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'"... i. IIOLLOTIOM, - Manager. I . - I ' r WmTfari -frTTU '. . ." o n I tuc .. 8l-tf3JBirT;oi prick: . 1 Venr ., v Jfi Months 16 00 3 Oo - 1 50 Month ,)VS jsly Chboniclb ne year 11.00 1 3 . . 1 xsrx Save 13 Paying Doctor s BOTANIC ninnn n r '.iWiiMin DLUUU DALY! THE GREAT REMEDY ffl ::.L ELC0D AND SKIN DISEASES - i i ...-C ! V i'evViCtf. PIMPLES, ERUPTiiir. j V ....- KATIN'J. ?n;F.i::;,, a . , -ii-. invuriHtiiv cur cci't "FREE vobh"'; .?f J w ;lC'J'J PALM CO., Atlan;a. Cc. vMmim and Him rw.i.i.ii. nn, nnj uevir tni iv arnl ix nuaucntly ULCERS, ECZSMV . .1 il: u.-.-h ir (hrci,dim .ji-,. : I, C SfLEHDID RETREAT. Uijur um of Delicacies. --. a ir -'.-I: i-aloonof Mr. (ha3. Bretsch, . r '.yeltpvllle ... mt l ' li e n it poprlar retorts In ;.. :v . ! hj tha eeascn progresses i f i k-'rM rnb for the t-plendid ,"t :.n; , . ail varieties. In dition Is the BAKERY r 1 .-''". pir?., O.C., can na h:.1 tine. Candle, fruits and i!.::.t:t m profusion -c'-tf -KKC K I V E )- April 1? 1893, -7 5- Boxci 1L02UDA Oraiiffes. W't t.ive ''-t ; li'.cfl in htore 75 boxes fine bruit FLORIDA ORANGES : -::'-: j to the t ox. J.H, FEB BALL & GO.. -GUOC KUS .M I'AVFTTKVILLE ST. HIS WEEK'S SPECIALS V a. ri i. Ci I., ii, STRONACH 'S, I"". WullTH 'J.'c. Arr.rnonin full 16 oz. bottle. 1!' worth If c ' 'I'm- 1,'Hru'd Currants. id worth 'J0c - - '!'. 4 -Crown Raisins. - - worth 1 c ' ;'.,n,U J)rie 1 (rn:s, - -'-Mis for lr.c. i-" - worth 2 Or " ' Sun Dried reaches. -: f- worth l.r)c h-, - hvajiorated Apples. jn,. wortl, 2ic -l -vporattMl reaches,l'ear 'ir.'l Nectarines. --I'-HTKI) MEATS worth 2)C ' ; ''i't'ii and Tongue J. lb Tins. ':. worth 3oc : l';:k-y and Chicken - J ib Tin , l'o. WOllTII 20c. r' v Honey Dew J'runea, Htjn or Cooking. WORTH 50c. :Hnt Line Hand Made. Ci-carn Don Dons. Mm W. Evans, ' I A N U K A C T U R E R OF r.UCJGIES, I)S IVIMIV WAGONS R'--ring and Painting. I'r,, . ' r iriy Btyir of work solicited. Aii v fork Guaranteed j-'o he m represented. l&tr,:'1M-1;, H4nfl srrPskeptinBtock to k vf . ,'.!,- la,,act auythtug belouRing " 'vuuu la ill v mcLory. Blood Builder VOL XII Pnd for 5B-ri pti ve 30r, " k't.30 Dr. WILLIAMS' MEDICINE CO.. Schenectady, N.Y. BEFORE THE MULTITUDE. L'HK GRKAT COLUMBIAN EXPOsI TION 19 FORMALLY OPENED. The Chief Magistrate of the Republic Presses the Button Which Starts Off the 3111es of Shafting and Belting -A Diapason of Cheering Goes Up From the Assembled Multitude. By Southern Associated Press. Chicago, May 1 G rover Cleve land, President of the United States, surrounded by the members of his Cabinet, by high officials of vari ous States, by numerous and distin guished representatives from lands across the seas, and by a mighty throng of American citizens, today pressed the electric button which set in motion miles of shafting, in numerable engines and mechanism and miles of belting and gearing which make up the machinery of the World's Columbian Exposition. At the same moment the natinnnl salute pealed forth from the guns of the revenue cutter Andrew Johnson, lying off the exposition grounds in ljaKe Michigan; seven hundred flags were released from their "stops" at a concerted signal, swung loose and streamed out under tle sky in scar let, yellow and blue; over in ma chinery hall a great roar aroee and the turrets of buildings nodded as the wheels began to turn, and the greater volume of sound arose from the throats of the concourse of tw- ple who thus acclaimed the opening Ul ie grandest achievement of American pluck, enterprise and gen erosity. Nearly all night there had hr, a continuous eoakinc: drizzle that caused the spirits of World's Fair officials to sink to the zero point. The rain continued until 7 o'clock, when the clouds parted and through a rift far over the lake there was a gleam of cold sunshine. It last only for a moment, however, and, although the rain ceased, the clouds still hung sodden and lowering over tue city, te wind blew faintly from the east, flapping the banners and other decorations in a dismal fash ion, and, except on the asphalt boulevards, the mud lav thick and deep. All this, however, had no effect upon the enthusiasm of the energetic citizens who had deter mined to witness the opening of the air. Before the first f lint streaks nf light in the eastern sky heralded the approach of dawn the down town streets were estir. As the morning wore on the throngs in creased. Excursion trains from near by points and the regular suburban trains on the various roads brought thousands who added to the crowds from other sources It was a State and rivip. Vmlirlnv too, and all employees in the public buildings, freed from their desk3, joined in the current which set to wards Jackson Park, accompanied by throngs released from mercantile establishments, many of which gave their employees a day off to join in the exercises. 2ine o'clock saw every available means of transpor tation tested to its fall capacity and m mofct cases beyond it. As 10 o'clock, the hour for the opening exercises drew near, the rueh reached its heigth, subsiding as 11 o'clock was reached. The jam at the railroad depots became less thick; cable cars moved along onlv comfortably filled; boats carried off smaller loads of passengers; pedes trians became fewer and fewer, and by noon the down town streets were if anything clearer than on ordi nary days when no World's Fair is being opened. By half-past 8, the distinguished people who were to accompany the President in the procession to Jackson Park had gathered at the President s quar ters at the Lexineton. The first to arrive was the Duko of Veragua and his attendants. Vvhile hand shaking was in progress Vice Presi dent Stevenson and his party put in an appearance. On their heels, lit erally taking the hotal by storm, came the members of the National Commission and the Fair Directors who were to act as hosts and escort-s to the distinguished guests on this memorable day. Promptly at 1) o'clock the procession waa formed. At the head to clear the way, and mounted on handsome chargers was a platoon of gray- coated bouth rark police. Behind them came a snuad of citv nolic?e on horsebackifty of them and five . V,f,nrt vi. : i: iiioi noil iu iiuo was vumpuuy B of the Seventh U. S Cavalry, un der command of Capt. E A. Var num; Company K of the Seventh U. S. Cavalry, under command of Capt. L. R. Ilare. Next followed the Chicago Hussars, headed by Capt. E. L. Brand, and Adjutant Thomas S. Quincy. They appeared for the first time in their American ized Russian uniform. There were six score of them, mounted on mag nificent black chargers, and every man a giant Twenty trumpeters heralded the approach of the Hus sars, and bringing up the rear of the military division was mounted troop A of the Illinois National Guards. The procession of carriages was led by a vehicle containing the National Commissioners, P. A. B Widender, of Pennsylvania, and Bradley F. Smalley, of Vermont, with Directors Thos. B. Bryan and RALEIGH, a. ft, TUESDAY MMoTIuyTIr "V 1 V Ul. Jasmes vjt Ellsworth, for the Com dsny. In the second carriage were Commissioners Gorton W. Allen and George H. Barbour. Directors, Charles Henrotin and Wm. B. Ker foot The American contingent having in thirteen carriages thus led the way, the foreign division was inau gurated with the fourteenth car riage. This was occupied by the .uuKe or veragua, the first ViceJ irresiaent oi the Uommission, ex Gov. Waller, of Connectisut; first Vice-President of the Exposition, Ferd W. Peck. Dickens, of the United States army. The fair sex appeared for the first time in the vehicle that followed the Duchess of Veragua, being escorted by Mrs. Potter Palmer, who did the honors as President of the Lady Managers and by Mrs. Commander Dickens. In the sixteenth carri age were the Marquis de Barboles, son of the Duke and Duchess; M. H. Deloung, Commissioner from California and second Vice-President of the Commission, and Robt. A. Waller of the Board of Directors. In the seventeenth were Hon. Chris tobel Aguillara and Marie del Pilar and Colon y Aguilera, son and daughter of the Duke, and Spanish Commissioner Thomas G. Guttires. In the eighteenth the Hon. Pedro Colon y Bertenado and Carlos Aguilera, with Marquis Villa La Obor and Director Chas. L. Hutch inson. The ducal party was suc ceeded by the carriages occupied by the Ambassador to England, Thomas F. Bayard, and ex-minister to Belgium, Lambert Tree, Major General Miles and aides; Admiral Gherardi and aides, and Gov. Alt geld. The carriage of Mayor Har rison, who was accompanied by three members of the Board of Al dermen, brought up the extreme rear. As the procession moved along its route it was attended by an almost unbroken diapason of cheering. The Spaniards came in for a liberal share of enthusiasm. The Duchess of Veragua started with a big bouquet in her lap but before she reached the grounds she was half hidden in choice flowers tossed in her carriage by enthusi astic ladies. From the center of the platform proper there radiated a special stand, and upon this were chairs for President Cleveland, Vice Presi dent Stevenson, the Duke of Vera gua, and hi3 party, and the higher national and local officers of th fair. Immediately in the rear were the sections assigned to the mem bers of the diplomatic corps, while to their right and ltfi were the other officials and guests of the oc casion. Behind these were placed the orchestia. In front of all. oc cupying two wings of the right and leu or the speakers stands, was a provision for some three hundred representatives cf the President, who represented nearly every civil ized nation on the globe. It was an inspiring scene that met the vis ion of the chief executive of tho na tion as he was escorted to his seat. Before him uas such a throng as he had never faced before, pre-emnh- ing every foot of space between the platform and the edge of the basin bejond, covering the walks, and lawns, to the east and west as far as eye could sweep All was now in readiness for the inauguration of the exercises prouer. It had been in tended to preface the spesch, mak ing with a grand chorus of 1000 voices, but owing to an oversight in drawing the plans of the plat form this feature was eliminated and in its place was rendered the Columbian march, composed for the occasion by Professor John K. Paine. Theodore Thomas weilded the baton and six hundred instruments responded to the wand of authority. Ihe dull roar of the voices of the multitude was stilled as the music burst upon the air. Not a tenth of those in view of the platform could have determined what portion of the exercises was in progress without the aid of opera glasses, but those at a distance maintained as ciuiet and dignified a demeanor as the oc cupants of the grand stand. As the music died away the blind chaplain of the U. S. Senate, Rev. Dr. W. H. Milburne, was led forward to the front of the platform by his adopted daughter, Miss Cora Gemley, who has been his constant and faithful attendant for many years. Many of those about him joined in the "Amen," with which the man of God concluded his invocation. As he retired to his seat, &iiss Jessie Cou thoui, a Chicago reader and elocu tionist of national reputation, was escorted to the speaker's stand, and in clear, impressive tones that could be heard distinctly by the two thou sand guests upon the platform and which penetrated far into the throng, commenced to read the opening stanzas of the poem of the day. This was entitled "The Prophecy," and ia a production of W. A. Croffut, a member of the journalistic profes sion at the National Capital. Hearty applause rewarded the reader as she retired, and it was renewed when after the orchestra had rendered the "Rienzi" overture, by Wagner, Dhector General Davis arose from his seat, and after bow ing to the Chief Magistrate and those surrounding him, faced the assemblage. Time and again was the applause renewed, and the man who had done so much towards bringing about the successful con. summation of the great enterprise was for the moment embarrassed by Finally when the cheering com menced to die away he turned again to the President, and commenced his address, which was chiefly a statistical account of what had been done to produce the results here shown. It was now the turn of the Presi dent of the United States to pres ent himself, and as he slowly arose from his seat he swept his eyes, first over occupants of the platform and then over one of the greatest audiences that ever man faced there went up a cheer that seemed to shake the massive dome of the building behind him, and which reverberated through the grounds like the rattling of musketry. The foreigners and natives alike joined in the acclaim to the highest repre sentative of the sovereign people of the Republic. There was a flutter of white handkerchiefs from the ladies side of the platform,Nand in stantly it was taken up by thous ands of the sex that occupied the gondolas and launches on the wa ter far in the distance More hand kerchiefs were waved, loud cheers and so for the space of several min utes the men vied with the women in maintaining the demonstrations All the while Mr. Cleveland stood erect, his left hand behind him b;a right nervously fingering a button of his frock coat. At last, when throats and arms alike were tired, and the semblance of quiet had once more come over the throng, he commenced his address. He said : The following is Cleveland's speech: I am here to join my fallow citi zens in the congratulations which befit this occasion Surrounded by the stupendous results of American enterprise and activity, and in view of the magnificent evidences of American skill and intelligence, we need not fear that these congratu lations will be exaggerated. We stand today in the presenco of the oldest nations of the world and point to the great achievements we here exhibit, asking no allowance on the score of youth. ' The enthusiasm with which we contemplate our work, intensifies the warmth of the greetings we ex tend to those who have come from foreign lands to illustrate with us the growth and progress of human endeavor in the direction of higher civil-'zation. We who believe that popular ed ucation and stimulation of the best impulses of our citizens .ead the way to a realization of the proud national destiny which our past promises, gladly welcome the op portunity here afforded us to see the results accomplished the ef forts which have been exerted longer than ours in the field of man's improvements, while in ap preciative return we exhibit the un paralleled advancement and won derful accomplishments of a young nation, and present the triumphs of vigorous, fcelt-rehant and inde- a pendent people. We have built these splendid edifices, but we have also built a magnificent fabric of a popular government, whose grand proportions are Been throughout the world. We have made and here gather together objects of use and beauty, products of American skill and invention, but we have also made men who rule themselves. It is an exalted mission in which we and our guests from other lands are engaged, as we co-operate in the inauguration of an enterprise devoted to human enlightpnment, and in the undertaking we here en ter upon, we exemplify in the no blest sense the brotherhood of na tions. Let us hold fast to the mean ing that underlies this ceremony, and let us not lose the impressive ness of this moment. As by touch the machinery that gives life to this vast exposition is now set in mo tion, so at the same instant let our hopes and aspirations awaken forces which in all time to come shall in fluence the welfare, dignity and iresdoni ot mankind. As ihe president was concluding the final sentence his eyes wandered to a table that was close at his left hand. Upon this was the button, the pressure upon which was to start the machinery and make the opening of the exposition an accom plished fact. It was an ordinary form of the Victor telegraph key, such as is in most telegraph officeo, except that it was of gold instead of steel, and the button was of ivory instead of rubber. It rested upon a pedestal upholstered in navy blue and golden yellow plush, and on the sides of the lower tier in silver letters were the significant dates 1492 and 1S93. As the last words fell from the President's lips he pressed his finger upon the button. This was the signal for a demon stration, in fact difficult of imagina tion, and infinitely more so of de scription. At one and the same insiant the audience burst into a thundering shout, the orchestra pealed forth strains of the hallelujah chorus, the wheels of the great Allis engine in machinery hall commenced to re volve, the electric fountains in the lagoon threw their torrents toward the sky, a flood of water gushed forth from the McMonnies fountain and rolled back again into the basin, the thunder of artillery came from the vessels in the lake, the chimes in the manufacturers hall and on the german building tang out a'merry peal and overhead the flags at the 6 nPle8in front th Platform fell apart and revealed two gilded models of the ships in which Columbus first sailed to American shores. At the same mo ment also hundreds of flags and all colors were unfurled within sight of the platform. The largest was the great "Old Glory" which fell into graceful folds from the top of the center staff in front of the stand, and amid it all the cannon contin ued to thunder, and the crowd to cheer. It was fully ton minutes be fore the demonstration subsided Then the band played "America," and tne exercises were at an end. The Columbian exposition was open ed to the nations of the world. It was precisely the hour of noon when Grover Cleveland touched the but ton and thus declared the opening an accomplished fact The crowd in attendance was enormous and was variously estima ted at from 150,000 to 175,000. Be fore the ceremonies were half over twenty women and half as many men had been removed unconscious to the hospital, where a coips of physicians was in waiting. Most of the helpless ones had simply fainted but a number are suffering from more serious injuries received in the jumble. MUNICIPAL ELECTIONS. Returns From Various Towns In the State. MUNICIPAL ELECTION AT NEW BERNE. New Berne, May 1 Special "w mumuai cicuuuus louay were very quiet The first, second and third wards went solidly Dem ocratic, and the fourth and fifth Republican. This means no change in the main features of the city government The first ward elec ted as members of the City Council, Wm. Ellis, the second: E. Gerock. the third, H. J. Loubrick, the fourth; V. A. Crawford, the fifth: T. W. Eubank. The last named two ate colored. i AT YOCNGVILLE. Youngsville, May 1 Soecial. The following ticket (all Demo crats; were elected almost without opposition : For Mavor. J. A. Wil liams; Treasurer, B. F. Barrows; Constable, N. G. Timberlake; Com missioners, M. A. Alford, M. Wood lief, Dr. I. G. Riddick. THE ELECTION AT SALEM Salrm, May 1 Special. Salem's municipal election passed off quietly. Two tickets were in the field led by T. B. Douthit, Demo crat, and C. S. Uauser, Republican, for Mayor. Douthit was elected by a handsome majority. The Com missioners elected are H. E. Fries, A. A. Spaugh, J. A. Vanfe, F. C. Meining, J. C. Conrad, Irving Mc Iver, J. H. Stockton. Rev. W. L. Reany, pastor of St Paula Episcopal Church, resigns, and accepts a call to take charge of a parish in Pennsylvania. His res ignation takes effect June 1st The Farmers' Alliance has about gone to pieces in Forsyth. An at tempt was made to reorganize one order Saturday night. Only three third partyites were present. BAKRINGER ELECTED AT GREENSBORO. Greensboro, N. C, May 1. Special Mr. Jno. A Barringer was elected mayor to-day at the municipal elec tion by a vote of 013 to 231 for Mr. R. A. Foard. There was only dne set of candidates for aldermen, the election went off very quiet and a very light vote was poled. DEMOCRATIC VICTORY AT CONCORD. Concord, N. C, May 1 Special. There was the greatest excite ment ever known here in the muni cipal election today. Big bonfires are burning and the streets are swarming with people. The De mocracy is again triumphant. J. L. Crowell, Democrat, is elected over Charles McDonald, Third party man, by thirty-nine majority. DURHAM MUNICIPAL ELECTION. Durham, N. C, May 1. Special There was more interest than for years past in the municipal election and a hard fight. T. S. Peay was elected Mayor over Christian by forty-one majority. There was a full vote. A difficulty occurred between Christian and Clerk Green from re marks made by the former and came near being a general row. Nothing serious resulted. FATTON ELECTED MUOIi OF ASHEVILLE. Asheville, May 1. Special. Capt T. W. Patton was tmkr elected Mayor of Asheville by 1,1 ."0 majority. The entire ticket put out by the "Citizens Reform Club" was elected by majorities ranging from 1,000 upwards. ELECTION AT HENDERSON. Henderson, N. C, May 1. Spe cial. W. W. Rowland was elected Mayor today over J. B. White by a majority of twenty-one. The elec tion was quiet with a small vote. World's Columbian Expo&Itlon Will be of value to the world by illus trating the improvements to the mechanical arts and eminent phyis icians will tell you that the pro gress in medicinal agents, has been of equal importance, and as a strengthening laxative that Syrup of Figs is in advance of a!l others. m When Ponce de Leon searched for the fountain of youth baby was not fed from a rubber-capped bot tle of milk, which is now a very popular fountain. WILL STOP IN RALEIGH. THE TRAIN BEARING THE RE MAINS OF JEFFERSON DAVlf. Arrangements Have Bwn Perfected for the Train to Arrive Here on May ;iOtb, at 12 O'clock M., and Leave at 3 O'clock P. M. A telegram received here yester day from the officials of the Rich mond and Danvillo Railroad an nounced that it had been decided to run the train bearing the re mains of Jefferson Davis from New Orleans to Richmond via Raleigh on Mav 30th. The train will ar rive here at 12 o'clock m., and will depart for Richmond at 3 o'clock p m. Arrangements will be made to that effect with Hon. J. Taylor Ellyson, of Richmond, President of the Jefferson Davis Monument As sociation, and the remains will lie m State here, and will be honored m a manner befitting the occasion. The full programme will be an nounced in due time. His Excellency Gov. Eliss Carr yesterday sent the following tele gram : Raleigh, N. C, May lst.lSO.J. Honorable J. Taylor Ellyson President Jefferson Davis Monu ment Association, Richmond Va. A telegram from Cant rir states that the Richmond and Dan ville Lailroad will handle the Jef ferson Davis train via Raleigh reaching here at twelve o'clock on the thirtieth of May, and leaving noc later than three p. m. on the same day, and tbat he has made arrangements with you. I hope this is satisfactory. North Carolina will co-operate with you in accordance with your pi an 8. Elias Carr. Governor. Many Women Faint at Chicago. By Southern Associated Press Chicago, 111., May 1. While await ing the arrival of the President's party a number of women in the crowd who had been on their feet for hours fainted, and the services of several red cross ambnlanco chairs were in constant requisition for over half an hour. No sooner had the opening ceremonies com menced than bad police arrange ments were shown in an unfortunate manner for many people. A hand full of Columbian guards Lad been detailed for duty to keep the inside border of the mass of humanity from encroaching on the pres3 seats which were arranged btlo.v the grandstand on either eide. Pushing and crowding at the northeast end oi the administration buildicg soon became so severe that many women fainted while others became so sick that they had to be lifted bodily over the railing into press seaU until the arrival of the red croas corps with wheel chciis. While the poem was being read it looked ts though a panic with fatal ccr.se qiences could net be averted. The guarda were power less, their work being no more effec tual than childs play. The women continued to faint and the weaker ones who were getting in fainting condition suffered much. Cleveland Visits the Women's UuIMIng. By Southern Associated Trees. Chicago, 111., May 1. When the opening exercises had ended the President and his partv ar,d ih Vice-President and ducal party were , Al A . 1 1 . - eecuneu to tne third floor of the administration building, where covers had been laid for reventv people and lunch was served. At the conclusion oi the lunch President Cleveland was escorted to the for eign section of Manufacturers', hall, where he received commissioners from foreign countries. Afterwards he was driven over to the Women's building, and witnessed a portion of the exercise incident to its formal dedication. Frcm here he was driven directly back to the terminal station on the World's Fair grounds. : . A b allure At U iiiiitiigloii. By Southern Associat-d Press. Wilmington, N. C, May 1. Li F. MichelKSon.an old and well known firm, engaged in grain and milling busines-j today made an assignment to Dr. A II. Baldwin. With the exception cf a large debt secured by mortgage due the F r,t National Bank, now in the hands of tLe re ceiver; the firms indebtedes uil not exceed $GC00. No statement of assests is made. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 Square 1 time - . . 1 on 1 cquAro J month . . . .9 Column 3 months ... V Colamn 1 year . . . . Something to Remember. if you re a weak or ailing woman: that there's only one cedicine so strre to help you that it can be guaranteed. It's Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription In building up over-worked, feeble, delicate women, or in any "female ccmplaint" o weakness, if it ever fails to benefit or cure you have your monev back It's an invigorating, xestoraiive tonic, a toothing aHd strengthening nervine, and a k-fe and certain remedy for woman's ills and ailments. It regulates and pro motes all the proper function, improve digettion, enriches the blool, dispels aches and paius, brings refreshing sleep, and restores health and strength. NVhin else can be as cheap. With this, ycu pay only for the good you get Fits, dizzinets. hysteria, wakefulness, bad dreams and softening of the brain quickly cured by Magnetic Nervine, bold by John Y. MacIUe. Readtn notices 10 oents a line Special agreement for larger contract. BordIn U Pieaaant At the Park Place Boarding H0ue. It is situated among the lst re. dences and is only a fehort distance from the business part of the city It w some distance from the street and has an elegant stretch cf t hady b'or il 11 " therefore e cially dejlghtfulin the warm seaein. lou escape the dust -Streetcars run right by the door." Hia Alf Ji.m.h, North Blount Street Booth liruvft Worse. By Southern Asnoriate.1 IVm. New W, May 1 At 9:15 this morning l.iwin Hooth was growing worse, lie rt,Bed a tad night and there are but slight hor of hie recovery. The Marked Success of Scott's Emulsion in ..nmp. tion, scrofula and t.th. r forms.. 1 hereditary disease is due to ,t powerful food properties. Scott's Emulsion rapidly creates healthy 'i proper weight. He: -.':.:!., x taints develop ..n!v u!.-:i ;!,, system becomes weakened. si.tf.'s ;vrr:. ,", l'r-!.ir...l S.- . H '? v ' J ANNUAL KEl'OKT 'K Tin: tamer, ial Building Trust. k eon ft and V HKH, I ' l 1 1 1 I F , o For tLe jer.r ending Ju.u.ry 31, l sx:. A8SETH oil 1...H.1 S, ! Ii;..1.;l4:. iHi- Mliu - .... 'Ft -mi im :I.I5.MV r..r.o.iT. I.. :i -t 1 1. . i.rr. Iki- .1. Ki;rii,ttir h n l Ii o nr. Ill-talllU 1,1- i. HI,),;,; J , MLi r at : in .j. tmi J:i:i r.-- ' M" 11 : -- .11 1 1 T - .... M;iU..!i:.r aii l mjj j ii. ... Total. r.o.;c.r..o i.:ii.i; :tH.o s I - -. 2 .1 s . 1 s UAUUTIhS I' !.- ! r, .in. a.-t:.!!- III. Ul! l-.l.l -I " I'll. t-li:ir It .! !. T. tnriiili- 1. .-.. t r. rr. .I;t. .i r.'-rr-.u. ! i-i- n- Ilaian.-. t.i ... ,,,it ,,,, J, "1: I.immmiii otli.-r I.ahHitj. 1,1 .: UtA, w. 'rli: i'av ,-- l ;i. 1",,m'"" r. 7 000.00 !. 11 acc.ii'.N 1 .1.5 1.21 Total H I22.2.:h.ih 1.1. : n is S.il.M-r.n.o:,. .... -l.r.r. - . . S 22.55.-..m 1 a 1. l-ii j.. - j r. i-ai i 01 - j.rt ;a"J-, M"' 1 ; 2.; !.. Mil. r loan-. I r. inimi:. r, , , u. j ..'"' r..-i rt.-t.o- ,:n,!" 2?.l Toi.,!. s 1 1 or.;. 1- 1 1 1 1 kSI MI N I s. I.oali. loi, i,,. rt.-a s :t2.:t.M I al'l .11 M ilh-ii ial-, , Z''-l Hll lai'l ..ii with ir ;,.,;., ,!.o tsiMm aian -. a-In rtim hij I ; ri'if- liitr. r n'.otli, i ;i-!.ui - i. u - in i ta i - "- " - (';"-u ' 7.'.z.W.i.-. Jot: 1 1 .or. 7. 1 FRANK I'.SIIiALS. Lo,::!:!.. Kr. President. w. ki;;s, Louisv;:;-. k'y, Secretary. LO U I S V 1 1 I. V. I i A N K I N i ; . ) j - ( Louivil!e- Ky , Tr t-Hfire r. .lOHX C. cOUl'KR. I.e,i;;j... Ky., Attorney. J. V MKAYKi:-;. KIeiKL. X , Central Ago-,t ar.-! Atori,.-T l Nor'h ('aroli. a m ji: oi v.i: 1 ji r;.o: .in A 1 j , It J iM . , , , ; . I:i ..!.!. .riu.ty .,,,.,;, - f A.-T T . an- :, 1 . .:,; or ;. .. J;. . ,';,, l.r.T.. i I;,. , ... 4 ..I, 1 I.... t.-'H. 1 c rt.;y tj at 11.. ,. ., ,r. . , , 4 ti,- rn i-ta-. I;., i.t J !.. 1 . r ' Ij'li. ;.!.. I r:;t. l.o,:-. ;. . .;... . i; .' .. h! a ..;i i;i ; ) I ; -.f , ;:' i.'il.l. M. I 1 i.--: . V ', : ' . . irft. .7rST,CHOiHi ,r . , .LioOs urrrT i 1 l'' ' - ij(iL AD ITIi.' l"f J V ATI "N 5". '.-io. .Ifciii .' . . Is t 01 CwA.rirr.r.o. V" ' -fEr f '2 ' r-ft (-tirirn, l..,t. r . . iY ' t 'o.-il-.f.Tl 1 1 ;..r r- nil y 'i7'. " ' - "--. V ' . .niiuMra!i;r .Vol in-. m 1 ftilMt.e Chvi.i to 1 r..it tr.. m t r..e.n -i rr..rA;ri!i l-.-s i t-.l ti u, f.ll C" 1. 1 u.h. l;un.-tlv tI.rrr. w t. AN !!'. i W m . T v . m-.iAzhX, r I Mr-, a. . 1 . ;7y. House and Lot for Sale. Hr virtc of af.tho:ity couf'rri'i "n a certi. n;ortae. extcuted hy Vwc at. du.y rtcorced ia Uk pHteenu a HKt''4't JXt-.-Licflic-i-f w,ii,e onu- ' on Mouay. the ih day c-f Ma, );'-3 Mil to the hi r ec b;fJd tir ca h, at 1! o'clock oi , at the Court Hong door in the city of KaJe:h, th boudc and lot ci laud wiiereon the Mild Vawj now re side, titrated on.Tcuth hlonsteiret and duly described in the said mortaze ' Terms o: sale, caeh S. 8. BATCHELOK, dtda Mortgegee.