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THE WILMINGTON MESSENGER, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1901
A FACTORY DEMOLISHED
FEARFUL RESULT OF BOILER EXPLO
SION GURING WORK HOURS.
AN APPALLING CASUALTY LIST
Twenty-Six Men Dead, Twenty-Four
In Hospital With Serious Wounds,
Many Others Injured and Fifteen
Mlsslnar, the Results of a Boiler Ex
plosion In Detroit-Fire Adds to the
Horror of the Wreck Some of the
Wounded Borned to Death
Detroit. November 26. Twenty-six
men are dead, ten of them unidentified
and so terribly burned and blackened
that identification is almost impossible.
and twenty-four other men are lying
In the various hospitais of the city, suf
fering from terrible cuts and burns and
other Injuries, all results of the ex
plosion of one of th boilers in the Pen
berthy Injector Company's large plant
t tho rornpr of Abbott street and
Brooklyn avenue, at 0:20 o'clock today
In addition to the twenty-four i
jured In the hospitals a dozen or more
of the employes who suffered compar
lively slight Injury aside from the
Rhnnlc wprt taken directlv to their
Twenty-five men and boys have not
as vet been located either at their
homes or at the hospitals. The ten un
Identified bodies account for ten of
these, and the officers of the company
say that they feel positive that the
major portion of the lemalmng fifteen
are. by tonight, at their homes-
Tonight a great force of men is
searching the ruins by electric light,
and the work will not be stopped un
til every foot of the debris has been
The Penberthy Injector Company's
plant occupied half a square at the cor
ner of Abbott street and Brooklyn
avenue. It was comoosed of two brick
buildings, separated by a sixteen foot
alley. The rear building, in which the
bioler was located and which was com
pletely destroyed, was 3 stories in
height, 54 feet in depth and 100 feet
wide. The boiler room was located at
the northwest corner of the building
on the first floor. It was in this build
ing that most of the manufacturing
The first floor was utilized as the
engine and boiler room and a room for
testing the output of the plant. The
finishing and brass manufacturing de
partment was located on the second
floor and the third floor was devoted to
It is impossible to tell exactly how
many men were at work in the various
departments of this rear building when
the explosion occurred but the officers
Insist that the number was not over
There were four boilers in the plant,
two horizontal ones which furnish
steam for the engines, and tvo verdical
boilers which were used solely to test
Injectors. It was the horizontal boiler
that was in use this morning which let
go and caused the awful loss of life.
The awful crash came without the
slightest warning. Those in the front
building said it seemed like the con
cussion of an immense canon.
The floors and roof of the rear build
ing bulged upward and then crashed
down with their heavy loads of machin
ery and foundry apparatus. Walls,
roof and all. dropped into a shapeless
mass of debris.
Windows in houses for a block around
were broken by the concussion and fly
ing bricks filled the neighboring yards.
A dense cloud of dust arose, and. as it
settled, and was succeeded by denser
clouds of smoke and steam, agonized
cries began to come from the heap of
tangled wood, metal and bricks. Those
who were only partly buried frantic
ally dug themselves out, and then as
energetically turned to digging for their
comrades who were burled deeper.
Flames broke out almost Immediately
and the horror of fire was added to the
suffering of the imprisoned ones.
A fire alarm was turned in and quick
ly responded to. Calls were sent out
for all the ambulances in the city and
they were huried to the scene. Pend
ing their arrival, neighboring houses
were turned into temporary hospitals,
and those physicians who were in the
vicinity eased the suffering as much as
they were able. The first ambulances
on the scene were totally inadequate to
carry those who had already been ex
tricated and express wagons and similar
vehicles were pressed into service.
As soon' as the gravity of the acci
dent was realized, -calls for additional
firemen were sent in. and the apparatus
came flying to the scene from all parts
of the city. While six of the firemen
about exhaused their efforts, the greater
number of them seized axes and crow
bars and began prying out the victims
who could be seen or whose faint cries
The department of public works was
notified of the horror and immediately
sent all its available men and horses
to the scene.
In comparatively short time, all the
laborers who could work to advantage
were feverishly throwing and pulling
the debris out into Brooklyn, avenue
where it was loaded into wagons and
The floors and roof had fallen at an
angle and formed a sort of huge
cover under which the fire burned
fiercely. Not until the firemen had
chopped through this did their streams
begin to have an appreciably effect or
The sufferings of those who were
burled beneath were later mutely tes
titled to by their charred and blacken
Engineer Riley was among the first
to be dug out of the wrecK. iis es
cape was little short of miraculous.
When the boiler let go, he was knocked
to the floor and one of the smaller test
ing boilers was blown over his pros
trate form in such a way that one end
rested on some debris high above him,
thereby forming a shield that kept the
falling timbers, bricks and machinery
from crushing him. The escaping
steam, however, burned him frightfully.
After his arrival at Grace hospital,
3Ulevs first words were: "How did It
happen? The engine and txSilers were
Gradually the rescuers worked their
way downward through the pile. By
this time there were no cries or groans
to aid them, for the flames had destroy
ed those unfortunates who were not
killed by the explosion or fall. But
the work of rescue continued with un
abated haste. When a heavy beam or
piece of shafting was encountered, a
team of horses was driven In and the
piece of wreckage hauled to the street.
Stretcher bearers stood beside the del
vers and bore away the burned and
blackened bodies. -v
A vacant house adjoining the factory
was converted into a temporary mor
gue; here the bodies were place .
coffins and taken to the nearest morgue
In several cases the charred corpses
were so hot when recovered that they
could scarcely be handled by the un
dertaker and his assistants.
Correspondence of The Messenger.)
Goldsboro, November 25.
Superior court convened this morning.
Judge W. S. CB Robinson presiding. No
important cases are to be tried. It will
only take about three days to clear the
Rev. Charles A. Jenkins preached an
able and Impressive sermon at the
First Baptist church last night the sub
ject being "If Christ should come to
Goldsboro7" A large crowd was pres
Rev. Mr. Bradshaw, of St. Paul's M.
E. church, and Rev. J. J. Barker, of Su
John's will leave for the M. E- confer
ence which convenes in Fayetteville
next week. Both preachers have en
deared themselves to their respective
congregations, being regarded as able
preachers and good pastors. The peo
pie wact them returnd.
. Mr. J. W- Bryan has been elected as
sistant steward at the Eastern hospital.
He will assist Captain Daniel Reid. the
faithful and efficient steward. Mr.
Bryan will also take charge of the
The protracted meeting being con
ducted by Rev. Mr. Jackson, assisted
by Rev. C- M. Blanchard. of Kinston, at
the Second Baptist church, will be con
tinued this week. A great deal of in
terest is being taken.
The mayor has received a handsome
gavel made of several different kinds
of wood oak. pine, walnut and maple
from Herman Fonville. a colored Wayne
county boy at the Agricultural and Me
chanical college at Greensboro. It is
quite an artistic piece of work.
A: J. Grady. Esq., of Mount Olive, is
here attending court this week.
Mr. R. H. Edwards spent yesterday
In Wilmington with his brother, Mr.
Daniel Edwards, who is ticket agent
Mr. W. J. Flowers was called home
Saturday in response to a telegram
stating that his father had been hurt.
No particulars have been received here.
(Correspondence of the Messenger.)
Whiteville, N. C. November 26.
The Wilmington Messenger was read
In Whiteville this morning before 8:00
o'clock which gave great satisfaction
and was subject pleasantly comment
ed on by its many readers here. Hap
penings of yesterday in the far away
Philippine islands on the opposite side
of the world, and far off Colon, in Co
lombia, South America, were read and
numerous other far off places were read
here as soon almost as they were read
by people in Wilmington or people liv
ing in those far away places. This
shows the progress of the age in which
we live and its importance is appreci
ated by only a few as it shauld be.
The people out here are now well
THE STATE GUARD
Inspector General Bain to Inspect
Troops at Wilmington
(Special to The Messenger.)
Raleigh, N. C, November 25. Inspec
tor General Bain, of the state guard,
is here inspecting the quartermaster
general's department. He will tomor
row evening complete the Inspection of
the state guard, going to Wilmington
and inspecting the band of the
Second regiment, the Wilmington Light
Infantry and the Wilmington division
of the naval reserves.
Colonel Bain says the guards will
make great Improvement if it will fol
low his Instruction as to care of prop
erty and keeping of books. Next year
he will enlarge his line of work by in
structing the companies in guard
mount and extended order drill and ex
pects this to result in great benefit.
HIS LIFE UNBEARABLE
Suicide by Drowning of A. D. Ander
son, a Lawyer of Washington, D. C.
Washington. November 25. Lying
against the shore at Mount Vernon
with the coat pockets filled with stone.
the bodv of Alexander D. Anderson, a
well known Washington lawyer and
commissioner of the Chicago World's
fair, was found todav.
Mr Anderson left a note for his fam
ily Sunday morning bidding them adieu
saying he was going to end his suffer
ing of many years from stomach
He was 5S years old. a native of
Mansfield. Conn., a graduate of Yale
and of the Ann Arbor school of law.
asssistant district attorney of St. Louis
under General Noble, and special com
missioner of the Spanish American
markets for the New Orleans exposi
tion. He is credited with beng the real
projector of the Chicago World's fair.
STILL A MYSTERY
No Tidings of the Missing Girl at
Elizabeth City. N. C, November 26.
There are no new developments in the
Cropsy disappearance. The town and
county are being thoroughly searched
bv the police. Over 100 houses have
been searched within a radius of half a
mile this afternoon. No trace of the
girl was found. In the opinion of Chief
Dawson, the girl was murdered, car
ried down the river and anchored. Rel
atives of the missing girl from New
York reported to have left for this place
yesterday have not arrived.
Ton can make your har
ness as soft as a glore
and oa tongb aa wire by
oaias EUREKA Uar.
mourn Oil. Yon can
lenstbra lta lire tcax it
l&rt twic as Ions as It
makes a poor looking bar.
Desa like new. Jt&da of
par, heavy bodied oil. es
pecially prepared to wlUk
atand the weather.
Sold ererrwher -lacinii-auixea.
Etii tj STA.1KSD OH CO.
THE COLOMBIAN REVOLT
FIGHTING ALONG THE ISTHMIAN RAIL
AN INTERNATIONAL QUESTION
My Arise Over Refusal of Captain
Perry, of the Iowa, to Allow Colom
bian Government to Transport
Troops Over the Railroad Interrupt
ed. Transportation Reopened Train
Guarded by American Marines In
Colon, November 28. The Colombian
gunboat General Pinzon reappeared in
Colon harbor this morning. Her com
mander said there were only ioo men,
out of the original 600 troops carried by
the vessel, now on board the gunboat.
The others had been landed at Porto
Bello, about ten miles distant from
Colon. The presumption is that the 500
men are marching to join the govern
ment forces under General Alban, now
at Mamei. The ground they have to
cover is difficult and the troops will
doubtless occupy a few days in reach
ing their destination.
The Panama railroad steamer Oriza
ba, from New York November 19th ar
rived at Colon this morning, having on
board about 100 marines, who are to
relieve the time ex-pired men. of the
United States battleship Iowa, now at
The liberal forces control San Pablo
station and Barbacoa, where there is a
long iron bridge over the Chagres river.
This is a critical point, offering the lib
erals a splendid point of attack should
the government forces attempt to cross
the bridge. It is generally admitted
that if General Alban succeeds in cross
ing the river at Barbacoa his march to
ward Colon will be an easy task. Gen
eral Iugo, the liberal commander, is at
The liberals retreated from Fmncra.
dor, owing to lack of ammunition. They
admit hr.ving lost sixty men in killed
and wounded there and that amnnp th.
number was Colonel Oyas. but thev
claim that the government loss was
over 150 men in killed and wounded.
The armored train which went .over
the railroad yesterday having on board
CaDtain Perrv. of the Iowa, and ma
chine guns and flying the American
flac: was sent as a demonstrative force
and will not be continued daily. Pas
senger trains however, will still carrv a
guard. Transit across the isthmus is
3:30 p. ni. The morning passenger
train from Panama due to arrive here
at 11 o'clock, has not arrived up to the
time of the filing of this message. Tel
egraphic communication between here
and Panama is interrupted. This is
conclusive proof that fighting is going
on in the vicinity of Barbacoa. The re
sult is as yet unknown. The afternoon
passenger trains from here for Panama
carried the 190 marines for the Iowa
and the passengers vyho arrived by the
4:30 p. m. The overdue passenger
train with a marine guard on board just
arrived here. The train brings news
to the effect that General Alban, with
about 300 government troops, has cross
ed Barbacoa bridge and is continuing
his march to Colon. . He is now at Ta
vernilla, where he is resting.
The liberal forces continue to retreat
before him. They explain their retreat
by saying they have no ammunition.
All of the fighting today occurred at-,
Barbacoa bridge. Passengers by the
delayed train assert that fully 100 con
servatives were killed and wounded
during the fighting and that the liberal
losses were Insignificant.
The liberals are now approaching Ga
tun station, about five miles from
Colon, and it is believed a decisive en
gagement will probably be fought to
night or tomorrow morning at Monkey
Hill cemetery, distant one mile from
the limits of Colon.
The trains which left here this after
noon for Panama with the Iowa ma
rines and the passengers from the
steamer Orizaba were delayed in tran
sit, but reached Panama safely.
Reports, current here this afternoon,
that General Pinzon had bombarded
Porto Bello have been found, upon in
vestigation, to be unreliable and not
Washington, November 26. The re
ported action of Captain Perry, the
naval officer in command of the United
States forces on the isthmus, in de
clinging to permit any of the Colombian
or rebel troops to make use of the rail
way, may raise an interesting question.
It is "understood that the Colombian
government feels that It has the decided
right to use this railway to forward
government troops. This right is
based on the fact that the road is on
land over which Colombia has sover
eignty; and is operated under a govern
ment concesssion, Colombia retaining
an interest in the road to the extent
of $250,000 per year. Moreover, the
Colombian authorities say the rebels
have not had the belligerent rights rec
ognized by this or any other govern
ment, so that they have no status to
carry on warfare.
To accommodate those who are par
tial to the use of atomizers in applying
liquids into the nassal passages for
catarrhal troubles, the proprietors pre
pare Ely's Liquid Cream Balm. Price
including the spraying tube is 75 cents.
Druggists or by mail. The liquid em
bodies the medicinal properties of the
solid preparation. Cream Balm Is
quickly absorbed by the membrane and
does not dry up the secretions but
changes them to a natural and healthy
character. Ely Brothers, 56 "Warren
St.. N. Y.
A SCHOONER'S CREW RESCUED
Arrival in Port or a Steamer wfth
Crew of the Standard
Philadelphia, November 26. Captain
Bennet. of the British steamship Vera,
which passed in the Delaware break
water this afternoon from Huelva,
Spain, for this city, reports that he has
the shipwrecked crew of the schooner
Standard aboard his vessel. The
Standard was a small schooner of 276
tons and is owned by George Bailey, of
Manasquan, N. J. She left Savannah
for New York on November 8th. The
? u oC the wreck o the Standard
and the number of men rescued cannot
be learned until the Vera reaches this
city tomorrow morning. It Is believed,
however, that the schooner ran Into the
torm of Sunday morning which raged
along the coast and that the vessel was
unable to withstand the elements and
was abandoned by the crew who were
taken off by the Vera.
M I'THE FIHE WI Til KEROSENE
Fonrorthe Family Dead-Other Deaths
Pittsburg. November 25. Fcur per
sons were burned to death and two seri
ously Injured in a fire at 4.30 o'clock
this morning, which destroyed the res
idence of J. G. Miller. n Charles street.
Knoxvtlle, a suburb o: this city.
The dead are Rosa Mlllei. aged 23
years, terribly burned and died on the
way to the hospital. Amelia Miller
aged 19 years, suffocated by smoke.
Amanda Miller, aged 16 years, suffocat
ed. Sylvia Miller, aged 9 years, suffo
The injured are: J. fi niw tha
father. Jumped from the second story
window, leg oroicen and bruised; will
recover. Mrs. Miller, hartiv htimM
and on verge of nervous prostration.
a wo otner daughters, aged 11 and It
years, escaped without injury.
The fire was caused hv th Mm(
daughter. Rosa, pouring kerosene in
the stove to start the fire for breakfast.
The oil in the can ignited and the ex
plosion which followed scattered the
burning oil over the room. Rosa was
ournea almost to a crisp and died be
fore reaching the hospital. The three
others were overcome be smnke TnMr
bodies were found in the ruins after the
nre had been extinguished. Mrs. Miller
was Just recovering from ex-tr ninesa
and is almost destracted over the ter
rible affair. Fears are entei tained that
she will not survive the shock.
Little Rock. Ark.. November 25. Mrs.
William Swift and intent, were humeri
to death last night, near Grannis. It
is supposed Mrs. Swift fell asleep while
holding the baby in a chair near the
Darlington. S. C. November 23 Last
night Limerick Flax, a negio man liv
ing at Lide's Brldere. left his homp.
locking In his three children the oldest
being: 11 and the vounerest 2 venrs
old. During the night the house caught
fire and all three children were burned
to death. The three were todav burier
in the same box. The coroner's Jurv
returned a verdict of criminal careless
ness. linOR RAYVRU'S FEK
fie Retaken to Accept a Cont From Ad
miral Schley, Even for Expenses.
The Admiral's Beautiful Presents to
tho Lawyer and Mrs. Rayner
It is safe to say that every friend of
decency and justice has had cause to
think well of Hon. Isidor Rayner, at
torney general of Maryland, within the
past few weeks at least. This gentle
man has, In his capacity as counsel for
Admiral Schley, exhibited so many
brilliant professional quilities, we do
not need at this late day to, compliment
him on that score. The whole country
has watched his course with vigilant
solicitude. The whole country now
pays tribute to his high ability and his
The American people, however, will
be glad to hear that Mr. Rayner has-
refused to accept one single cent of re
compense for the faithful and brilliant
services he has rendered. They will
be glad for more than one reason. It
is always a fine thing to subordinate
one's purely personal Interests to a
chivalrous sentiment; but what splen
did significance attaches to this inci
dent from another point of view that
of the hold which Schley has evidently
established upon the imagination, the
noble impulses, and the deep feeling of
honorable men! Mr. Rayner's admi
rable generosity speaks for itself. Noth-
v.g more oeautiful and excellent was
ever done. In this sordid age of give
and take, and by established standard
of payment with usury for all service.
Mr. Rayner's renunciation shines like
a diamond in the gutter. But the epi
sode is even more momentous, for it
eads us to examine into Mr. Rayner's
inspiration, and it suggests to us the
thought that he. like nine-tenths of the
American people, regards Schley as the
victim of an infamous and cruel perse
cution. Mr. Rayner will receive the plaudits
of the whole country, and he deserves
them all. The chances are, however,
that he has acted without thought of
thanks or celebration. Washington
Rear Admiral W. S. Schley has pre
sented Mr. Isidor Rayner, who so ably
represented the admiral in the recent
famous hearing before the court of In
quiry, with a handsome souvenir as a
token of his great esteem and affection
for the distinguished Maryland lawyer.
Mrs. Rayner has also been remember
A special dispatch to The Sun from
Washington states that two beautiful
presents were recently sent out from
that city by Rear Admiral Schley. One
was a valuable gold timepiece and the
other a magnificent brooch of diamonds
The watch came to Attorney General
Rayner and the brooch to Mrs. Rayner
with expressions of the highest regard
from Admiral and Mrs. Schley. Mr.
Rayner last night declined to say any
thing about what he regarded as a
personal matter, and Admiral Schley
pleaded that nothing be said of the
It is stated that both the watch and
the brooch are beautiful and valuable
samples of the jeweler's art. They
came, it is "understood, as a complete
surprise to Mr. and Mrs. Rayner.
Rear Admiral Schley had written to
Mr. Rayner asking him to name his fee
for service rendered the admiral before
the court of Inquiry, and Mr. Rayner
had positively declined to accept a sin
A friend of Mr. Rayner who followed
the trial and was with him a great deal
during that time stated that he knew
that after Mr. Rayner had declined to
receive any compensation for his ser
vices Admiral Schley had Insisted
upon paying Mr. Rayner's expenses
during the three months he spent in
Washington. Mr. Rayner during that
time had very expensive apartments at
the Shoreham and Wlllard's where wit
nesses in the case met daily for consul
tation. The gentleman declares that
Mr. Rayner absolutely declined to re
ceive any payment at all in the way of
expenses. Baltimore Sun.
Federal Snprme Court
Washington. November 25. In the
United States supreme court today
Chief Justice Fuller announced that
after the close of business on Wednes
day the court would take a recess un
til the following Monday. Usually the
court takes a two weeks recess for
Thanksgiving, but this course was de
viated from this year In order to per
mit a longer recess than usual for
Christmas. The present understanding
is that the court will adjourn for four
weeks on Monday. December 9th.
. mr w w m ma. .a m m m m mm mm mm
Th- Kind Ton Have Always
in nso for over so years,
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " JcsUas-good" are hut
Experiments that trifle with and endanger tho health of
lnfkr-ij an J Children Experience against Experiment
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morpnino nor other liarcotic
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Oolic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
jud Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates tho
stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep
Tin- Cliiidren's Panacea The Mother's Friend
gekj?;ks CASTORIA always
JA3 A ATS
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TNK eKBTAUft COMPANY. TT HUN HAT (TMIT. MCW YO OfTT.
mar 17 m. we. fri and -w
We have received a full line of
Cocoanuts (100's and 123's).
L. L. Raisins 20-Ib boxes.
Mixed Nuts 25-tt boxes.
Caramel Candies (25-Ib pails).
Chocolate Candies (25-Ib pails).
This is a remnant stock and we
COOPER & COOPER CO.
Granite and Mamie Monuments.
Headstones Iron Fining 6
?. t i
' T V
P. 0. Box 277, Wilmington, N. C.
M'GOVKUN .NI CORBETT
The Men Iti Fine Trim for the Kont
New York, November 26. After eight
days hard training for his battle with
"Young Corbett" of Denver. Colo..
Terry McGovern took a ten mile run
in the vicinity of Jerome park this af
ternoon and, despite the fact that it
was freezing cold with a strong wind
blowing, he covered the distance in
ninety minutes. "When he reached his
training quarters he was examined by
a physician wno aeciarea mat me ju-
tle champion was in perfect trim for th
McGovern tipped the scale at 12?.
pounds today and he said that with a
road tomorrow he would finish up hi
training and beak up camp.
Among the sporting men here there is
rery little betting being done. McGov
ern backers are offering bets of 2 to 1
on their man with few takers. Amon?
the sporting resorts on upper Broadway
some of the sports are making what
they call gambling bets on the Denver
lad, taking odds of 5 to 2, but the
prevailing price is 2 to 1 on the cham
A big delegation from this vlcinitv
will leave for the scene of the contest
on early forenoon trains Thursday b"
that they will reach Hartford In plenty
of time to be at the ringside when the
men are brought together at 4 o clock
in the afternoon.
IN TTIE SUPREME COURT
The Opinions Tfonded Down by the
(Special to the Messenger.)
Raleigh, N. C. November 26. Su
preme court opinions filed today as fol
lows: City of Raleigh vs Railroad, from
Wake, affirmed ; State V3 Austin, frojn
Rowan, new trial; State vs Garner,
from Gaston, no error; Smith vs Rich
ards, from Gaston, reversed; Ury vs.
Brown, from Cabarrus, no error; State
vs Yoder, from Catawba, reversed;
State vs Smith, from Burke, affirmed;
State vs. Hefner, from Catawba, no
The following case was decided by
per curiam order: Setzer vs. Stafford,
from Catawba, affirmed.
Death of an Fteemd Citizen
(Special to The Messenger.)
"Washington, N. C, November 25.
Captain Joseph D. Myers, an old and
beloved citizen, died suddenly this af
ternoon. He served gallantly as a cap
tain In the confederate army through-'
out the civil war. At the time of death
and for twenty-five years prior he had
been with the Old Dominion Line here.
ntiV - -i ii n Tm Ji
Bought, and xrhlch has been
has Dome tho signature o
and has Deen mado tmaer ms per
sonal supervision since its infancy
Allow no one to deceive von in this
Mixed Candies (30-tb pails).
Love Drops Candles No Gum 30-R
Stick Candy Barrels and Boxen.
We Offer 50 Rolls 2-lb bag&lngr at 6c.
100 Bundles New 45-Ib Ties at Jl.tS.
don't want to carry over.
Wilmington, IT. C,
MmW mmW V mT m-r mW mT mm- MW
Branch Yard. Goldsboro, N. C
P imperfect skin
K is always caused by )j
K bad blood. Remove the A
cause 1 Improve your e
blood. How? By tak-
j ing the blood purifier (
that has stood the test e
t j1. -j V
r ior mirxy years
0 QUART BOTTLE.
D It has thousands of (
D happy friends. Quart d
D Bottles sell every- 0
where at $i. U
THE M1CHIQAN DRIX1 COMPANY' fl
ZJverettes for liver ills,
Th Famoos Little Lira FI2s
For Sale, Wholesale and ReUJL
ROBERT R. BELLAMY.
R. R. FARE PAID
Write quick to
CA.-ALA. BU81MCS8COLLECE. Macon, da.
Raisins, Juts, Candies
Boxes Loose Muscatel HAUTCfi
200 Ba COCOANUT9
200 Mixed nuts
PaJ MLTED CANDY
gQ Pall BROKEN CANDY
100 BarTlJ SrilCK CANDY
100 BOIC, CANDY
These goods will be sold cheap