has not studied their absorbing. cares, was uponjhem. We can
OL, we Will maiiCn any XUO xxiuu . .ht thrilr soirit lnot do without the readers'. For the first
and ideals and transformed them irtto his -three or four years they are indispensable
An .nf .nil wftr-ir irnnr miM Hke hfl But as samples of literature, they, are no
Handkerchief for 3c ;'
match any 8c Handkerchief for
kerchief for 7c; and the
grades in like proportion
physician who has studied the properties more to be compared with 'the present
' j. .-. -. .,, -mA-noa I Hvhrwl hnnks containing the literature it-
nf - Ihia m ArHin-fls or
hate? acqnired , a thorough .knowledge of sen, tnan a wagon as , to ue myuw iu
m, "hmtmati. hnwir. IOt Sue is & fast train as a common carrier. , .
nv lawver who has mastered the arts "A child's mind, is the most active .tning
. fmaA ra TiPftftrch into the in existence when in full play. His imag
1 lffrvio nf oitiM.ra ifhA Tvhllocvnmhv of Hnation is wonderfully active. It should e
low . hi Jiinsi tint. . TaTOiiiarazea mmiseii iioroDeriv Druuu -ajuu gmuw w a
with' 1ie practice of law that is has not symmetrical: development. It should not
-la ifn n-ki-ir ifhla InW it.h, ftaae' in I hi nlTnrwrfifl a run riot Oh. ; no. " and it
TTnVkWill a a -Si lira I -h-nA y w - .-y , . : I shmild not be starved to death
II lllll C11IADI IVMvi uUAMt.. .( -- .. .1 -
:Ttr,:,rv MHhai ATeaM not -phciannor Little Lord Fauntlero,. and read it to
ISS l' V JfCl "O. iCA-TTJ.. V Jfww. v- I JIUU1 Uli.lV.. " -
we-mayaddlt. tne;, teacnerr'nerexoiore i before scnooi closes. ..xou .win prtwaay
stop complaining anout tne lacx ox gowi
Ooods, all the latest no veltie?;
to-wear . Waists in ' wool
or silks, for less than you can
purchase the material; Nor is it
too late in the season for a fine
J acket, especially ; since I we sell
them at prime cost, r ,;j
I a onp nrftrtiHftments'"weido
not draw on our, imagination,
call on ns and you will flodthat
we state facts and save you
money. ' ' ''VlS
attendance, also books Jfor .the children to
read.. , . . . . ...... ... :
t "What greater, human izer than gooa nt
ra.Hire? When cfan It he more effectively
nsed than in childhood-ti. When can a bet
ter - time" be found - to form the tasts ' ror
reading t ' iCan the teacher give the child
anything' which will fill his life with more
pleasure than passion , ror t reaomg , goou
books?--Surely not!; And- so, Jf there is
jtAroe for reading at all in the school room;
and if this love for good .books can De. de
veloped in the majority of children ; if the
great thoughts and deeds 01 tne greatesi
men can : inspire the growing mind, then
why should not real literature be used in
the reading lesson?
,: "The experience :. of scores . of puDiic
schools, in ' the city and', in the country,
has iproven that you or any other teacher
can find a iplace for this kind of reading
the -reading of real literature and that so
far from: the regular. studies of. the school
room being neglected because of this lit
erature in the school," more Trogres3 will
be -made in these regular studies than ev
. "Never fear the children -cannot grasp
rT' " :J ill mr tle ideas. Tne c&uos powers or unoer-
I 51 I-" 1 Pi fl J W 2V I " , 1 tan ftg appreciation are much great-
r 'A '' t ' ' Jo 'rnrripd write v down- to -chUdten is most often a
Our. furniture is being, r Carnea . t
awaV every'; day. We have: a jewr: rhe nresewt 'tendency to make tihinRS
' rrs r-haWz on hand noW.'. l''V j Vry'ear for children is. in my opinion.
. . - , rr nii,l-wTon.r.AAnv ciild who eats nwsh or candy
;; Call and' examine our ?o.uu yan -hti JJfe , win have no teth... ?o.
d A bare TheV are going very xasu; i rhiid. who. ..tairs ;no strong , rental fooa
mental. teh wlb wh'fli ti rW' nd wre-
W- A. BLAIR,
7ft -c'xi.' nJ'cAiJphfflieri-. 45 ration .ve.
Tn the' secotra vear fndder'n -BoX o
I "Fables has proven a boon thousands- of
of popular "education-. eildiseefcisim
ply . and 'briefly, o - suggest some changes
or mocrincations in the system of ins true
tion provided by the "state, .which would
enable it the better to seoure .the beneficent
ends for which it was designed, the safety
and Droisoerlty of the ' commonwealth
through the intelligence and Virtue of the
people. ; ' : : ;"
"First Of "all, every boy and girl should
be trained to use their hands. The time
will never come when the mass will cease
to live by the labor of their 'hands. The
education of the individual should be such
as to render life's burden as. easy as pos-
sinie xo nimseii ,ana nis laopr,, xo nimseii
and others, as "profitable a.' possible. The
material prosperity Of people,, in the same
stages of civilization,: depends upon the
proportion which the prodact of their la
bor bears to that " which ; they consume.
Old age, infancy, the helpless and infirm
must be fed, add to these the thriftless and
incompetent, and -the burden, of society is
increased; aand if these ; -non -producing
classes are sufficent to consume what re
mains after the. laborer is fed, the commu
nity is and "must remain "popr. ';
'ociety shonld see to it that there are
not too many drones in the hive of indus
try, and that the individual receive such
training as shall -enable him in the great
est ;'. possible variety of - circums tances to
bear nis own burden, not only support . nim
self , but contribute to the . commonwealth.
The school whiten the state , provides should
secure io each? citizen such a ' training as
would r with health practically render him
independent m such , a land as ours. And
such is everyone who earns more than he
needs to supply his own' wants "and knows
how to care for what remains after his Own
wants are supplied. Three-fourths of our
poulation are engaged in agricultural pur
suits, are-'tUlers of . the ground, , and the
larger number of our children, which from
year to- year- . gather lor instruction in our
public schools, are destined to the same
pursuits; . than which there; is none more
ancient, and honorable. It only degrades
such as regard it degrading;
"Teach children that the highest order
of nobility in the world is that of honest
labor, AAdam delved and Eve; span;' Noah
was a shipwright; SPaul made tents, .and
our-blessed Iord himself ; was, a carpenter,
There is something wrong with the man
or. woman who condemns . the more useful
and ordinary forms. of jmanual, labor, who
Hvinks it J less . respectable to. patch a boot
or make" a horseshoe "than to measure
tape of drive " a quill. ' Some thing wrong
with -that -woman's' education' who deem
making a loaf -of bread or cooking a meal,
less noble employment than embroidering
a slipper or patching a crazy quilt.
fit is just such a prejudice as this which
is heaping. up our population in crowded
cities; where they are Jostling or should
ering each other in their struggleVf or bread
while millions . of acres lie untilled, fairer
and more fertile -than which the sun does
not shine upon, i The rising generation
must-.needs be taught that there to . no
more honorable thing' in" the world- than
honest labor," whether of the hand or the
head. This . sentiment - must, be inculcated
in the home and in the school and from
"The. .training of every child should, in
part, be industrial, and this part off his or
her 'education should not be left .any. morfifl
than the other portion of it, which is got
ten from books, ; wholly 'to parentis, who
are oftentimes incompetent and more Ire
quently: careless. "The young man and wo
man should be taught i to regard labor not
as drudgery," not merely as a. duty; but as
a vocation-- v
We believe that wonderful 'revolution
is impending and that ..the . model for our,
primary school, la the no distant--future,
will be that of Froebel or Pestalozzl, mod
ified it may be. but stin retalninr lb es
sential features.' Froebel gave to the school
into which the child is firs mtrpducedthe
uame 01 me lundergarten. ne was a ier
man,and this, beautiful word means child-
garden where, children are the plants, the
teacher is the gardener and where, ? in an
atmosphere of as perfect freedom as i? con
sistent;; with the repression of nerversa
tendencies the child life is permitted to
expand; where the place in which the teach
er is (and l would have that teacher for
the first years a ..woman) ; is nursery, nlav
ground, school room all in one ; where stu
dy is play and play study; where the ed
ucation of life's first months in the home
wUl be continued under the same, methods
m me scnooi.
The child during the first ihree vears
of its life learns more than; during any
subsequent period of twice .the- duration,
being the while, too, pretty much his own
master; he learns, to use his -hands, feet.
ears and eyes . tongue, and touch; he ac
quires difficult, languages.. His aoihd
grows as; fast as his body and both are
aiiice hungry for food. (He .meddles' with
all knowledge, asks questions that all the
philosophers in the world could mot an
swer.. Ijbok af him. body, soul
instinct, emotion, intellect, reason, will
and conscience (the last, oerhara.
slowly), all expanding .like a tropical iplant
in a. tropical summer and when he escaoes
out Of the nursery. In to fh smnHhf
where nature becohaes his-teacher what a
wonderful revelation is -made to him! He
is in fairy land, his eyes are veritable
lamps of Aladdin, There' Is a beauty and
lovliness in bush and; shrub and flower
that is lost to our purblind vision; There
is a music in the voice of beasts and bird
and breeze, which our duller senses can
not hear. The child is orator, noet. ohil-
osopher, prince, , democrat and. despot all
in one. . .
"Such was. the boy when, the old-fashioned
Schoolmaster got hold of him. pro
ceeded to put blindersx on him, fastening
mm xo xne treaa min and narnessing him
to the multiplication table, no wonder the
colt kicked and protested; and in many
quarters it is not much better today. For
tne nrst half dozen years the only fai
ulty of his mind that has . anything to do
is memory, and that has nothing to do with
the nature, but simply the names of things.
There is no symmetry about his training;
he is educated ih spots. What would you
think of a system of -calisthenics that
would aim simply to develop a hand, a foot
a thumb or a big .toe? Would you call
that physical education? Just about as one
sided has been the- training of our , chil
dren intheir tender years.
"'Give a child a slate and a pencil, and
what does he do with it? He falls to draw
ing. ay horse, a cow or a pig. Why not help
him embody the thought which is strug
gling in his brain? See him playing in the
sand; he is building a house. Why not
take hold and help htm to develop his con
structive talent? Or, see him 'throwing a
dam or bridge across some tiny rill ; why
not come to the asistance of the little en
gineer? Now, with soiled hands he is
moulding in clay; why not help him work
out his immagination at his finegers ends?
He . loves -form and - color, which, are . the
very poetry of the world of vision; why
should not the eye and the hand be trained
tojdiscqy.and group both, in such cbmhjj
nations" as would gratify, and delight the
tastes?; ' ,
-"1 'frhe gfbwwgr child is restless and"i'ac:
tive;, he ought not to we kept still or
tethered to a seat too, long at a time;., the
limbs moist have exercise or they will
dwarf, tie the hand to the side, and the
arm withers on the trunk. Exercise 3s the
law of growth. Nature withdraws the
CONTINUED ON FIFTH PAGE.
Honors to be .PMdl-to thet
Dead Veteran." . ;
.- ) .
Order of the March for llie Parade
State .Guards, 'Veterans and Cityi
Officials in;the Line.
Addresses .by Messrs.- Davidson:
, - Burgwyn and Lusk ... - t
MOTHER M'KINLEY STILL ALIVE.
Canton. Dec. 4. iAt 2:30 o'clock this af
ternoon, almost before the president was
beyond the city limits, his mother was
stricken with a second stroke of paralysis,
affecting her left side and arm. Shortly
after this it was . announced that she was
Canton, Dec! 4. 5M5.dnight.-MMrs.- Mc-
Kinley is still alive. Physicians report that
their patient cannot reciver consciousness.
Report of her death early in the evening
was sent broadcast.
WORK OF A DYNAMITER.
Hazelton, Dec. 4.--An attempt was mad
today to blow up the house of A. Piatt.
Two sticks of dynamite were" put on the
window sill by an .unknown' man, who was
preparing the fuse when -he was scared off.
Plat't is one of the sheriff's deputies who
fired on the Lattimore mob. - !He is under
indictment for murder, with fifty-nine oth
ers. The attempt is believed to be In re
venger . ... . ' .v ...
INTER COLLEGIATE SHOOT. r
New Tork, Dec. 4. The inter-collegiate
shoot between the gun clubs of Yale and
Pricetbn universities took place this af
ternoon on Travers island.' It was the
final round in the contest for the cham
pionship cup.- Princeton won by 'thirteen
bdrds. The score at the olose stood, Tince-
ton two fourteen; Yale, two, one.
TOBACCO COMPANY FAILS. : .
Richmond, Va.; Dec J. Th" United
States 'tobacco company assigned xooay
with liabilities 130,000, assets not given. J.
WTight is made ' trustee.,- He will convert
the asets into cash and. immediately divide
the nroceeds- nroDortionately among the
efcockholders. FrederlcK (Meyer ,os presi
dent of the company. . t.
FATAL TROLLY COLLISION. '. .
Detroit. tDec. 4. Two cars on the e-
troit, Birmingham and Pontias uburban
olectrie railway collided this afternoon at
the foot of the Trot bridge hill grade, a
bout midway between Birmingham , and
Pontiac, killing three persons and seriously
Injuring many others. " ' ' :
.- . z .s
) FOOTBALL CAPTAIN ,
'Ithica; 'Dec. 4l Daniel -H 'ilcLaughlln
of .Brooklyn, was this . afternoon .elected
captain of the, Cornell Varsity football e
leven for next year. "He played right tackle
this year and ds'a strong and enthusiastic
leader. - ;; '
Stable s. for i rent" near ? Hotel- Berkeley.
Also one set of hand-mado double
neat t 10.00. S. &ae&sr, - "s
ti i wi fiyu wniuw v wa .l IICU a U)f vein ;
ete The. Governor fiejMsented by Gen
eral Cowles Several Clergymen to Take
The body f the late Thomas L. Cling-
man is expedted to rach Asheville Mon
day afternoon. Oapt. A. B. .Thrash and. J
J. :Maickey went to Concord yesiterday to
assist in making preliminary arrangements
and "Col- iBurgwyn and Capt. Sawyer ex- k
peot to-leave today if or the same purppse.
The exercises will be as follows:
The parade will be formed on Northr "
. Chief. of (Police W. A. James ' and six
Chief. Marshall Colonel, James M..-Ray, ,
Governor of North Carolina, represented
by General A. D. Cowles. Adjutant gen
eral of the state of North Carolina and
staff. - '.-
'Band, j .
Jsecond batallion, foUrtu regiment, North "
Carolina state guards,. 'Major White G. ,
Smith commanding. . 5 - .;... ; .
Asheville Light Infantry, Capt. T. W.
f Richland Rifles of Waynesville, Oapt.
Hanha comanding. . .
: ' -Hearse. ' .
r Twenty-fifth Iorth CaTM.- reeknnt
pail near ers. - . . : c ,
Zeb Vance camp of "Confederate Veterans,1 -outside
'Confederate veterans.' .
Johnson Pettigrew camp of Sons of Con
federate veterans. Mayor and-city and .
county officials. City fire department.
Citizens :in' carriages.
. The line will then face to the north. and
march out! Church street and Patton ave- ,
niie to 'th6 square and will form on the t-r
south side of court square in the following;,. .
Order: . r. .
Chief marshal with"sRfTaad governor's .
facing south.. Second batallion on -.west
side, facing east Hearse in center, facing
north. Twenty-fifth regiment in the cen--
ter, facing east. Confederate veteram md. J
Sons of veterans' 'on south side;" facing:
north. Daughters of the (Confederacy' on '
east side, facing west. t,1,- t -
rvr .T ? .TiVliT. nasrtor of the Thirst BaD- .
tis8 huroh - and chaplain . of 'the A. ...
L. I., will open .the "' services; . then
addresses will; be made by Col.A. T. Da
vidson. Col. V. S. 5Lusk "and Col. W. H. .
Burgwyn, respectively.- - 4
T)r. c. W. ByrdT pastor cz central M. ts.
iirph xtrm then iad1ourn the services. 'to :
be concluded at ttiversiae cemeiery... . -
The march will be resumed in the same -order
as before through the court yard in-
to north court square, "thence down Pat-".
ton avenue and up Haywood street to the
cemetery, where Rev. McNeely DufBoseT
will conclude the services? after which a
Salute will be fired by the batalllbfi: "
Tne procession win men xun-uu. w ure
... w. cmn.tiT'a ' tiTnVa tTfvtr wily llfl
WUI cuaif -J
missed by the commanding officer,
All members of the. Ashevdlle chapter, ..
Daughter's of the Confederacy,' are request- -ed
to attend the funeral services.
' II I M 111 (,''
A Grand Illuminated Display; of Jew
ry and Silverware. ,
n 11:00 o'clock -In
making' 'the 'announcements' fof our .
Joyous season, - when' it 'is the '-beautiful
ctnTYv jt All trt eiv .fiubatantial tokens i
of love anff esteem,! we wlshto say that"
never before; In the history of the jewelry -
- f ....
business, -have toriees been so low. ano .
the beauty of design so simple, and yet so
elegant, as at; the; present period. , ' ,
.rrir.e isve never neen so ;ow. a -ire.
4ira tMa year and we telteTe Ihat ' I1T.00
- . i A VA ' "
-min k-.w w tinh . fin rna aTPmH. nit a.i.iiu ,
"We rbavemany beautiful things," rang- '
wards, and it you wui give us wo- uwwr wt ,
a" all, we lwill,bepleaied,to.,shojviypuf.
hnn.ir. ii At '. thiiics 'exauisite in . design j
and at prices that wru asxomsn you,
- - t ... i L a J 1 f . ..i.f 11 Aw
nn iia rvbniT.f? nt j -Thurd jVi- flDtecember
Vll w -mrm "f m p : .
9th, from 5;C0 to il:b0andKweTioP tat '
will fa.wk mm vi f i rnni TTMMK'A. . ""y'-,- '
Deading Jeweler, Cor,, Church 3u lnd.,P-
.ton avenue," 'Asnevuie, vx. v . ;-' -v