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Hall Fletcher, Shufordville, N.C.
Dr. Marshall Hall Fletcher was a much beloved Asheville physician, the father of Mrs. William M. Smathers.  The Hall Fletcher High School in West Asheville is named after him.  Despite his relatively advanced age, he served in the Medical Carps, A. E. F. during the First World War.  Shufordsville was the name then of the Arden-Fletcher Community.

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Vol. II - Page 4 W. M. Cocke, Jr.
The grandfather of William Cocke and Philip C. Cocke.
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Vol. II - Page 6 Miss Fisher, Salisbury, N.C.
This is obviously Miss Frances Fisher (later Mrs. Frances Fisher Tiernan) who under the pen name of Christian Reid” wrote “The Land of the Sky” (1875).

Mr. and Mrs. Hairston of Baltimore were Pete Wilson and Fanny Caldwell Hairston, their daughter, Agnes Wilson and Mrs. Hairston’s niece, Frances Fisher. Peter Wilson Hairston built Couleemee in Davie County where I still live-“ Peter W. Hairston (III)
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Vol. II- Page 9 W. S. Carmichael
He operated a drug store on Pack Square and was the father of Mrs. E.R. Cocke. His name appears on Volume I.
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Vol. II - Page 14 Minnie…
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Vol. II - Page 16 Colonel A. H. Belo
Born in Salem, N. C. of Moravian ancestry, he raised his own company at the outbreak of the Civil War and fought throughout the conflict. He was wounded twice at Gettysburg and again at Cold Harbor.
After the War he rode horseback to Texas where he spent the remainder of his life. He became owner and publisher of the Galveston News. Later he founded the Dallas Morning News. He was one of the incorporators of the Associate Press and served at its Vice-President.

Colonel Allen T. Davidson.
Colonel Davidson was one of the ablest lawyers who ever practiced in Western North Carolina. He served on the Confederate senate and it was while he was serving in this capacity in Richmond he met Colonel Belo. At the time of their registration at Sherrill’s Inn, Colonel Belo was visiting Colonel Davidson.
Colonel Davidson was the father of General Theodore Davidson. Mrs. W. B. Williamson, Mrs. T. S. Morrison.
Colonel Belo’s granddaughter married Colonel Davidson’s grandson, Allen Morrison, and now lives in Asheville.
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Vol. II - Page 21 J. Albert Reed
Monnie Stevens was Hugh Stevens’ Aunt. She later married Doc. Reed.
Vol. II - Page 22 E. H. Hazzard
The Hazzards were South Carolina planters who maintained summer homes in Asheville. One of the Hazzards built a very impressive home on Beaumont Mountain.The other Hazzard had an imposing home on Woodfin street just above the birthplace of Tom Wolfe. Later it became a sanitarium.
Mrs. Eugene C. Ward and Mrs. Hayden Grindstaff were Hazzards.
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Vol. II - Page 31 Colonel W. R. Young
His name appears many times in this register.
He served in the confederate Army and was quite active in the affairs of the Confederate veterans Organization.
He served several time as Sheriff of Buncombe County before the Civil War. He married Sarah Elizabeth Sherrill, the daughter of Bedford Sherrill.
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Vol. II - Page 34 Wayne Ray was an Asheville horseman and liveryman. 
His name appears frequently in this register. Undoubtedly, he made a profitable business of driving parties to Sherrill’s Inn.

A. C. Dixon was a most eloquent Baptist minister. He was the brother of Thomas Dixon upon whose novels the movie “The birth of a Nation” was based. Ramsey believes that he was called to London as the minister of the latest Baptist Church in the British capital. The Dixons were originally from Cleveland County, N. C. There were three brothers who entered the Baptist ministry and all were famed for their eloquence. Frank M. Dixon, former governor of Alabama, is the some of one of these brothers.

M. H. Justice, Rutherfordton, N.C.
M. H. Justice was an outstanding attorney. He served for a long period as Judge of the Superior Court. He was an uncle of Dr. W. S. Justice of Asheville.

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Vol. II - Page 36 Basil Manly
Basil Manly was one of the most eminent of Baptist theologians.
But available evidence does not indicate that he ever lived in Newbern. His father, Basil Manly, [Sr.] was also a distinguished Baptist divine.
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Vol. II - Page 38 Mrs. W. R. Kenan, Wilmington, N. C.
She was the mother of W. R. Kenan, Jr. who is the President of the Florida East Coast Railroad. A sister of W. R. Kenan, Jr. married Henry M. Flagler, the builder of the Florida East Coast Railroad, and the developer of Palm Beach. W. R. Kenan, Jr. represents the Flagler Estate in the activities of many corporations. He and his family endowed the Kenan teaching program at the University of North Carolina and also donated the Kenan Stadium. After Flagler’s death, Mrs. Flagler married Robert W. Bingham of Louisville, Ky. who served as American Ambassador to the Court of St. James and was the owner of the Louisville Courier-Journal. Incidentally, Bingham was the son of Colonel Robert Bingham, headmaster of the Bingham school. His name appears elsewhere in this register.
Vol. II - Page 39 Frank Coxe, Charlotte, N. C.
Colonel Frank Coxe built the Battery Park Hotel and acquired considerable property holdings in Asheville. His son, “Master Tench Coxe,” was the father of Frank, Tench and Billy Coxe. Elsewhere in this volume Colonel Coxe registers from Asheville.
Vol. II - Page 40 Dr. G. W. Whitson, Swannanoa, N. C.
Dr. G. W. Whitson was a greatly beloved physician.
During the Civil War, he was associated with Colonel Ephraim Clayton
and Colonel R. W. Sullivan in the manufacture of rifles for the Confederate forces. Later their establishment was taken over and operated by the Confederate Government. The iron was obtained from the Cranberry Mines. The Whitson family was one of the pioneer Buncombe County families.
Vol. II - Page 41 F. M. Miller, Asheville, N. C.
F. M. Miller was a prominent Republican leader and office-holder. He served on the Board of Aldermen and at least one term as mayor of the City of Asheville. His home on College Street was the first home of the Phyllis Wheatley Home.
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Vol. II - Page 44 W. H. Malone was an able Asheville attorney and the grandfather of Charles N. Malone. He served at one time as the editor of the Asheville Expositor.
Vol. II - Page 45 C. C. Blanton, Shelby, N. C.
Charles C. Blanton was, Ramsey believes, a Shelby banker, a brother of the later Mrs. J. R. Oates of Asheville and a great Uncle of Brainard Rorison.
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Vol. II - Page 52 Thomas J. Rickman, Hendersonville, N. C.
T. J. Rickman was an attorney. Later he moved to Asheville where he practiced his profession until his death.
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Vol. II - Page 54 J. C. L. Gudger, Waynesville, N. C.
He served as Judge of the Superior Court 1876-1886. During the Cleveland Administration he was associated with the U. S. Treasury department. He entered the Confederate Army at the outbreak of the War and served until the conclusion.
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Vol. II - Page 57 W. S. Bynum, Winston, N.C.
Rev. W. S. Bynum was an Episcopalian Minister and the father of Curtis Bynum. He was a member of the most distinguished North Carolina families. His name appears several times in this register. Apparently, he had pastoral charges at Winston (now Winston-Salem), Lincolnton and Fletcher. W. P. Bynum, Jr. was doubtless his son.

Randolph H. McKim
Rev. Dr. Randolph H. Mckim was an Episcopalian Minister. A Marylander by birth, he was a student at the University of Virginia at the time of the outbreak of the Civil War. He enlisted in a company that was formed at the University and served until Appomattox. Later he wrote a book, A Soldier’s Recollections in which he recounted his war experiences. The work enjoyed much popularity and is even now accepted as one of the most readable and vivid accounts of life in the Confederate Army. Although most of his pastoral charges were in the North, he remained as ardent Southerner to the end of his days. He wrote a life of general Robert E. Lee and delivered many addresses extolling Confederate leaders. Ramsey recalls seeing and hearing him speak and preach many times at Charlottesville. He delivered the invocation at the graduation exercises in 1912 when Ramsey received his bachelor’s degree.

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Vol. II - Page 64 Dr. G. W. Fletcher, Shufordsville, N. C.
G. W. Fletcher was, Ramsey believes, a physician and the father of Mr. M. H. Fletcher and the grandfather of the late Mrs. William Smathers.
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Vol. II - Page 66 Otis M. Coxe
He was a son of Colonel Frank Coxe, the builder of the Battery Park Hotel, and the grandfather of Mrs. Coxe Berlage. He married Miss ‘lady” Mary Connelly of “Fernihurst.” They had one son, Tench Francis Coxe, who died shortly after his marriage. Ramsey recalls Tench Francis Coxe as a young man of unusual personal charm and of more than ordinary mental endowments.
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Vol. II - Page 72 Charles Dudley Warner
Charles Dudley Warner was distinguished essayist, editor and novelist.
In 1884, he made a horseback trip into Western North Carolina. This resulted in his book On Horseback. It includes a rather memorable description of a trip which he made to Mt. Mitchell with Big Tom Wilson as his guide. On this trip he was accompanied by a companion whom he identified solely as the Professor. This companion was undoubtedly T. R. Lounsbury. He collaborated with Mark twain on The Gilded Age.

T. R. Lounsbury
Thomas R. Lounsbury was a distinguished author, philologist and Yale professor. In 1870 he became instructor in English at the Sheffield Scientific School. A year later he became professor and held that position until 1906. Says the Dictionary of American Biography:
“As a scholar, Lounsbury was recognized in Europe and America as one of the most eminent masters of his subject.” D. Hiden Ramsey heard him deliver a memorable series of lectures at the University of Virginia on Browning.
Vol. II - Page 73 W. A. Hoke, Lincolnton, N. C.
W. A. Hoke served for more than thirty years on the Superior and Supreme Court of North Carolina. During his last years he was Chief Justice of the State Supreme Court. He was a member of one of the most remarkable of all North Carolina families.

Michael Hoke was democratic candidate for Governor in 1848.
General Robert F. Hoke entered the Confederate Army at the outbreak of the Civil War as a minor officer but by dint of sheer military ability rose to the rank of Major-General. He is regarded by many competent historians as the ablest of all North Carolina generals. General Robert E. lee had vast confidence in General Hoke and one story has it that general lee favored Hoke as his successor. Hoke County is named after him.
Colonel John F. Hoke was Adjutant General of North Carolina at the outbreak of the War. He served later as the Commanding officer of the Thirteenth N. C. regiment.

Vol. II - Page 74 M. Cone – Baltimore, Maryland
This could have been Moses Cone, one of the founders of the Cone enterprises in Greensboro. At the time of the registration, the Cones lived and conducted their business in Baltimore. The first cotton mill in North Carolina which they acquired was the Asheville Cotton Mills.
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Vol. II - Page 77 Sol Lipinsky
S. Lipinsky who founded Bon Marche was a frequent visitor to Sherrill’s Inn. He has just moved to Asheville and gone into the Mercantile business here when his name first began to appear on the register. His wife was a Whitlock. S. Lipinsky was the father of Louis Lipinsky.
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Vol. II- Page 79 T. M. Emerson
This may be the Emerson who accumulated a very considerable fortune through Bromo-Selzer and was a benefactor of the University of North Carolina. The late Mrs. Terry of Black Mountain married as her first husband a member of this family.
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Vol. II - Page 82 Ulysses Doubleday, Asheville, N. C.
The Doubledays were evidently large owners of property in the North section of Asheville in the area of Seney Street. Ramsey recalls that in his boyhood this general section was known as “Doubleday.” Incidentally, the boys from “Doubleday” had an unsavory reputation for fighting.

J. Evans Brown, Christ Church, New Zealand
J. Evans Brown took up his residence in Asheville. He built “Zealandia” naming it after the British dominion from which he had migrated. Later the property was acquired by P. S. Henry who made substantial additions. J. Evans Brown was the father of the late W. Vance Brown and Herbert Brown of Asheville and the grandfather of Fuller Brown, Mrs. George Shuford, Mrs. Francis Field, and Jordan Brown.

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Vol. II - Page 91 J. T. Bostic, Shelby
Later he moved to Asheville and served for a long time as Street Superintendent of the City of Asheville. Ramsey recalls him distinctly as a man with bristling red whiskers.

V. B. Bostic (Van Buren Bostic), his son worked for a long time for the Coxe Estate. He was a famous mountain camper. He died in 1917 while he was undergoing an operation designed to remedy a physical weakness which barred him for military services.

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Vol. II - Page 98 N. A. Reynolds, Asheville, N. C.
N. A. Reynolds was in later life known as “Uncle Gus.” He was both the uncle and stepfather of Senator Robert R. Reynolds. He served one term as Chairman of the Buncombe County Board of Commissioners
Vol. II - Page 99 Frank M. Jordan, Coopers, N. C.
Frank M. Jordan served later as Chief of Police of Asheville. He headed the pose which captured and killed Will Harris, the Negro desperado who ran amuck in 1906, killing two policeman and three Negroes. By his fearless action, Jordan prevented an attempt by some persons to burn Harris’ body.
He was the uncle of J. Y. Jordan, Jr. and the father of Roy Jordan. He is buried at Pine Grove Church , Swannanoa.
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Vol. II - Page 104 Charles M. Stedman, Wilmington, N.C.
Major Charles M. Stedman served with considerable distinction throughout the entire Civil War. He was a delegate to the 1880 National Democratic Convention. He was Lieutenant Governor of North Carolina, 1884-1888. He moved to Greensboro in 1898. He served as a member of the United States House of Representatives for eight terms from the “Old Imperial Fifth” district. He was a man of very striking physical appearance and of vast person charm.
Vol. II - Page 105 Eugene Douglas Carter
E. D. (or Doug) Carter was an extremely brilliant lawyer. He died at the age of 42. He was the brother of the late Judge Frank Carter.
He served one term as solicitor of the Buncombe County Criminal Court. A democrat in early life, he defected to the Republican Party. Governor Russell appointed him Superior Court Judge but Carter died before he qualified. John P. Arthur says of his friend: “As an advocate, he had no superior at the bar.” Carter had a reputation for excessive drinking. This weakness hampered his advancement and may have contributed to his early death. From all accounts, Doug Carter was one of the most brilliant attorneys who ever lived in Buncombe County.
Doug Carter and John P. Arthur were bosom friends. There relationship could have been cemented by their alcoholic inclinations. They made trips to Sherrill’s Inn.
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Vol. II - Page 108 Telman R. Gaines, Asheville, N. C.
The Lyceum was a magazine published in Asheville for two or three years. It carried many historical articles – notably the recollections of Colonel A. T. Davidson.
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Vol. II - Page 110 Eva Sales and Kittie Pamela Sales were daughters of Weldon Cornelius Sales and Harriett Elizabeth Shope Sales of Gashes Creek –
Also, they were sisters of Hattie Neal Sales Stevens – wife of J. Edgar Stevens – This info [was] entered by: Virginia Stevens McIntyre
Tampa, Fla – July 2nd 1976. Hugh Bedford Stevens is my [Virginia Stevens McIntyre] brother-
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Vol. II - Page 117 E. J. Justice, Rutherfordton, N. C.
Prominent attorney and state Democratic leader. He was speaker of the N. C. House of Representatives, 1905.

Karl Von Ruck, Asheville, N. C.
Dr. Karl Von Ruck was a distinguished and highly successful tubercular specialist. He built and conducted the Winyah Sanatorium. He was the uncle of Dr. Schoenheit of Asheville.
Vol. II - Page 118 H. A. Gudger
This was undoubtedly Judge Hezekiah A. Gudger, a prominent Asheville
attorney and the father of Mrs. Robert L. Eichelberger of Asheville. In
1885, he was a member of the State Senate. He could have received the
Democratic nomination for Lieutenant-Governor in 1892 but refused it. The Democratic candidate for governor, D. G. Fowle, was elected but died in office, being succeeded by the Lieutenant-Governor. If Judge Gudger had accepted the nomination, he would have become governor. A vehement Democrat and an appointee and intimate friend of Governor Z. B. Vance, he became a Republican later in life and served as a justice - perhaps chief justice - of the Canal Zone Supreme Court.
Vol. II - Page 119 Rev. Charles R. Erdman
Eminent Presbyterian divine who held many pastoral charges in Pennsylvania until 1907 when he became professor of practical theology at the Princeton Seminary. In 1925 he was elected moderator of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A.
He was a personal friend of Governor Cleveland and Woodrow Wilson. A daughter married Cleveland's son. He died in 1960 at the age of 93.
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Vol. II - Page 121 Charles Woolsey
This undoubtedly was Colonel Charles W. Woolsey who moved to Asheville in 1886 and built “Witchwood.” Colonel Woolsey served during the Civil War on General Grant’s staff and was present at General Lee’s surrender. A man of means, he filled “Witchwood” with many treasures and works of art. A devout churchman, he was a member of the original vestry of All Souls Church.
Vol. II - Page 122 Miss Minnie Stephens – aunt of Hugh Bedford Stephens (later married Dr. J Albert Reed) and on page 113 J. Edgar Stephens – father of Hugh
Vol. II - Page 123 Bessie Moody
Miss Moody was one of the first teachers in the Asheville Public System. Ramsey recalls her very distinctly as a very prim spinster who lived in Chunn’s Cove
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Vol. II - Page 128 J. M. Campbell, Biltmore
J. M. Campbell represented Buncombe County in the State Senate in the 1893 session. He had extensive real estate interests.
Vol. II - Page 129 John P. Arthur
The name of John Preston Arthur appears frequently in this register.
Arthur was a lawyer but apparently he devoted most of his interests
and energies to the study of the history of Western North Carolina.
He wrote a history of Watauga County but his most notable work was
his "Western North Carolina" which is by all odds the most valuable book dealing with this section. It is replete with facts which might have been lost if Arthur had not pre served them. Actually, much of Sondley's "History of Buncombe County" is based on information which Arthur had assembled. Arthur was the grandson of Robert Henry who had fought at King's Mountain and who was the first resident lawyer of Buncombe County.
Arthur was disposed apparently to excessive indulgence in intoxicating
beverages. Seemingly he was sometimes in his cups when he appeared at Sherrill's Inn. Arthur died in relative poverty at Boone where he was buried. At one time Arthur lived with a maiden sister at the head of Old College Street in Ashevi1le. D. Hiden Ramsey recalls him as a very distinguished looking old man.
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Vol. II - Page 133 Thomas A. Jones
An Asheville attorney who at one time represented Buncombe County in the State Senate.

“Judge”Charles A. Webb
An Asheville attorney who served three terms in the State Senate and later became one of the owners of the Asheville Citizen-Times.

Robert Bingham
He was the son of Colonel Robert Bingham. He moved to Louisville, Kentucky, where he became Mayor. Later he purchased the Louisvi11e Courier-Journal. He served as Ambassador to the Court of St. James. “Father of Barry”

Carl Reynolds
Dr. Carl V. Reynolds served for many years as State Health Officer.

Sneed Adams
An Asheville lawyer, Sneed Adams, was the brother of Judge J. G. Adams.

S. F. Chapman
He was the father of Mrs. George Morse, and Lester Chapman.

Vol. II - Page 134 William B. Williamson
Was associated for many years with the Wachovia Bank. He was the father of Mrs. Bonsall Rhodes.
Vol. II - Page 135 Florence Stephenson
Miss Florence Stephenson was the principal of the Home Industrial School founded in 1887 by the Home Mission Board of the Northern Presbyterian Church. She spent her life in providing educational opportunities for the young people of this mountain region. She was greatly beloved by the mountain people.

J. B. Ivey. Henrietta, N. C.
J. B. Ivey was the founder of the chain of Ivey’s Department stores.

Theodore F. Davidson, Asheville, N .C.
General Theodore F. Davidson was a Civil War veteran, a highly successful lawyer and a state Democratic leader. He was Attorney-General of North Carolina 1889-1893 and was an unsuccessful candidate for the Democratic nomination for Governor in 1904. He was the son of Allen T. Davidson.

Theodore Morrison
Theodore Morrison was a banker, merchant and Presbyterian leader.
He was the father of Allen T. Morrison.

Vol. II - Page 136 J.C. Hemphill, Charleston, S. C.
This is apparently Major J. C. Hemphill who achieved considerable distinction as Editor of the Charleston News and Courier. In the 1912 Campaign he made common cause with Colonel George Harvey of Harper's Weekly and Henry of Harper’s Weekly and Henry Watterson of the Louisville Courier Journal in attacks on Candidate Woodrow
Wilson. Mayor Hemphill served at one time as Editor of the Richmond Times Dispatch.

C. D. Beadle
Chauncey D. Beadle was a young landscape gardener who was brought to Asheville by George W. Vanderbilt to assist in the landscaping of the Biltmore Estate. He remained in the service of the Estate until the end of his days. While Olmstead drew the master plan, Beadle is perhaps due most of the credit for the beauty of the estate. A Canadian by birth, Beadle was a botanist of considerable distinction. At the time of his death, he was perhaps the world's outstanding authority on azaleas.

Vol. II - Page 137 William Leroy Percy, Weaver, Mississippi
Percy became a very prominent Mississippi attorney. He was a member of the United States Senate 1910-1913. He was defeated for reelection by James K. Vardaman. He was the father of William A. Percy who wrote Lanterns on the Levee. Percy was at the University of Virginia with Woodrow Wilson and the late Bishop J. M. Horner of Asheville.

Miss Eliza Potter was a sister of the late Mrs. Tench Coxe, Sr. and
married Thomas L. Settle who at one time served in the U. S. House of Representatives.
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Vol. II - Page 139 T. C. Smith, Jr. was the late Thomas C. Smith of Asheville and was the father of Carlisle Smith.

Jamie Sawyer, the uncle of Holmes Sawyer, was a very brilliant young doctor Who died at a relatively youthful age.

Phi1ip Cocke was the father of Philip C. Cocke.

Herbert Millard was the brother of. D. Ralph Millard.

Herbert Child - His name appears many times in this register. He moved to Asheville and was long associated with T. S. Morrison and Company.

Haywood Parker was Frank Parker’s father .

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Vol. II - Page 143 A. J. Lyman was the father of Kilsworth Lyman. Lyman Street is named after him.
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Vol. II - Page 147 Judge Charles A. Moore at the turn of the century was one of the most successful of Asheville lawyers. He was the uncle of Judge Dan Moore and the grandfather of Moore Lance of Asheville.  
Vol. II - Page 148 James H. Loughran
He was an Irish saloon keeper in Asheville. He left Asheville when the sale of alcoholic beverages was outlawed in the city by a local option vote.

H. J. Sage, Middletown, Conn.
Sage later moved to Asheville and was long associated with A. M. Field
who operated a jewelry store. Sage designed the present city seal.