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TELE WIL.M13SI ixTON ,MESS EN GER TUESDAY. MAEC I T 1 9, ; 1 ' jii t .
THE NATION MOURNING
FOR THE LATE EX-PRESIDENT, BENJA
THE PRESIDENT'S PROCLAMATION
Announcing Hip Death and Ordering
Due Honor Paid Ills Memory by All
Officers of the Government-Flags on
All Government Buildings, at Army
Posts and on Warships to Fly at Hall
Mast for Thirty Days McKInleys
Tribute to Harrison.
Washington. March 14. The national
capital is In mourning today for ex
President Harrison. Flags are at half
mast, not only upon all the public
buildings but upon the hotels, stores
and many of the private resi
dences. The act of 1S93 inhibits the
draping of public buildings in black, as
was the custom formerly upon the
death or an ex-president.
President McKinley. "who is deeply
affected by the death of GenentI Har
rison, directed that the doors of the
executive mansion be closed to visitors
and denied himself to callers except to
those who had business of urgent im
portance. President McKlnley today Issued a
proclamation formally notifying the
people of the country of the death of
their former chief magistrate and di
recting the observance of a period of
mourning for thirty days. In pursu
ance of this proclamation the flags on
every- public building in the United
States, at every army post in the
United States, Cuba. Porto Rico,
Hawaii and the Philippines and on ev
ery American warship in whatever
quarter of the globe will fly at half
mast for thirty days.
The proclamation is as follows:
Washington. March 14, 1W1.
To the People of the United States:
Benjamin Harrison, resident of the
United States from 1SS9 to 1S93, died
yesterday at 4:45 o'clock at his home
in Indianapolis. In his death the coun
try has been deprived of one of its
A brilliant soldier in his young man
hood, he gained fame and rapid ad
vancement by hi3 energy and valor. As
a lawyer he rose to be a leader of the
bar. In the senate he at once took and
retained high rank as an orator and
legislator; and in the high office of
president he displayed extraordinary
gifts as administrator and statesman.
In public and in private life he set a
shining example for his countrymen.
Tn testimony of the respect in which
nwmorv is held by the government
- and people of the United States, I do
hereby direct that the nags on tne e
ipcutive mansion and the several de
partmentai buildings be displayed at
half staff for a period of thirty days;
and that suitable military and naval
honors, under the orders or tne sec re
taries of w-ar and navy, be rendered on
the day of fun real.
Pone at the city of Washington, thi?
the 14th day of March, in the year of
Onr Tord. nne thousand, nine hundred
and one. and of independence of the
United States of American, the one
hundred and twenty-firth.
By the president.
JOHN HAY, Secretary of State,
ii . -m
England Ready for Proposals.
London. March 14. Answering a
question in the house of commons to
day. Lord Cranborne. the under secre
tary for the foreign officer said no steps
had been taken by his majesty s gov
eminent to revise the Hay-Pauncefote
treaty, but the government wculd be
ready to consider in a friendly way any
proposals made toward that object by
the United States..
Carnefilet Offer to Charlotte
Charlotte. N. C, March 14. Andrew
Carnegie, the Pittsburg philanthropist.
has offered the city of Charlotte $20.
000 with which to erect a library build
ing. The offer Is based on the condi
tions that the city will donate a free
site and establish an annual fund of
$2,500 for the maintenance of the libra
ry. The offer will doubtless be ac
IS ALL IVRORld"
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t DR. CARLSTEDT'S
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X will cure you because it acts on
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alitrA at once.
Z For sale by all
on receipt of price
f 25 cents; 5 bottles
pw iiiouc amy
CARJSTEDT MED. CO., EvansviRe, Ini . ;
xFor sale by ROBERT R. BEILAMT,
"Wilmington, N. C
Jan IS 2aw 6m we fr wy aw
W. C. SANGER APPOINTED
And Enters Upon Duties of Assistant
Secretary ot War.
Washington, March 14. Colonel Wil
liam Carey Sanger, of New Tork, was
today appointed assistant secretary of
war and immediately entered upon the
discharge of the duties of his new of
fice. His commission was made out at
the war department this morning and
was signed by the president during the
The following official announcement
was made at the war department re
garding the appointment of Colonel
"Sometime before the expiration or
the last administration and before the
rp.annnfnfmpnt of the cabinet. Assist
ant Seeretarv Meikellohn notified the
president that by reason of his candi
dacy for the senate, the long canvass
attending it and the necessity that
there should be an assistant secretary
who could be present In Washington to
perform the duties of the office, he was
iinwIlUncr tr nermlt him -nam to be
mnsidfred for re-aDDointment. Mr.
William Carey Sanger has, according
Prior to the appointment of Colonel
Sanger Senators Piatt and Depew had
a. inference with the president and
withdrew their oppoistlon to the nomi
nation. GENERAL MILES OFF FOR CUBA
To Inspect Military Posts-Visit of no
Washington. March" 14. Lieutenant
General and Mrs. Miles and their sun
Sherman Miles, Quartermaster General
and Mrs. Ludlngton, Colonel II. H.
Whitney, artillery corps, aide-de-camp
to General Miles; Colonel A, Pope, of
Boston; Frank Wiborg. of Cincinnati,
and General Miles' secretary and or
derly left here for Cuba tonight in a
private car over the Southern railway,
It is the purpose of Generals Miles
and Ludington to Inspect the principal
military posts in Cuba. It is expected
that the party will start back from
Cuba the latter part of next week. Al
though General Miles has been com
missioned to look into certain military
matters for the secretary of war, it is
stated with utmost positiveness at the
war department that General Miles'
visit has no connection whatever with
the political affairs of Cuba.
The Helstand Investigation.
Washington, March 13. The sub
committee of the senate committee on
military affairs appointed to Investi
gate the charges against Lieutenant
Colonel Heistand, to the effect that he
formed a combination, consisting large
ly of officers in the army and officials
in the war department, for the control
of the hemp industry of the Philippine
islands, met today, but, without mak
ing any real progress, adjourned after
an hour's session, to meet again at the
call of the chairman. At today's meet
ing the charges, which were, made by
Major Hawes were read over, but it
was found Impracticable to do more, in
the absence of Colonel Heistand. It
is not expected that another meeting
will be held before sometime in May.
Vacancies Soon to Occur In Depart
ment of Justice.
Washington, March 14. Attorney
General Griggs talked -with the presi
dent today about a number or places
under th department of justice, the
terms of the Incumbents being about to
expire. This includes a large number
of United States district attorneys and
marshals. Except where charges have
been made against incumbents and
where the senatorial status has chang
ed there will be no new appointments.
The present incumbents will oe reap
pointed a theirs terms expire.
What President Iladley Said as to
New Ilaven, Conn.. March 13. Pres
ident Arthur T. Hadley, of Yale univer
sity, today gave out the following
statement concerning utterances at
tributed to him at the Old south
church, Boston, last Sunday evening.
"The posibility of an emperor sitting
in Washington was mentioned .as a
probable contingency, but as an abso
lutely lnadmissable one. Any different
report Is erroneous.'
Alterations In British Tariff
London. March 12. Presiding at the
annual meeting of the associated cham
bers of commerce of the United King
dom, which opened m London today,
Lord Avebury .foreshadowed changes
in the British tariff and urged the ne
cessity of being prepared to promote
the interests of British commerce on
the termination of the present treaties.
Alterations, he added, were already be
ing considered in the treaties with Ger
many, Austria and PortugsJ.
He was greatly interested in the out
come of the tariff war which had sud
denly broken out "between the United
States and Russia.
Senator Mo Laurln'a Mixed Polities.
Washington, March 13. Senator Mc
Laurln, of South Carolina, stated to
day that the report that he requested
his name to be stricken from the dem
cratic caucus roll was Incorrect. He
says he merely stated that he felt a
delicacy in attending the caucus on
certain questions where he differed
with his party associates, as it might
embarrass their deliberations. He add
ed that, if health and strength permit,
he would present these issues as best
he can in the next democratic primary
in his state.
Cubans Take Little Interest In Politics
Washington, March 14. Private ad
vices received here from high authority
In Havana are to the effect that the
Cuban people as a whole are manifest
ing very little interest in the proceed
ings of the constitutional convention.
and also that it is not possible for any
person at this moment to forecast
knowingly the action of the delegates
upon the pending propositions touching
relations with the United States.
Grain and Provisions.
, Chicago, March 14. A profit realizing
movement on 'change today effected a
depression in both grain and provisions,
prevailng against bullish conditions
which were the causes of considerable
strength early. Wheat closed c low
er, corn and oats each a shade. down
and provisions 5 to 7 to 20c depressed.
lEdltor's Awful Plight.
F. 31. Higgles. Editor Seneca, (Ills:,)
News, was afflicted for years with
Piles that no doctor or remrdy helped
until he tried Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
He writes two boxes wholly cured him.
It's the surest Pile cure on earth and
the best, caive in the world. Cure
guaranteed. Only 25 cents. - Sold by
R. R.- Bellamy, druggist.
Durham Herald; The two forgers,
who succeeded In passing several bogus
checks here and were arrested In
Lynchburg, are now doing time In the
Virginia penitentiary. One of the men
was sentenced for a term of ten years
and the other went up for eight.
The bulletin of the state board of
health reports smallpox in sixteen
counties. In Caswell there are twenty
cases, and in Nash the same number.
In all one hundred and one cases are
reported. Influenza is reported in
forty-five counties, pneumonia in thirty
Salisbury Truth: Mr. Thos. Hill, of
Spencer, was seriously hurt Friday af
ternoon at that place. He was attempt
ing to cross the track when the caboose,
which was being backed, struck him.
His skull was fractured. As soon as
possible he was given medical aid, and
the attending physicians say tha.t he la
doing very well.
Winston Sentinel: A great crime has
been committed in our midst. A poor,
helpless and unfortunate prisoner has
been flogged to death. According to the
evidence that was produced at the cor
oner's inquest yesterday, Hart was not
killed at one?, but was beaten to death
by degrees. If this evidence Is true
there has never occurred In this coun
try a more inhuman or cruel act, and
one that calls for the most rigid investi
gation by our authorities.
Henderson Gold Leaf: Near Faulk
ner's mill Monday a pair of mules be
longing to Mr. Genie Faulkner ran
away as a result of one front
wheel of the wagon coming off.
As that side of the wagon dropp
ed to the ground the driver, a
negro man was thrown out, and the
mules started to run. Mr. Faulkner's
little three year old son.ws In the
wagon at the time as was also Mr.
Plummer Rowland, but thinking only
of self and safety the latter was not
long in getting out leaving the child
as the sole occupant of the vehicle.
Unmindful of danger the little fellow
grabbed one of the lines and held on
to it. The mules ran about four
hundred yards when they were stopped
by a colored woman at the mill who
ran out in the road in front of them.
When they came to a standstill the
plucky little fellow still holding to the
line calmly said he stopped 'em, and
he firmly believes he did.
Charlotte Observer: While trying to
couple two cars on the second section
of the Southern's south-bound freight
train No. 43, at the Air Line junction
two miles from this city, yesterday
morning at 7 o'clock, W. C. Hartness,
a white brakeman. fell between the
cars and was run over and injured so
badly that he died at 8 o'clock.
A letter received in Charlotte yesterday
announced the death in Washington
city, Jast Friday, of Mr. Bennett
Barnes, a former resident of this city,
and who was well known here. He had
been in falling health for several years
past. Mr. Barnes had a good record as
a confederate soldier. He was a mem
ber of the Thirty-second North Caro
lina regiment, under Colonel Cowan,
and was severely wounded in one of the
battles around Petersburg, having one
of his eyes shot out by a minnie ball.
His capture by the federals followed.
Mr. Barnes was a native of Wilson.
Louisburg Times: The death of Miss
Mary Hughes, a young lady pupil at
the college, which occurred from pneu
monia on Monday evening of this week,
was indeed a sad one, and her death
cast a gloom over the entire institution.
Her age was 20, and she was greatly
beloved by her teachers and school
mates. The remains were taken on
Tuesday to the home of her mother
in Northampton county. The ex
plosion of the boiler at the saw mill
be longing to W. G. Faulkner in Sandy
creek township, this county, on Mon
day Jast. resulted very seriously for
Mr. Faulkner and three sons. His son,
Charles, aged 20, was killed instantly.
Albert, his oldest son, was on the top
of the boiler at the time of the ex
plosion. He was badly scalded and
burned, but he will recover. His young
est son, who was standing near the
saw mill, was hit by a piece of iron or
wood on the head, but the wound will
hit in the beak by either a piece of Iron
near the engine at the time, and was
hit In th back bv either a piece of iron
or wood, which knocked him senseless.
Henderson Gold Leaf: A fatal acci
dent occurred athe saw mill of Mr.
W. G. Faulkner, near Jones' Springs,
Warren county, Monday afternoon, re
sulting in the death of one man and
Injury of another. The engine exploded,
instantly killing Charlie Faulkner, son
o fthe owner of the mill, and badly
hurting another son. Wash Faulkner,
Jr. Charlie Faulkner's head was blown
completely off and but for the fact that
his father, who was standing near him,
happened to be stooping down at the
time he would have been killed also.
While at work at the Henderson
cotton mills Monday. Mr. John Bur
nttt got his right hand caught in the
picker and badly cut to pieces.
ReidsviUe. March 10. Tom Harrison, a
well known white man, who resided
about two miles north of Reidsviile,
was found dead this morning, near the
main line of the Southern railway,
about 300 yards north of the station
here. His skull was crushed and his
body otherwise mangled. A bottle,
halt filled with whiskey, was found on
the dead man's person, and it is sup
posed that while under the influence of
whiskey, he fell asleep upon the track
and was struck by a train. He was a
hard-working farmer and leaves a wif
and several small children.
Don't Kick or Knock.
If your neighbor Is prosperous let
him prosper,. Don't grunt, growl or
grumble. Say a good word for him,
and let it.go at that. Don't be a knock
er. Tour turn will come. No one man
Is the whole show. If you see the town
Is moving along, feel eood about it.
Help things along.' Shove a little.
Push. Try and get a little of the bene
fit yourself. Don't stand around like a
chilly old cadaver. Don't wate your
time feeling sore because some other
fellow has a little more sand aud sense
than you have. Do a little hustling
yourself. Don't be a knocker. If you
say a good word say it like a prince. If
you are full of bile and feel disposed to
say something mean keep your mouth
shut. Don't be a knocker. No man ever
gets rich or happy minding every
body's business but his own. No man
ever helped himself up permanently by
knocking his neighbor down. Give up
a. kind word. Give it liberally, it won't
cost you a cent; you may . want one
yourself some day. You may hare
thousands today, and next day be with
out the price of a shave. So don't be
a knocker. You can't aflora it. It
won't pay. There Is nothing In it. If
you want to throw something at some
body, throw cologne. Or roses. Don't
be a knocker. If you must Kick " go
around the barn and; take a kick at
yourself. For you are the man that
needs kicking. , But don't be a knocker.
But hasn't, the nation reckoned un
wisely? National greatness coos lata
more in the virtue and true worth of
the citizen than In the size of the army
or the number of half starved semi
civilized peoples who live In our poss
essions. The number of good roads bills pass
ed by this legislature is encouraging.
If half the plans for road Improve
ment are carried out the state's high
ways will be greatly improved. Good
ro4ds cannot be built all at once. It
takes years of constant labor. They
are expensive, too. but are richly worth
all they cost. Raleigh Times.
Thomas Jefferson, when he retired
from the presfdency, recounted the
great essential elements that consti
tute the true foundation of the repub
lic and closed with this paragraph:
"Should we wander from them in mo
ments of error or aJarm let us hasten
to retrace our steps to regain the
road which alone leads to peace, liberty
and safety. Durham Sun.
Concluding a very fulsome editorial
on ex-Senator Butler in which great
admiration is expressed for that Indi
vidual, the Graham Tribune, a repub
lican paper, says that "we are for
Marion Butler for district attorney,
governor, senator or anything he
wants. We love the man for the en
emies he has made." Among those
enemies which he has at one time or
the other made was Senator Pritchard,
whom Mr. Butler tried so hard to de
feat, and who publicly cursed Con
gressman Shuford for standing up to
Butler In his treachery. Greensboro
The legislature has this problem: How
can it ever know how much to appro
priate, when an institution, instead of
using the money aoDropriated for the
purpose named uses it only as a begin
ning for a ten fold appropriation? Two
years ago $20,000 was appropriated for
building at Morganton hospital. It
was used to make the beginning of a
building: to cost not less than jlOO.OOO.
It is the province of the legislature
or directors to say how much addition
al buildings shall cost? Raleigh News
The house judiciary committee, as Is
to be seen bv our Raleigh special this,
morning-, has met the cotton mill men
In a friendly and liberal spirit, and a.'l
the mills which have not signed the
agreement in regard to child labor
should manifest their appreciation oH
this spirit bv adoptins: the committee's
suggestion that they sig;n at once. There
all should live up religiously to the
contract. It will be much better for
the matter to go off this way than
that it should be the subject of legls
Jation. All the mills should hasten to
sign. Charlotte Observer.
Whenever a public school in any
school district has a thirty dollar li
brary you may be sure that it will not
be long before it will have a sixty dol
lar library, mainly from private sources
There is this about reading that is
universal. Whenone reads a good book
the first impulse is to want others to
enjoy it. The blessings that flow from
a library are among the highest, and
the habit of reading if not acquired
In youth is seldom acquired. The ap
propriation from the school fund call
ed for by this bill would not be large,
and it would set influences for good
in motion that would enddre forever.
Raleigh News and Observer.
It is the exception in the south, we
believe, when cotton mill owners do
not have sincerely at heart the inter
ests and welfare of their employee.?.
Our Greensboro correspondent yester
day stated that the Proximity Manu
facturing Company has decided to es
tablish and maintain a graded school
for the benefit of the children of the
mill employees and has already award
ed the contract for a handsome schojl
building containing an auditorium
suitable for public 'gatherings. It Is a
highly commendable undertaking. The
Atherton Cotton Mills of this city havt
had such a school, school building and
auditorium for four years or longer
and it has been satisfactory in every
way. Charlotte Observer.
An item of news In The Observer
this morning gives the startling infor
mation that a law has passed the Utah
legislature legalizing polygamy. Says
the dispatch conveying this news:
"The federal statute forbids only the
celebration of a plural marriage." The
new law gets around this in some way,
through the marriage without the cel
ebration, we presume. The law was
passed at the dictation of the Mormon
church. It has long secretly diregard-
ed the law of the land. Congressman-
elect Roberts had three wives but hi?
harem was scattered. So were others
Wives did not all live together under
the same roof. Now the Mormon
church and its creature, the Utah leg
islature, think they are strong enough
to defy the law and decency of the
country. Utah is a festering sore on
the body politic and the question for
Uncle Sam is, What is he going to do
about it? Charlotte Observer.
Of all the blessings possessed by a
free people none are superior In Import
ance to an independent and fearless
Judiciary. In fact we may well say that
the most precious heritage which come
to us from our Anglo-Saxon ancestry
is that system of polity which secures
to us a free and Independent judiciary,
subject neither to the control of the
executive or legislative departments. It
is an independent Judiciary which If
not at all times yet in the majority of
instances when liberty was in danger
by reason of encroachments by king or
parliament upon the rights of the peo
ple, has stood as a sure barrier for the
protection of liberty and justice. AnJ
if it has ever failed to stand for the
rights of the people against the king
It has been when the Jjjdges were de
pendent instead of independent, when
they received their appointments from
him and were removed at his will In
stead of receiving their commission
from the people subject only to remov
al by the neople. Morganton Herald.
Nine Lynchers on Trial
Mobile, Ala.. March 14. The trial of
the nine white men charged with the
lynching of John Knox, a Canadian, for
shooting and killing his step son began
at Scranton. Miss., today. The chief
witness, Jeff Larson, was brought into
court. The case was heard all the af
ternoon and continued tomorrow.
There was much talk of trouble from
the friends of the accused, but one oc
curred. Bxploelon of Locomotive Boiler.
Wilkesbarre. Pa.. March 13. The
boiler of an engine on the Lehigh Val -ley
ralroad exploded today while pull
ing a coal train near Mudrun and three
train men were killed. The train was
not affected and ran for some distance
without the engine. It Is not known
what-caused the boiler to explode.
The chartering of corporations by
the legislature has been so active as to
diminish this year thus far the number
chartered by the Secretary of State.
N black twwdcr shells am tb narfcrt
fsrvlty mad strong shooting qualities. Soro
"2STER niFEATE3 ATJIS CO. -
Granite and Marble D
MONUMENTS jR FENCING, M.:p
DESIGNS ON APPLICATION.- .. ' ,
P. O. Box 277, Wilmington, II. C. Branch Yard atGoldsboro, II. C;
, . . ,
The word BEST has been so .much abused that we often hesitate to use
it. It so happens.though, that there is no other word that will adequately de
scribe the STIEFF Piano.
It is as near perfection as human skit! has been able to reach.
It combine the high qualities of the other Instruments and has many
unique additions of Its own. .
CHAELES M. STIEFF, Piano Manufacturer, Baltimore, f.ld
North and South Carolina Facton Branch Warerooo, 213 H. Ttyaa Street. Cturlaltt, M C
We Can Supply Your Needs. "
1 0,000 SACK
Of the BEST Variety and Quality.
SEED OATS. SEED RYE
FERTILIZERS of All Hakes and Grades.
Inquiries and Orders Solicited.
THE WORTH CO
My Traveling Men
ON THE ROAD AhE SENDING IN LOTS
Millinery and Trimmed Hats a
I have also received' a good many or
ders by mail but I still want more. I
have eight of the best milliners in the
state all high priced and well experi
enced at work and I expect to soon
have to Increase my force to twenty
ladies in the trimming room. "We give
a cheap hat in the style of a gvod one
only difference being in the cost of ma
terial. The hats we trim up for $6.00
a dozen are stylish, nice looking hats,
but of course everything about it Is
cheap. Our $9.00 a dozen hats are nice
new stylish hats In white or black, or
asssorted colors. In different snapes or
fiats, and trimmed in silk mull or rib
bon or gold and silver gause all hats
are warranted to please. Our $12.00
per dozen hats are leghorns with fancy
edges or plain edges or lace straw
shapes. All nice new hats with ten
large roses and fully covered with silk
mull, lined, and each hot In separate
box all assorted colored trimming
any shade you want at JL00 each. Our
$15.00 per dozen hats or S1.25 each are
nice white leghorns trimmed with 1$
large silk rosebuds and silk mouse lalne
WILMINGTON'S BIG RACKET STORE
208 and 210 North Front St, Near PostofHcoTand Depot.
GEORGE 0. GAYLORB, - - - Proprietor.
Has been secured by us at 226 -North
Water Street. In order to
take care of the heavier line of Gro
ceries. We have found that our
Grocery v Business demanded the
carrying of more stock than our
place at 305 Nutt Street would ac
commodate, hence the securing of
additional room. Our stock Is large,
varied and complete. We carry the
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCER
IES AND GROCERS' SUNDRIES,
In quantities sufficiently large to
Insure prompt shipments of every
large or small order. Our travelling
salesmen will call on vou regularly
and any favors extended to them
will be appreciated by us. All mail
orders will have the most careful
attention. An Inquiries as to prices,
terms, etc, cheerfully responded to.
COOPER & COOPER CO
305 Nut St. and 226 No. Water St.,
WILH1NGTON. N. C.
FACTORY LOADED SHQTGUII SHELLS'
comrwr wttli tbm NEW RIVAL" ta
ttr ana waterproof. Oct Um gonmlas.
- - - Cnlbato
OF GOOD ORDERS FOR WHOLESALE
This hat will retail for $2.50 in any mil
linery store, I will sell them to you for
$15.00 a dozen. Will sell you nicely
banded sailors with sweat-bands for.
$2.00 per dozen. A nice rough straw
sailor nicely banded white at $2.25 a -dozen.
In baby caps we hare a nice
full cap with lace edges for 75c per
dozen. A better and nicer cap at $1.00
per dozen and a very pretty cop
at $1.25, $2.00. $3.00 and any price you
want up to $9.00 a dozen. Small boys
and girls' hats banded for $2.25 a
dozen assorted colors three sizes.
In flowers, we have several hundred
dozen and we sell them from 45c per
dozen to $4.50 per dozen. If you send
us an order for flowers wa guarantee
them to suit you or we will take them .
back and pay the freight. v
Our terms are April 1st 6 per cent, 10 H
days or 60 days net. We want your
order. We are asking the merchants
for their orders. We guarantee th
goods to suit or we pay freight both
ways. Remember our hats are tria
med by the best milliners and not by
apprentice girls. Let us hear from
you. We are yours for business In tbe
wholesole millinery line.
We are the sote agents here for the
and Clipper Plows !
made In Norfolk. Va and you oaaaot
buy them from any one else here.
Don't be deceived by taking others
represented to be AS GOOD, for tfaey
are NOT. Ton can buy tike genuine
from us at the same price yon pay
others for the Imitation,
We have full line Spring Goods, in
cluding Hoes, Rakes, Forks.
Cotton Planters, iic.
Send us your orders and we will looJt
out for your interests.
J. 17. urcliison Go
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