Newspaper Page Text
THE WILMINGION MESSENGEK, TUESDAY, JANTJABY 9, 1906
AN QRPHRNS' HQilIE
Hut Will be Made to Get
Home of Ji. Order Here
WAEJT IT ON SUBURBAN LINE
Circular Letter , Issued in Regard to
Raising Fond to Boild House.
The State Council of the Junior Order
Decided to Establish Such an Insti
tution at Last Meeting Mr. William
J. Bella in .v. Chairman of the Or
phans' Home Committee Local
Councils Have Agreed to Give $1,000.
At a recent meeting' of the state
council, Jr., O. TJ. A. M., held in Golds
boro, it was decided to establish an
Orphans Home and a committee was
appointed to take the matter in hand.
This committee has already gone to
work with a determination to prove to
the state council that in' appointing
them no mistake was made. The fol
lowing letter has been addressed 10
every council in North Carolina:
"'To the Councilor, Secretary and
Brothers; Junior Order of United
'Dear Sirs and Brothers:
"At the fourteenth annual session
of the State Council of North Carolina,
Junior Order of United American Me
chanics, held in GolcUboro, N. C, the
following resolution was presented by
Brother C. E. Brewer, of Wake Forest
College, for adoption and agreed to:
"Resolved: First, That the Stats
Council of North Carolina, Jr., O. U. A.
M., establish an Orphans' Home in our
"Second, That a committee of five
(5) be appointed to receive from local
ities in North Carolina offers for sites
and buildings, to ascertain cost of
equipment, to secure pledges of money
to aid in the enterprise, and investi
gate other details and make reixrt at
next meeting. i
"The state counciler then appointed
a committee of five, of which the un
dersigned was named as chairman.
In accordance with the duty imposed
by this resolution, I am writing to ask
your careful and earnest consideration,
especially of the following clauses as
jset forth in this resolution:
"1st. To receive from localities in
North Carolina offers far sites and
2nd. To secure pladges of money to
aid in the enterprise.
"There are many healthy and beau
tiful localities in this state, where
doubtlessly, by the philanthropy of
good ctiizens or the enterprise of bus
iness men, a sufficient area of land,
upon which to erect a home for the
orphans of our order, might be secured
without cost, if the matter were prop
erly presented. Will not your council
appoint a committee of hustling, wide
awake, energetic brothers to take this
"matter in charge; have them interview
your mayor, board of aldermen, cham
ber of commerce, or merchants' asso
ciation, as the case may be. and fail
ing in that, let them endeavor to get
prominent business men interested, to j
the end that your community may
make an offer to the committee of the
state council, asking that the home be
established in your locality?
"Whether you are successful with
this part of the proposition or not,
the fact remains, that in order to do
what the state council has said should
re done; to-wil: 'Establish an Or
phans Home in our state,' it is imper
ative that pledges of money to aid in
the enterprise be secured." I am writ
ing, therefore, to suggest and earnestly
request of your council, that you de
liberate and ascertain how much you
feel that you can pledge to so worthy
and charitable an enterprise. This
does not mean that the money must
be forthcoming at a very early date,
but is done for the purpose of know
ing intelligently about what amount
could be expected, from the various
subordinate councils throughout the
"The local councils have agreed to
pay one thousand ($1,000) dollars, pro
vided same is not demanded until
eighteen (IS) months after date. Many
councils in this state can afford to and
will pledge larger amounts, thus I be
lieve assuring the success of this noble
"As was once said.our country "x
'now, the state council of N orth Car
pects every man to do his duty," so
" olina expects every council and every
junior in North Carolina to do not only
their duty, but to accept this glorious
privilege of taring for the orphaned
and destitute children of the deceased
members of our order.
"Now let me suggest, and earnestly
request, that your council appoint two
committees, one in regard to canvass
ing offers for sites, and another to do
missionary work among the brothers
to ascertain how much your council
"In conclusion, I would especially re
quest that action be taken as spedily
as possible -and I would appreciate
a report at an early a date as possi
"Respectfully and fraternally sub
mitted in V. L. & P.,
"WILLIAM J. BELLAMY,
"Chairman of Orphans' Home Com
An effort' will bo made to get the
Orphans' Home of the Junior Order lo
cated on the suburban line between
.Wilmington and Wrightsville. No site
;5ias been proffered up to this time but j
It Is confidently believed that such a
site can be secured.
There are a number of excellent lo
cations on the suburban line where
such a home could be located and it
would be of great benefit having itt n
the trucking belt for the orphans'
homes nearly always have a farm in
connection with the home. It 13 not
only believed that a site can be secur
ed but also that a considerable sum
could be raised in Wilmington toward
getting the institution. The local
councils will leave no stone unturned
to secure good location and get
pledged as much money as possible for
the location of the Home near Wil
KTngton. The members of the special commit
tee appointed by the state council are
all well known In North Carolina. The
chairman is a prominent young attor
ney of this city and was formerly city
attorney. Mr. J. F. Renolds. treas
urer, is a well known business man
of Winston; Mr. E. L. Edmundson,
of Gpldsboro, is a successful real estate
agent; Professor C. E. Brewer is a
member, is a large lumber man of
College, and Mr. W. D. Gaster, the fifth
member is a large lumber man of Fay-etteville.
APPEAL OF THE MUTINEERS
Transcript of Record Sent to Attorney
General Covers 153 Typewritten
The transcript of record in the mut
iny trial was forwarded to the attorney
general in Washington yesterday by
Mr. S. P. Collier, clerk of the United
States court at Wilmington. There are
153 typewritten pages of the record
and the work is neatly done.
The appeal is only as to Robert
Sawyer and Arthur Adams, and the
hearing before the United States su
preme court is set for January 15th.
It is very likely that thecase will be
heard on this date but it may be con
tinued. The date of execution is Jan
uary 26th, and the hearing could not
be continued long without the Presi
dent's granting a respite of a few days.
The mutineers are represented by
Mr. George "Houn tree and Mr. Geo. L.
Peschau. District Attorney Harry
Skinner will appear before the supreme
court on behalf of the government. In
an appeal of this nature the attorneys
are given but a few minutes to address
the court as the findings are on the
record and argument on the subject is
The mutiny trial was begun in the
United States court in this city on No
vember 4th and consumed about a
week. A full account of the trial was
given in The Messenger so the readers
of this paper are familiar with every
phase of the case.
WILL MAKE APPORTIONMENT
Board of Education Will Meet Monday
The county board of education will
meet tomorrow night, at which time
they will make the apportionment for
public schools in New Hanover for the
ensuing six months. They will derive
some three or four thousand dollars
more from the county this year than
last and this will aid them considera
bly. The city has agreed to give $0,000
per year, payable in installments of
$500 per month, but not to begin be
fore next June, as that is the time the
new fiscal year begins.
It is always a serious problem with
the board of education to plan how to
run the schools with the small amount
of cash in the treasury. Each year
people are beginning to believe more
and more in education which means
that, the attendance at the schools is
rapidly increasing. This increase has
not been cared for by an adequate in
crease in the appropriations to the
schools and consequently it is almost
impossible to maintain the schools as
they should be. This fact is especial
ly true of the city schools. When the
city's appropriation becomes available
it will aid materially.
HIS STORE CLOSED
Stock of Goods in Store of Ellas Bou
farah to Ik? Sold at Public Auction
on January 16th.
E. Jaminski & Son, of New York, on
yesterday brought suit against Elias
Boufarah, an Assyrian who conducts
a store on Front street, to recover
$70.50 which was claimed for goods
purchased. The case was heard before
Justice Furlong who gave judgment
for the amount asked, and Mr. Louis
Goodman, attorney for the New York
firm, at once asked for an execution.
Boufarah stated that he wished to
exempt what was allowed him under
the law and a board of appraisers con
sisting of Messrs. S. Seigler, II. W.
Howell and W. F. Penny were ap
pointed. They placed the value of the
goods at Boufa rah's place of business
at .$073.15, $173.15 more than the ex
emption. m The goods have been adver
tised and 'will be sold at public auction
on January 10th, miles a settlement is
effected in the meantime.
Boufarah was represented by W.
Brooke Emnie. The store was closed
by Constable Savage.
PRESIDENT EMERSON NOT HERE
Conference in Regard to Express Ser
vice Will Take Place Monday.
The special committee from the
Eastern Carolina Truck and Fruit
Growers', "Association composed of
Messrs. Win. E. Springer and H T.
Bauman, did not have their conference
with President Emerson, of the A. C.
L. yesterday as was intended. Mr.
Emerson went out of the city Several
days ago on a trip southland did not
return until last night The confer
ence will probably take place Monday.
The result of this eonferenc,. which is
in regard to getting express service on
the night A. C. L. train out of Wil
mington, is being awaited with great
interest not only by -the truck farmers,
but also to many business firms in this
city. "" . .
NEW DREDGE FOR THE BAR
Is of the Very.. Latest Model and Far
Larger Than Other ,Oapc." Fear
The dredge Delaware is expected to
arrive at Southport either this after
noon or Monday from Sparrow's Point.
The Delaware will be stationed at
Southport for work on the Cape Fear
bar and takes the place of the dredge
Cape Fear which at the presynt time
is at work on the Beaufort bar.
The dredge Delaware was built un
der the supervision of those in" charge
of the Philadelphia district and was
intended to be used in that district
but the war departinent decided that it
would be advisable to place her at the
Cape Fear bar. This will be the first
work done by the Delaware and she
is perfectly new. The dredge is of the
very best model used by the govern
ment and is far larger than any dredge
heretofore stationed on the Cape Fear.
The work at the bar will be greatly
facilitated by having an improved
dredge to work with. " '
The dredge on the portion of the
river above Southport is the Ajax,
which has been on the river for some
Work of repairing New Inlet and
Swash defense dams is going on stead
ily but with the exception of this no
new work is being done on the rivsr
other than the regular work dredging
WILL OBSERVE THE 19TII -
The Natal Day of General Robert E.
Loo Preparations Being Made for
The committee from Geo. Davis
camp, Sons of Veterans, to work in
conjunction with the Veterans com
mittee and Daughters of the Confed
eraej', has been appointed by. Com
mander J. VanB. Metts and consists of
Messrs. Clayton Giles, Jr., George W.
Davis and S. M. Boatwright.
The observance of the natal day of
General Robert E. Lee, January 19ih,
Is never overlooked in Wilmington and
It is to be doubted if there Is another
town in the state where the Veterans
are given a mor royal time on this oc
casion. This year the address will be
made by the Rt. Rev. Robert Strange,
bishop of the diocese of Eastern Car
olina. Rev. A. McCullen, pastor of
Fifth street M. E. church, has accepted
an invitation to act as chaplain on the
The address is always made in the
Academy of Music and the stage is
prettily decorated with Confederate
flags. After the address of the occa
sion and the presentation of the
crosses of honor, a dinner is served the
Veterans in the large hall over the city
offices by the Daughters of the Con
federacy. BOUND OVER TO COURT
Sparkle of a Diamond Caught the
Cook's Eye She Now Occupies a
Cell in the County Jail.
Esther Williams, colored, was be
fore Justice Furlong yesterday upon
the charge of stealing a diamond ring.
She did no, deny having taken the
ring, but said she did not steal it;
only found it and failed to leave it in
the room when she went out. She was
bound over to the higher court and
in default of bond committed to jail.
The woman was employed at the res
idence of Alderman E. F. Johnson and
about a week ago she disappeared and
at the same time a ring which belong
ed to Mr. Gordon Johnson, who tes
lied csterday that he generally kept
the ring in a collar box on his bureau.
When the rfng was missed the woman
was at once suspected and a warrant
sworn out for her arrest. In the mean
time she had gone to a residence on
Market street where she was employed
as a cook. When an officer went to the
house to serve the warrant the woman
put the ring in the wood box buc be
fore she left told the officer where it
was. saying that she dropped it. She
is a country negro and is very, ig
norant. AN HOUR EARLIER
Train From Hamlet Will Reach Wi!
Mington at 7:50 p. m. in the Future.
Notice has been given of the follow
ing important change of the schedule
of the Seaboard trains:
Taking effect with change of time
card January 7th, the Seaboard will
change schedule of train No. 44 be
tween Hamlet and Wilmington to leave
Hamlet at 3:30 p. m. and arrive in
Wilmington at 7:50 p. m., instead of
leaving at 4:40 p. m. and arriving at
3:50 p. m. as heretofore. No. 45 will
arrive at Hamlet at 11:20 instead of
11:05 a. m.
Got a Verdict for $600.
In the suit entitled C. C. Hollings-wot-th
vs. W. E. Worth and Company,
the Wilmington Street Railway, and
A. B. Skelding, receiver of said rail
way, the plaintiff got a verdict for $600
against A. B. Skelding, receiver, the
case as to the other defendants bemg
on-suited.' The case was tried at K3-t-ansville
and suif. was brought to re
cover $1,950. Au appeal was taken to
the supreme court by the defendant
through his counsel Mr. 'Thomas W.
Mrs. G. S. Bradshaw, of Ashton, is
visiting her daughter, 'Mrs. H. E. Wal
ton, No. 716 South Second street.
P.prsrTt thf-r:Tv?t of tfcf5Ut. We
!l3V b:rt: v:j-.- t f f H Ul the
woriti n-cfj.-; t- core; .itv M-t:-r than
m T ...
x d . & . r -j s n y . &. .:
Saturday, January 6.
Receipts of cotton today IS -bales.
Receipts this season to date
Receipts same day last year 262
Receipts las; season to same date
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE
ROSIN 53.40 bid.
TAR Firm $1 80.
CRUDE TURPENTINE Finn; b.tJ
$2.80; dip. J4.50: virgin. J4.50.
26 casks spirits turpentine.
67 barrels rosin.
139 barrels tar.
101 barrels crude turpentine.
CECEIPTS SAME DAY LAST YEAR
IS casks spirits turpentine.
SI barrels rosin.
162 barrels tar.
60 barrels crude turpentine.
-5T-TTEK-27 to 20c
JTOFFEE SVi to 11c
FLOUR Straights 15.00: second
-atents S5.25: full oaten ta 36.00.
.ALT Prices car load lots 100 !bs
F. 2Gc: 200 lbs C. F. 79c; 200 lbs
F. 95c. Les3 than car load lots 100
os C. F.. 40c; 200 lbs C. F. in cotton
MCks 82c: 200 lbs F. F. $1.05.
MOLASSES S. House 14; New Or
gans Brights 23 to 25: Porto Rico 20
SUGAR Granulated 6.1C; W. C X.
o. o a.u. iso. i .v, .o. s tyo.w,
o. 11, 55.40.
LARD (Tierce Basis) Pure 8 cents:
impound 6, cents.
TURKEYS (live) 15; dressed 18 to
FIELD PEAS 80c.
BLACK EYES 51.50.
PEANUTS North Carolina 80 to
90c: Virginia 40 to 55c.
BEESWAX 25 to 27'.
CHICKENS Hens 30 to 35: spring
lull 15 to 25.
SWEET POTATOES 45 to 50.
N. C. BACON Hams (old) 16 to
17; shoulders 10 to 11; sides 10 to 11c.
-HiTWl.tS--Per 1.008: -inci sapf
:..; 5-lnch hearts 53.03; -Inch saps
t.lK;: -;v.c fc torts 14.00
vr M F.xtra milling ...5.6O08.O
4111 prime 7OO07.M
knil fair 56.BO07.OO
ommon mill SM0O5.S0
DAILY COTTON 3IARKET.
Galveston quiet at 11
9-16; net re-
ceipts 3,766 bales.
New Orleans quiet at 11
receipts 4,247 bales.
Mobile easy at 11V4; net receipts 641
bales. . , j
Savannah steady at 11 5-16; net re- t
ceipts 2,285 bales. j
Charleston quiet at 114; net receipts :
Wilmington steady at 11; net re
ceipts 4S bales.
Norfolk steady at HV2: net receipts
Baltimore nominal at 114.
Boston quiet at 11.75; net receipts,
Philadelphia quiet at 12.00. j
Jacksonville; net receipts 342 bales.
New York, January 6. New York
quiet at 11.75; gross receipts 4,79 S '
bales: sales 1,466 bales; stocks 223, 8S2
bales; exports to Great Britain SOS
bales; ex-ports to the Continent 2,52S
Houston easy ai 11 9-16; net receipts
Augusta quiet at
Memphis quiet at 11; net receipts
I, 621 bales.
St. Louis quiet at 11: net receipts
Cincinnati: net receipts 1,472 bales.
Louisville firm at 11.
Total today; net receipts 9,308 bales;
gross receipts 12.389' bales: shipments
II, 610 bales; sales 1,290 bales; stocks
la.t'KIH'S A.i KXPORTS.
New York, January 6. Total today,
at all ports, Net receipts 14,155 bales;
exports to Great Britain 12,477 bales;.
exports to France 8,491 bales: exports
to the Continent 12,843 bales; stocks
Consolidated, at all ports, Net re
ceipts 14,155 bales: exports to Great
Britain 12,477 bales; exports to France
8,491 bales; exports to the Continent
12. 8 4 3.. bales.
Total since Septembre 1st, at all
ports, Net'receipts 5,212,892 bales; ex
ports to Great Britain 1,683,398 bales;
jexports to France 489,668 bales; ex
ports to the Continent 1,364,892 bales;
ovnnnf,, O A MAT 1,1
;r'Vr nSTi'"4 "lca-
RECEIPTS OF COTTON.
New York, January 6. Receipts at
the ports today 14,155 bales, against!
26,960 last week and 31,88 last year. I
For the week (estimated) 125.000 J
bales, against 149,799 last week and
179,893 last year. Today's receipts at I
New Orleans 4,247 bales, against 11.-i
019 last year and at Houston
bales, against 4,545 last year.
CLOSING OF CJTTO.
New York. January 6. Cotton fu-
tures opened barely steady: January i
iy Eit.iuy . u ti.il uixi y
i : May 11.67: July;
1; September 10.95; !
i'uturps clnserl Pasv- !
11.30; March 11.59
11.73; August 11.58
October 10-87 bid. Futures closed easy:
closing bids: January 11.19: February;
11.26; March 11.41; April 11.47; May;
11.54: June 11.57; July 11.62: August'
11.48; September 10.90; October 10.79. j
Spot cotton closed quiet; middling up- I
lands 11.75; Middling gulf 12.00: sales j
THE LIVERPOOL. MARKET.
Liverpool, January 6. 4 p. m. Cot
ton; Spot in fair demand; prices 4
points lower: American middline fa r
6.71; good middling 6.37; middling 6.
19; low middling 6.02; good ordinary!
5.83; ordinary 5.69. The sales of the!
day were 7.000 bales of which 500 were j
for speculation and export and includ
ed 5,500 American. Receipts 52,000 j
bales, inluding 45.000 American. Fu-
tares opened easier and closed quiet;!
American middling G. O. C. January .nuu 4Ui u wave, ajto
6-05; January and February 6.05; Feb-! a complete line of Furniture and
ruary and March 6.08; March and House Ftrroishlngs. -April
6.11; April and May 6.14: May i .
and June 6.17.- June and Julv 6.18: !
iui iiiu AuguM w.i j, Augusi ana j
September 6.11; September and Octo-f
her 5.89; October and November 5.82; i
T.1 T 1 ... .A. 1 f - . .
November and December 5.T9.
New York. January 6. Money on
call nominal: no loans; time loanj
jeasy; .60 days 6 per cenjU; 90 days 5 '4 j
ito 6; six months 5 to 6. Prime mer-j
'cantile paper 5. Sterling exchange
strong with actual business in bankers
Apply at least 500 pounds to the acre with
y2 per cent, nitrogen, 8 per cent, available
phosphoric acid, and 9 per cent. Potash,
Potash is a most important factor in corn
culture. Our practical books for farmers are
yours for the asking -no cost or obligation
of any sort, and a vast fund of invaluable
information in them.
New York-9 J N&Mta Stret. or '
bills at 54.S5.75 to 54.85.80 for demand
and at 54.82.23 to 54.85.35 for 60 day
bills. Posted rates 54.83. to $4.83 and
J4.86i.i to 54.87. Commercial bills 54.
82 to 54.S2U. Bar silver 64U. Mexican
NEW YORK PRODUCE MARK: -
New ork. January 6. FLOUR dull
and unchanged. Minnesota patent 5i.-
r0 to j500: winter patents $4.10 to
$4.50. Rye Hour steady; fair to good
$3.0 to $4.10. Buckwheat Hour 52.10
BUCKWHEAT Steady 62U.
CORN MEAL Steady, fine white
anl yellow 51.20.
P.YE Nominal; No. 2 western 74.
BARLEY Quiet; feeding 41.
WHEAT Spot easy: No. 2 red 90?s.
Options closed to U net lower: May
92: July 89.
CORN Spot Arm; No. 2 57' i- Op
tions closed c net decline. January
53; May 50; July 50.
OATS Spot steady; mixed 36 to
BEEF Steady; family 511.50 to
$13.00; mess $9.00 to $10.00: beef
hams $20.00 to $21.50.
CUT MEATS Quiet; pickled bellies f
S to 9: pickled shoulders 6 to 7:
pickled hams 9 to 9.
LARD Steady; western steamed
$7.85 to $7.95; refined steady; conti
nent $8.20; compound 5?4 to 6.
PORK Steady: family 515.50; short
clear $15.00 to $17.00; mess $14.50 to
COTTON SEED OIL Was stronR
and moderately active. Prime crude
fob mills 25 to 25: prime summer
yellow 33; prime white 33 to 34;
prime winter yellow 33.
BUTTER Strong; creamery 19 to
CHEESE Firm, unchanged.
EGGS Steady, unchanged.
j POTATOES Steady, unchanged.
CABBAGES Steady, unchanpsd.
j PEANUTS Quiet, unchanged.
RICE Quiet; domestic, fair to ex
! tra 3 to 6; Japan nominal.
MOLASSES Firm; New Orleans
open kettle good to choice 30 to 38.
; SUGAR -Raw steady; fair refining
3 3-16 to 3; centrifugal 96 test
3 11-16; molasses sugar 2 15-16; to 3.
Refined steady. Confectioners A $4.55;
mould A $5.05: cut loaf $5.40; crushed
$5.40; powdered $4.80: granulated $4. -
70; cubes $4.95.
i aw; ;r..WS .Wm PRODUCE.
Chicago, January 6. The leading
futures ranged as follows:
ODei High Low Close
Wheat No. 2
May 88 88 87 87
' July 84 84 83 84
Com No. 2 j
Jan 41 41 41 41 :
May 45 45 44 44
: July 45 45 4 45 i
Oats No. 2
Jan. 31- 31 31 31
: May 32 32 32 32
j July 30 30 30 30
Mess pork, per bbl.
May 1387 1397 1385 1390
Lard. Der 100 lbs.
Jan 752 752 750 750
May .. ...762 765 757 762
July 770 775 770 . 772
Short Ribs, per ib
Jan. .. ...735 735 735 735
May .. ...750 755 747 752
July 762 767 760 762
Cas'h quotations were as follow
Flour easy; winter patents 53.85 to
$4.00; straights 53.75 to 53.85: spring
patents $3.95 to $4.15; straights $3.60 j
to $3.80; bakers $2.25 to $3.20: No. 2
spring wheat 83 to 86; No. 3 82 to 86;
No. 2 red 87 to 89; No. 2 corn 41
io 4z; io. z yenow 41 to 42; 2o. 2
oats 31; No. 2 white 32 to33; No. j
3 white 30 to 32: No. 2 rye 66: mess '.
pork, per barrel $13.65 to $13.70: lard.
' 1 v . V . IK'l L I uo o
per 100 pounds $7.50: short ribs sides !
(loose) $7.25 to $7.35: short clear sides
of high wines, $1.29: clover, contract!
grade $13.15 to 513.25. I
..... . . . VI .
"Al,M" ' s MAKHJ.Is.
New York. January 6. Turpentine,
quiet 67 to 67; rosin, quiet, strained,
common to good 53.65 to 53.70.
Charleston, S. C, January 6. Tur-
Pontine and rosin nothing doing.
Savannah. Ga.. January 6. Turpen
tine nothing doing; last sale January
3rd at 65; receipts 294; shipments 1,
94 8. Rosin, firm: sales 3.072: receipts
2,314: shipments 2,177. Quote: A. B.
c- 52.30: D. S3. 35: E. 53.40 to 53.45;
, . --
F. 53.42V? to 53.45: G, 53.45: H. 53.50;
L 53.70; K. 54.25: M. 54.75: N. 55.25;
WO. 5.F0: WW. 55.75.
VV V Arg
f f C I JT" Af TT
J iCfClU I
Fop The Genuine
v v -u i
. . . -
I.flih Ol rfriit
Wholesale or Retail
Gaston D. Phares
110 and 112 Market Street
- biggest crops
must be used
AUuU, 0.-22 S. fir A StrC :
fr-mX-H-fr-rXl M I 1 1 IKl I II I 1 II'
You Will Not
Find the equil of
the below triads
Tlic Ilrands arc proeiitnl
to good people wlui arc
careful and particular a
to what they smoke ami
want to know no 1 net 1 dux
more than the price.
F. E. Hashagen Co.
'I i rri ri i Ai r ri rj i ri j i Arj J r
100 Roves Red Cross Soap and Spoons.
25 Roxes Lenox Soap.
50 Roxcs Ivors' Soap. .
300 Roxcs Octagon Soap.
150 Boxes Ideal Soap
1 150 Roxcs Ark Soap.
100 Casc Gold Dust. AH Sizes.
25 Cases Pearline, All Sizes.
Wo Ship from either stock or factory
A nice assortment of Tinware. Cov
ered Tin Ruckets. Washboards. Every
thing in our line we have. Samples and
prices gladly submitted.
J. G. Stevenson Go.
410 Barrels (Wood.)
1240 1lc slze
1.00 A Bags 1-8 8lze
820 Bags 1-4 size 5.00
184 Bags 1-2 size. . 5.00.
55 Barrels 1-2 wood 3.50
Best sec us and save
money on all lines....
W, R Cooper,
WILMINGTON. X. C
Y AMD U.
1 The Han who revels in Red
Tape would HOT be interested ia
Yand Filing Systems.
Idea U t Sim
plify to tilwWfi
q Wouldn't yoa lBce cosxplete Cttilog?
CJ A word to 'Yand E1 to ttrftcfcst.1 ' ;
FOR SALE BY V
Robt. G. DePiOsset,
WILMINGTON, X. 0.