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J . pt. feature- " . i. KING cTCU.S " yKUOBTORE. pB Eg . lit . ' K"" C.. caic - Paying Doctors' Bills 0 BOTANIC b BLOOD BALM a THE GREAT REMEDY ( rfl iLt FLOOD AND SKIM DISEASES - ' . ;ii..n.infl ly tf"li-d lyein. J ' I i, t.'iiins nwl tho hoI i j r 4 -ir. ("'! h'Vit finis to L - riVPLES. ERUPTIONS. If ' !' , x litvri!l1v on re tlm irnwi I , t, i II "iii'rriurM HIT) IH1 if i i.i 'livtticiJ bollit -ii for o. k'or 4 i i n:c wom Ki ciu h fn)jior u'u of Delicacies. ..: ;'oon of M r. Cfcas. bretsch, ; :' Vaypfteviiie Ti ; t!,t- iro. t rcptlar rt-pcrts in it ' th tchf-rn Dim'reHFPs .L'(,;t"V . t ' f.-;.t rcsb for the splendid ..,;:; ; Pieties la fitditlm Is tl E A K K) 11, If :U ' ! crkes. pics, 5 c . can h v, s-.(! : i.e. tannic?. Irelm p.r,ri -UK C K I V E D AprU3? 18935 - r? Boxr.i i LOIUDA Oransts. v. : Md In store T5 bcxe line hTr).t MiDn ORANGES io the box. I op PP. I CCS.- a febrali & &. -'.;:ou krs- .... r vrrr kvillk st. it - i': I'rcr80i Loston. Ntrl ritl.fr ri, rC i iiii.Jralor's Police. ' ,' :t '" u'r 'f administration , : j"te Mrs. A. A. Terry, tbta - y it. .(i)s,,ut bavin claims . .. ',' '- l" i r.weiitiLem tomeon HU Ifrsous ludebtfd to ii 'iAo inuT iHftre laymeatto , , . , ANDREW 8-jME. "I''.'T I Mrs. A. A Vrrtr 'IIS1 ai ul Lot for Sale. t. h' I C.v.. i. 4:ds t .'10 ; of authority conffrrtd In a - CAtcuttd by H. . Vhpb, " '? 'Xl ill hfW.lf 115 ndrroU-.l 't; : o i Monday, the (Uy , .' t Jtl.e hUoest bidd v, for i'.tk ni , bt the Court llou&e of Hah h, te houde and --trton the Ftd Vass now re- ;n on Kj.tuh Hlonttslrtet,and cr" u iii the 8aid mt rtgage. S. S. HATCH ELOIt, MorcKagee. rt'm Salt of Land. 1 urj ,n L fLw conferred on me by orVHuLi ,,,M1ch HQfl wlfe. which said ;1 m,;, u 9 clock m the property in C ere or ineVrJnlne acrea rUIe i In 1 ! ft s near the town of Mor- v,i yn' r5 Peasant P. Pender ivf Klul V Jcribed in said mort- wtleV-h v , . wWaV AU u Att'y, -C!p; -N- U., May 6, lbM- W. Evans, MANUFACTURER OP I5UGGIES, UViiSUY WAGONS 2ivvUii utteatlou Klvon to Ri Jourrj,-'. . ny fctleof work solicited, llitn.. wr OUKKV n1fl rnu1rinc firing and Painting. to Aii Work Guaranteed 1 o 1 a represented. , Sr,c'isn wprtnes kept In stock l) -i. h ,' i ,act anything belonging t "v.'.l V , , l J w Blood Builder Pend fft cscriitive jmoijilileU Dr. V,'ILLIAPIS medicine r.n.. Schcncctady, N.Y. iJrocKvuie. ont. Wm VOL XII. OUR CONFEDERATE DEAD. iiALEIGH, N. C, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 11. 1893. : . 4l7. HONORED BY MEMORIAL EXER CISES YESTEREAY. A Masterly Address by Judge A, c. Avery a Large Outpouring of Peo ple Attend the Exercises and Ten derly Lay Flowers on the Graves or the Confederate Dead. As has for many years been her custom Raleigh yesterday observed Memorial day exercises, under the auepicea of the Ladies' Memorial Association, with that patriotic and lojal interest and great outpouring of the people which has always characterized these occaeions in our midst. The dreary weather of the day before had caused apprehensions that it might continue yesterday, but the day dawned beautiful and clear and was as perfect a tenth of May as could have been desired. The exercises, the procession and all the features of the day passed oil perfectly and reflected the high est credit ou the ladies and their management Metropolitan Hall had been beau tifully decorated by fair hands when the vast audience assembled th'.'ro at 3.30 o'clock p. in. When Hon. A. C. Avery, the ora tor, was escorted in he was greeted with applauso. On the etaud with him were Chief Marshal Allen, Gov. Carr, Dr. Daniel, Mr. W. c. Stron ach, Dr. Hines, Gen. F. H. Came ron, Col. Tate, Dr. Sanderlin, Judge Shepherd and Judge Brown. The hall was packed to its ut most. There were present the various visiting organizations in the city, the students of the A. and M. College, Junius Daniel's Camp of C onfederate Veterans, and citizens generally, with a ery large out pouring cf ladies. Music was fur nished by the Pythian band, of this city. The exercises were opened with prayer by Rev. Dr. Eugene Daniel, after which there was music. Col. S. McD. Tate then in appro priate words presented the orator of the occasion, Hon. A. C. Avery, to whom he paid a high tribute. Judge Avery delivered with fine effect his able, exhaustive and splendid address upon the life and character of Gen. D. H. Hill. JUDGE AVEBY S ADDRESS. Following are full extracts from Judge Avery's address: Measured by the average length of h urn an life, almost a generation has passed away since the tocsin of war was sounded thirty-two years ago, and aroused in conservative old North Carolina such a furor of excitement as no pen can portray aad no tongue describe. Aa years have rolled by the reaper has gath ered and the angels have garnered the ripened sheaves. Ono by one the spirits of our old heroes have passed over the river to again rally around their sainted leaders, Lee, Jackson and Hill, and join them in rjeas to the Prince of Peace for achieving the most sublime cf all great victories. Twenty years ago the ppace allotted to the soldiers at these annual gatherings was filled for the most part by comrades, re joicing in the exuberant vigor of young manhood. The eye . of your orator searches in vain today among the silvered heads that fill the space allotted to the old soldiers, for the manly forms of those friends of his boyhood and comrades of his young manhood, Basil Manly, Richard Badger, Phil Sasser and James Mc Kimmon, true and tried soldiers, who were as conspicuous for their courage in the hour of danger, as for their loyalty to the sacred mem ories of the past, when our banner had been forever furled. These object lesBons constrain those of us, who are now distinct ively known as old veterans, to re member that the mention of the stirring days of '61 reminds the majority of this audience of no such vivid scenes as pass in review be fore the imaginations of the old soldier and the wives, sisters and daughters, whose hands in all these years have trimmed the turf, and whose tears have moistened the im mortelles that cover the resting places of our loved and honored dead. Some States south of us had sol emnly asserted their right under the Constitution to sever their connection with the Federal Union, and had, through their representatives in convention, es tablished the provisional govern ment of the new Confederacy, with Montgomery, Alabama, as its capi tal city. But North Carolina, with characteristic conservatism, still clung to the federative union of States, which was conceived in the patriotic resolves of Mcklenburg, and ultimately established by the timely strategy and heroic valor of her volunteer troops at King's Mountain and Guilford Court House. In 1789 she had awaited further assurance and guaranty that her rights as a sovereign State would be respected and pro tected before she would agree to enter into the more perfect union then Vmed. In 18G1 she adhered to tnut union, and stood under the egis of the old flag, till those, in whose custody the political revolu tion of the previous year had placed it, had already broken the compact and attempted the subjugation of her sister States. The defiant answer of Governor Ellis to Lincoln's demand for North Carolina's quota of federal soldiers, and his prompt call for volunteers to support our kindred and man our forts, went to the people on the wings of the wind. Telegrams, trains, single engines, pony express and runners were so eifectually em ployed as to reach every precinct and every hamlet in three or four days. South Carolina had been in vaded, and every voice demanded that the invader should be resisted to the death. The response of the clan to the bearer of Vich Alpine's bloody crosslet was not more ready nor supported by more determined courage than was that of the brave sons of our grand old State to the call of her chosen chief. In a little while drums were beating, bands were playing, girls were singing.boys were shouting, flags were flying, ora tors were appealing, and stalwart men were weeping. Behind all this the firm resolve of the volunteer to do or die found an echo even in the heart of the wife and mother. The widow without a murmur committed her only boy to the keeping of the orphan's God, as she proudly im printed a parting kiss upon his brow, while the woe of the bride wa3 tempered with that admiration which is the tribute of beauty to bravery, as she gave a last embrace to one to whom she had but yester day plighted her faith. The stately Southern dames and the petted damsels, whose soft hands hid sel dom plied needle before, found their greatest pleasure then in deftly working upon capa, haversacks and knapsacks, as at a later day in cut ting and stitching the coarse cloth ing intended for our brave boys. The organized bodies cf citizen soldiery from a.l parts of the State, such as the Kowan Rifles, the Wil mington Light Infantry and the Oak City Guards, were sent hastily to the unoccupied forts on our coast. As the other companies thus hurriedly equipped rushed to the capital to tender their services, all yes were turned to n adopted son of the State, who39 education at West Point and briliiant career in Mexico had placed him easily at the head of her citizen soldiery, aud Daniel Harvey Hill was called to the command of her first camp of instruction. 2IETH. t He was born in York district, in the State of South Carolina, on the 21st of July, 1821. Ho traced his descent neither from the cavaliers of England nor from the Huegenots of France, but from the sturdy sons of liberty-loving Scotland, who mi grated to the north of Ireland and ultimately planted colonies in Penn sylvania, Virginia, North and South Carolina, where they educated, ele vated and dominated the people with whom they came in contact. EARLY LIFE AND SERVICE IN MEXICO. Sprung from a race of soldiers by the paternal as well as the mater nal line, it is not strange that the earliest ambition of D. H. Hill led him to seek for a place at West Point and look forward to a mili tary caieer. Under the rigid phy sical examination now prescribed for an applicant, he would have been rejected without hesitation. He entered the institution in 1838, and, but for feeble health, would have pressed to the very front of a class, cf which Generals Longstreet, A- P. Stewart, G. W. Smith, R H. Anderson and Van Dorn of the Confederate and Rosecrantz, Pope, Sikes, Doubleday, Stone and Rey nolds of the Federal army were members. Graduating in 1842 he was still a Second Lieutenant when he was or dered with his command into active service in Mexico, in August, 1845. During the three succeeding years he participated in nearly every bat tle fought by our forces under the command of either Scott or Taylor, and always attracted the notice of his superior officers by his conspic uous courage. At Chepultepec he volunteered with the storming party, and so distinguished himself among the scores of brave men, who participated with him in that desperate assault as to win for him self a second brovet as Major. He was one of the six officers in the whole force employed in Mexico, who were twice brevetted for mer itorious service upon the field. Animosity, envy and a disposition to indulge in carping criticism have led to many unjust reflections upon General Hill, but the most unscru pulous of his detractors never ques tioned his courage or his integrity. When the legislature of his native State provided by law that three swords should be awarded to the three bravest of her soldiers, who had survived the war with Mexico, one of the three swords was awarded to Major Hill and is still preserved by his family. HIS SUCCESS AS A LEADER HIS KNOWL EDGE OF MEN. In the outset of this discussion of the career of D. H. Hill as a Con federate soldier, I lay down and propose to maintain the proposition that from the time when he fought the first fight of the war with North Carolina soldiers on Virginia soil till the day he led the last attacking column of -Confederates east of the Mississippi and checked Sherman's NO. 45. advance at Bentonville, whatever may have been the general result of any engagement, the command of Gen. D. H. Hill was never found, when the firing ceased at night in the rear of the position it occupied when the signal of attack sounded in the morning. Apparently reck less in the exposure of his own per son, no officer in our armies was more anxious about the health happiness and safety of his soldiers! His theory was that spades were in struments of defensive, bayonets of offensive, warfare, and whether the' emergency demanded the one or the other it was to be done with "might and main." When his cadets had asked him whether they should join South Carolina regiments be fore their own State seceded he had propheeki.-.Mhat the war would soon begin and would continue long enough to give every Southerner an opportunity to display his manhood. He rested his hope of success upon the belief that every son of the South would rush to the rescue, that our armies would be supplied by tho labor of our slaves, and that we would thus be enabled to throw a force in the field sufficient to meet every Northern man, who would tender his services to the Federal government Two important ele ments were wanting as a baai3 of his calculations the Southern loy alist and the foreign substitute. When General H. D. Hill reported to Col. J. B. McGruder, then in charge of the Peninsula and was assigned to the command of the defences of Yorktown, he realized in a measure at least the magnitude of the com iog contest It has been said that a man who is himself born to com mand is quick to perceive in others the qualities that fit them for leadership. Col. Hill seemed almost intuitively to des cry in the ranks the coolness, cour age, judgment and power of prompt decision, which others recognized in his favorites after they had led bri gades and divisions to victory. On assuming command at Yorktown he soon discovered that the cavalry, which he looked upon as the "eye and ear of the army," was inefficient, because the force was composed of a number of detached companies without a trained or efficient com mander. In this emergency an offi cer of the old army, who had been commissioned lieutenant in the regular army of the Confederate States, reported for duty. Marking him as a man of promise, Col. HiS at once caused an order to be issued placing "Maj. John B. Hood" in com mand of all the cavalry, and waited for the war department to ratify the promotion and thus protect him in practicing a pardonable ruse on the volunteers. That officer ultimately succeeded Lieutenant General D. H. Hill as the commander of a corps and was atill later placed in charge of the Army of Tennessee. Providence that has provided homes lor his orphan children will ia its own good time bring to light all the facts, and then John B. Hood will stand vindicated before the world as one of the best and bravest of all our leaders. It was this sma gift that enabled Gen. Hill to select from the lieutenants of his regiment Robert Fullenwider Hoke to be made Major of his regiment over ten competent captains. It was this in tuitive perception of persistent pluck, dash and coolness that prompted him to love and honor George B. Anderson, William R, Cox, Bryan Grimes and Robert D. Johnston and led him later to urge the advancement of Gordon, Col quitt and Doles, of Georgia. On the 11th of June, 1861, (the day after the fight at Bethel) in a letter to his wife, he said of Stonewall Jackson, then a Colonel in command of a brigade, "I see that Jackson has had an engagement and taken many prisoners. I have predicted all along that Col. Jackson would have a prominent place in the war." BATTLE OF BETHEL J udging of its importance by the numbers engaged and the losses on both sides, the battle of Bethel scarcely rose above the dignity of a skirmish ; yet few events in the early history of the war had a more important influence upon the con tests of the following year. The splendid bearing of our soldiers sent a thrill to every Southern heart, and when the first battle of Manassas was fought, less than a month later, our soldiers moved forward in the confidence that Southern pluck would again prevail over a foe that had shown so little dash and confidence in this en counter. SLVEN PINES. The future historians who shall make up for posterity their verdict upon the controverted point as to the Battle of Seven Pines will find one fact admitted by all the dis putants: D. H. Hill was the hero of the occasion, and with his own gal lant division, aided by two of Long street's brigades, drove the enemy in confusion from the breastworks and turned their own guns upon them as they retreated. Longstreet, who was in command on the right, generously said in his report: "The conduct of the attack was left en tirely to Maj. Gen. Hill. The suc cess of the affair is sufficient evi dence of his ability, courage and skill " Commenting upon the lan guage of Longstreet, President Da vis said, "This tribute to Gen. Hill to him by others who know of his services on that day, and was in keeping with the determined cour age, vigilance and daring exhibited by him on other fields." Gen. Johnston's language was not less unequivocal in according to Gen. Hill the credit of making a very gallant and the only success ful attack upon the enemy's works, when he said in his report: "The principal attack was made by Maj Gen. Longstreet with his own and Maj. Gen. D. H. Hill's di visionsthe latter mostly in ad vance. Hili'3 brave troops, ad mirably commanded and most gal lantly led, forced their way through the abattis, which formed the enemy's external defences aud stormed entrenchments by a most dstermined and irresistible rush Such was the manner in which the enemy's first line was carried. The operation was repeated with the same gallantry and success as our troops pursued their victorious ca reer through the enemy's successive camps and entrenchments. At each new position they encountered fresh troops and reinforcements brought from the rar. Thus they hadto repel efforts to retake works which they had carried, but their advance was never successfully resisted " GAINES MILL WThen on the second day Jackson had affected a junction with Lee. Hill was selected to relieve his tired troops by passing rapidly to his left and turning the extreme right of the enemy. A. P. Hill, Longstreet, Whiting and Jackson had successfully moved upon the double lines of infantry and artil lery posted on a range of hills be hind Po white Creek from the Mc Geh6e to the Gaines house. The approach of the attacking columns of A, P. Hill and Whiting was in part over a plain about 400 yards wide and was embarassed by abet tis and ditches in front of the first line. The struggle along; the front of these divisions and that of Longstreet had becoma doubtful and desperate, when the troops of Jackson and Hill created a diver sion by engaging the extrema right cf the enemy. The first of the lines of entrenchments had been taken, and Longstreet, Hood and Ls.ws and other brave leaders were mov ing on the last struggle in the enemy's center, when the victorious shouts of Garland s and C. B. An derson's brigade of Hill's division were followed by the rapid retreat of the enemy and the surrender first of the ridge and the McGehee house and then of their whole line. Thus did it fall to the lot of Hill once more to strike a decisive blow at a critical moment. But claiming for him this distinction among a host of heroic commanders, it is proper that I should rely on the evidence of the lamented Garland, who sealed his devotion to the cause with his heart's blood at South Mountain and the corroborating ac counts of Hill s superiors from J ackson to Pjesident Davis. "The effect of cur appearance at this opportune moment upon the enemy's iknk, cheering and charg ing (said Garland in his report) de cided the fate of the day. The en emy broke and retreated; made a second stand, which induced my immediate command to halt under cover of the roads and return t.h fire, when, charging forward again, we broke and scattered them in every direction." This discomfit ure uncovered the left of the forti fied line, and left no obstacle be tween Hill and the McGehee house (Series 1, voL xi, part 2, p. 626 of Official Records) "Again pressing forward the Federals again fell back, but only to select a position for a more obstinate defense, when at dark, under the pressure of our batteries, which had then begun to play with marked effect upon the left, of other concurring events of the field, and of the bold and dash ing charge of General Hill's infan try, in which the troops of Gen. C. S. Winder joined the enemy yielded ths field and fled in confusion." Of the psrt taken by Hill, j Gen. Lee said in his report (Series 1, vol. xi, part 2, p. 493, of Official Record). "D. H. Hill charged across the open ground in his front, one cf his regiments having first bravely carried a battery, whose fire enfila ded his advance. Gallantly sup ported by the troops on his right who pressed forward with unfalter ing resolution, he reached the crest of the ridge (above the McGehea house), and after a sanguinary. struggle, broke the enemy's line, captured several of his batteries and drove him in confusion to wards the Chickahominv until darkness rendered further pursuit impossi ble As .lr. Davis (2 Rise and Fall. C. C, p. 133), adopts the exact language of Gen. Lee, it is need less to reproduce it a eecond time. Gen. McClellan refers to the report of Fitz John Porter, who was in command, for a detailed account of tne affair at Gaines Mill, and Por ter admits that the withdrawal of his line was caused bv the retreat on his right, but insists that the demoralization was due entirely to me stampede of the Federal cav alry, who were mistaken, as thrv fell back on the infantry line, for rebels. More candid or better in formed than Gen. Porter, the French Princes, who were on his staff on that day, admit that the charge of Hill and the di2comfiture of the enemy's right necessitated the abandonment of their line of en trenchments. If to double the right flank of an army suddenly back, so as to expose to an enfilade the flank of his last and etrongest line, is to make his position untenable then Hill charge was indeed decisive of the struggle at Gaines Mill. SOUTH MOUNTAIN. It was "with the stern joy" of an intrepid woman, waiting for the coming contest, that from an ele vated pinnacle of the mountain, he saw the four advance corps of the Grand Army of the Potomac, one of which wa3 forming at - the foot of the mountaiu. The hour and the man had met, when Lee entrusted to Hill the duty of holding the ap proach against that army with his little band of 4,000. From Seven Pines to Malvern Hill thev Lad never turned their back upon the foe. They believed that their leader would require them to endure no sacrifice ot face no danger that was not demanded by the inevitable ex igencies of the situation. With God's help Hill determined to save the army, as his chief ordered him to do at any sacrifice, and, if the emergency had demanded his own life, he would have met death not as the decree cf fate, but as providence of God, who had brought mm iace to face with a dtsperate duty. Capt Seaton Galen, the gal lant Adjutant General of George B. Anderson on that memorable day, has summarized the important re sults of this battle so elearlv that I prefer to reproduce his language rather than use an extract from re port or history or to make a vain attempt to improve upon it myself. Of this battle "it may be safely said that in its consequences, in the accomplishments of pre-determined ODiecis, and in the skilful dieDoei tion of small numbers to oonost overwhelming odds, it is without puranei in tlie war. The division .'3.1 j-l . uuaiueu until a lato hour in the afternoon, held in check the L'rea-' portion of McClellan's vrst army, endeavoring with battynng ram im petus to force its way through the narrow gap, aad thereby afforded time for the concentration cf our various corps, dispersed in strategic directions, in eeason for the bloody iasue at Sharpuburg." CHICKAMAUGA Lieutenant General D. H. Hiil found the army of Bragg encamped along the Tennessee river in und around the small to wn, which has since assumed the proportions of a city. Col. Archer Auderson, chief of Hill's staff, in hi able address upon the battle of Chickamauga, Bays: "The corps of Hardee ha 1 lately gained as a commander a stern aud dauntless Koidier from the array of Northern Virginia ia D. H. Ilili, whose vigor, coolness and uncon querable pertinacity in fight had al ready stamped him as a leader of heroic temper. Of the religious school of Stonewall Jaikson, his earnest convictions never chilled his ardor for battle, and, in another age, he would have been worthy to charge with Cromwell at Dunbar with the cry, 'Let God ariee and let Lis enemies be scattered." Hill received from Bragg the warm welcome of a comrade, who had seen his metal tried in the hard fought fields of Mexico. Not les3 cordial was the graeting of hia old class-mate, A. P. Stewart, and of th plucky Pat Cleburne, who teemed from the firet to feel that he had found a soldier-affinity in the con genial spirit of Hill. When at last the scattered hoste had concentrated and confronted each other on the Chickamuga,it was not till after the night of the first day, that Bragg made public his purpose to give the entire management of the right wing to Polk and the control of the left to Longstreet If the enemy's left under the stalwart Thomas could bo driven from the Lafayette Road, the communication with Chat tanooga would be cut off, and the retreat and ruin of the enemy in evitable. To accomplish thiB end Bragg seemed more intent on hmr ried than concentrated effoit That grand man, officer and statesman, John C. Breckenriage, at his own request, was allowed o take the ex treme right flanked by Forest and supported in this forward movement by Cleburne on the left Stewart having been transferred toBuckner, these two divisions constituted Hill's corps. In rear of the line from which Breckenridge and Cleburne moved to the attack, at 9 o'clock in tho morning, on the last decisive day, was the corps of the old vet eran known as "Fighting Bill" Walker, and as eager for the fray as a school boy for frolic. His com mand was composed of hia own and Liddell's divisions, embracing six brigades, led by such dashing sol diers as Ector, Gist and WatthalL But the first lesson learned by a staff olficer, who went fiom the east to the west, was that even an old A SPECIAL FEATURE AT W. II. KING & CO.'S IRL; STORE. COR F WgTTKVlLLK An HARGRTT. Six points, out of many, where Dr. Pierces Plea.ant Telle-9 re !etter t.an other pdlt: 1. They're the mallei.t. and ea.ieu to take httle mgr-coated granulans that every child tak-s readily. 2. They're perfectly ear in their action no griping, no dif turbance. 3 Their erfect lt. There no re action afterward. They regulate or cleanse tte Prttem, acrording to iie of dose. 4 They're the cheapest, for they're guaranteed to give patis'actUn. or'the money is returned. You pv onlv fjr the good you get. 5. Put up in glass are Ui fifL. 6 They cure Constipation, Iclicen. tion . liihoii. Attacks. Sick or Hdiom Headache, and all derangement, of tr liver, stomach and bowd. World's Columbian KiHttion Will be of value to the world by il lustrating the improvements to the mechanical arts, and eminent phys-lciar-s will tell you that the progress of medicinal agents has been cf equal importance, and as a strength ening laxative that .Syrup of Figs is in advance of all others. i heap Ice. Don t forget that we will not be undersold ou ice, and will duplicate any prices that ma be ma loin this city, and that we hball havo plonty of it ou hand all the 3 ear as we have for the last feveral j-.4rs. Junks Powell, Managers of the New Crystal Ice Factory, Raleigh. N. C. mi t mi Sunken eye,-, a p.-.lul complexion, and disfiguring eruptions, indicate that there ii som".hing wror withi:-. Ejc pcl the lurking foe to health, by puri fyirg the Wood with Ay.-r'. Sarsapa. rilla. Cures eryrij. U, i rz -ma, MIt-rh-um, pimples, ai.d bU rcSs. The IF ;.t n..i iminu " .0 the h'inUn. iutKt. nd other prrv invited to call on any druiM and get tree a trial little cf Kt-mp's IV! cam fur Ihr thruat and luc, a r-mcdy tht la selling entirely upon its merits and i guaranteed to relieve and curt- nil chronic and acute coughs, tuniH, :.n-hit: and coneumpti-.n. .ti;j Lotties 1,0 cf and 11.00. Signs cf Health. You don't have to ! twice to flcU ct llicT.i ! u i-lit eves bright oIor, ln;,;lit f TY vt,GT75 " bright i;i every ac tion. Disease is overcome 1 1 i oniywnui r r I n weak tissue 4 is replaced bv the Iiealthy kind Scott's" KnuiMon o'f cod liver oil eHects cure by buildinjr up sound llc-h. It is agreeable to ta.-te and easy of assimilation. Prepared ny S.-.nt IWtw.N. V. .'.) . ". '! ti.ii.f ifii s. mtrn; ' "-i. ; i v j, . ,1( , j;: j. j A,;i-..i 'iti u:i..v. r.t.i jo '- " 'I- 'It'll r (CCNTINCiD ON SECOND PAGE ) WOOD'S PHOSPIIODlNli The Great EnelUh Remedy. Promptly and rnnr.ent ly cures ail forms of S'rrroua rtf e-ts cf AOwr. oriSxcrw. Been j.rpscriix-4 over 35 Tears Jn thousands of ca-s; li the rrr,ly I "-Habit a nd lion- I JJefore and After fooi.t.: it b offers om r - m won.ni cji-uicine in place I cr this, leave hli dishonest store, lncl price la I It'Ttfr anrl wa : 1 ....... I I 1 Package, SI; six. ji. One trill plnuu; gix crura. Pamphlet iap!aia sealed enI'r, a stamp. Address TIIKU OOO t'HKMICA I. CO.. 121 Woodward &vcuue LtuoiU Vita. Sold in Ba'eigh ai.d ev.rj wherebj all drnggiste. " " mJ'A cr sw fi.15 A. M. Daily 4.0 P. M. Dally ti"S55Sd5PUJ"' K--IL- F. W. IIa!dcko;er an! Kj .ut Koilvers. ,uf en ;Scho! , ia JSiT ec Nov. 1 COITSECT5, f At Durham, for Oxford H lcr wu, au au pointe on O. & (J, K tL, and Ktchuiond, Va., v;a Keysvllle. At Greensboro for all points nortn and south, aDd for Winston-Salem, and points on tte Northwestern NC K 1L At Charlotte, for Spartanburg Greenville, Athens, Atlanta and all polnta rkrath. Thta train dona not connect at f.Tiarlotte for point onCCiA H It, between Charlotf s -..i a r. .t ust u.'jb7 COKKiCTS: At Darham for Uxloul, cUL except Sundays. At Greensboro, with the Waan mZtTiR Rri'l .intKm..,. 1- .... baled limited train for all points 1 tnain line train ro 12 for Washington aad ln termedUiie local stations. AIsi has connection for Winston eHK daUy except Sandav, and with main line train f&rc.n'lrlott' Sfrarun burg Greenrtlle, Atlanta and all pointe South Sleeping cars iui t'.rh to Greensboro. This train connect at Char lotte with C C 4AKK train No S for Columbia. Charleston bavannah and AuKata: fcleepe Danvlila to Aniraa'a COK52CTS: ( f l11 ,or rajettt-Tills, and V.,., Buujon3 cn tne Wilson and Fayettevllie short cut, daily except nnvs At Goldflboro, for N'ewbern and l!orehed City dttly ex cept Sundays, fo Wilin!nKtoc, and lntermf1!a au'r.t.. . .. tr COrTUBCTS: At SIraa for Wilson, I.'ocky Mount, Tarboro ani iocJ sta tions on Norolk and Caroilna K r-T sun. i.K;arnTau;otdtor3, :2ix,tm TRAINS ARKIVK IN KALEIGtl : r .oin ure-nsooro aad ti! relets North and South. From Grensboro aad il r-f.jnta iGretcsbcra to Italeih. 1.28 P. M. Dally. S.45 A. M. Dally Ex Sun. Dally. 6 00 a m Dally. 4.30 pm Dally. 11.10 pra Ex Sun. From Goldsboro and sU points la rastera Carolina Double dajl7 tiins ltwf-en Rw'-'.-- aid Charlotte. Quick time I E. BERKLEY, W. A. TURK, Superintendent, Gen Paa Agt. Greensboro, . C. 'Aa-intruu, j C. W. H. QIVEEN. b. H. UAtiUWlCK. Uneral Xanager, nt u-u l a W BOL. HAAb, Trafllo Manager, nha.