OCR Interpretation

Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1890-1895, July 01, 1894, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020639/1894-07-01/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 9

Twenty-two yards yard-wide Bleach
ed Domestic, usually sold at 6 1-2C,
all you want now at 4 t-2c, or twenty
two yards for Sr.00.
3 1-2 Cents.
Checked Nainsook, 3 i-2cayard.
7 1-2 Cents.
Fine white Cambric, Lonsdale finish,
at 7 1 2c a yard.
5 Cents.
39-inch wide extra Sea Island Do
mestic at 5c a yard.
20 Cents.
Children's ready-made Dresses from
20c each up.
98 Cents.
24 and 26-inch Gloria Silk Parasols
in black, best paragon frames and large
assortment of natural wood handles,
at 08c.
4 1-2 Cents.
Best Apron Check Ginghams, blue
and brown, only 4 1-2C.
Fifty dozen pure linen Huck Tow
els, 38 inches long by 22 wide, fancy
border and fringed, at $1.75 a dozen.
I his towel can’t be matched in the
State for less than 25c. They cost 21c
to import. Only 15c each.
52 Cents.
Only about two pieces 69-inch wide
double German Damask Linen, in half
bleached, worth JS1.00 a yard, until
sold 52c a yard.
2 Cents.
Fancy Co'.ton Toweling, 2c a yard.
7 Cents.
Milk and Honey Toilet Soap, 7c.
10 Cents.
Six cakes Toilet Soap, toe.
9c a pound.
Best Castile Soap, g<: a pound.
4 Cents.
Cotton Scrim, 4c a yard,
1 Cent.
Pins, 1 cent a paper.
Wall^ in Wa\\ in
aild aqd
Look Look
Arouqd. Arouqd.
2S Cents.
Men's nnlaundered while linen bosom Shi*Is, reinforced back
and front, regular goc goods,
Monday Only 25c iCach.
~* £7
25 Cents.
Best nickel-plated Scissors, large
and small sizes, your choice 25c.
10 Cents.
25c Clothes Brushes only 10c each.
3 1-2 Cents.
Good Garter Elastic, 3 i-2c a yard.
3 Cents.
All Hair Curlers 3c each.
1 Cent.
Best Ball Thread, 5 balls for 5c.
Dress Goods.
All Dress Goods very much reduced
this week.
7 Cents.
Extra good Stockinet 1'Jiess Shields,
7c a pair.
14 Cents.
10-4 Unbleached Sheeting. 14c a
14 Cents.
46-inch wide unbleached Table
Linen, 14c a yard.
Ladies’ Duck Suits, ready to put on,
at $1.49 a suit. Only a few. Don’t
49 Cents.
All our best Percale Shirt Waists,
guaranteed fast colors, made from the
best grade of percale. Every store in
the State sells them for 75c and Si.00.
Sales price 49c.
7 l-2~Cents.
Figured dotted Swiss Muslins, all
colors, ten yards for 75c.
17 1-2 Cents.
Men’s Gauze Balbriggan Under
shirts, I 7 1-2C.
25 Cents.
Spring roller Window Shades, all
colors, 25c.
7 1-2 Cents.
Twenty-five pieces figured Crepe
Cloth, neveT sold for less than 20c,
going now at 7 1-2C a yard.
2 1-2 Cents.
Best Machine Oil, 2 bottles for 5c.
Scribner’s Magazine for July opens
with a descriptive article on the social as
pects of that region along the Massachu
setts coast kuowu as the north shore.
The illustrations, made by W. T.
Smeadly, are from actual sketches.
Octave Thanet’s American type in this
number is the ‘ * Working Man, ” and she
sketches him in a most sympathetic man
ner with touches of her rare humor. The
illustrations are by A. B. Frost.
The number also includes a clever short
story, ‘‘An Ally of Air. Cross,” a dra
matic installment of ‘‘John March, South
erner,” and a short, pithy essay oo the
woman question by Agnes Uepplier, from
which paper 1 quote the following:
‘‘I gain nothing by being with such aa
myself,” sighed Charles Lamb with noble
discontent. ‘ ‘ We enoourage one another
in mediocrity. ” This is what we women
are doing with such apparent satisfaction j
we are encouraging one another in medi
ocrity. We are putting up easy standards
of our own in placs of the best standards
ol men. We arn sating our vanity with
small and ignoble triumphs, instead of
struggling on defeated, routed, but un
conquered still, with bopea high set upon
the dazzling mountain tops which we may
never reach.—From ‘‘Aut Ctesar Aut
Bach words aro trenchant and to be com
mended to Madame Qrand.
e * *
The Southern comes out in ati improved
drees which the editors tell us will be per
Elvira Sydnor Aliller, a well-known
Kentucky writer, baa one of her best
poems in the August .number.
*‘A_Sand Mountain Aggression,” by
Francis Synde, is a strong story, and W.
E. Bradley treats of a true Cumberland
theme when he writes of ‘‘Kentucky
Airs, ttussell Wetmore, one of the society
leaders of the Alonumental City, writes
entertainingly of ‘‘Social Life in Balti
General Duke offers good editorial mat
ter, and so completes a most acceptable
Hons. Joseph F. Johnston and J. Craig
Smith will address their fellow citizens at
Monroeville, Monroe county, Tuesday,
July 3.
Evergreen, Conecuh county, Wednesday,
July 4.
Andalusia, Covington county, Thursday.
July 5.
Seawright, Crenshaw county, Friday,
July 6.
Troy, Pike county, Saturday, July 7.
Hon. Joseph F. Johnston will address
his fello.. citizens at
^Thorptown, Colbert county, Friday, July
Spring Valley, Colbert county, Monday,
July 16.
Cherokee, Colbert couuty, Tuesday, July
Ebeuezor Church, Lauderdale couuty,
Saturday, July 14.
Hons. J. F. Johnston and H. C. Thomp
kins at
Valhermoso, Morgan county, Friday,
July 20.
Apple Grove, Morgan county, Saturday.
July 21.
Hou. George P. Harrison will address his
fellow citizens at
Abbeville, Henry couuty, Saturday, July
28. *
Gen. John W. A. Sauford, Hou. F. B.
Lloyd (Rufus Sanders) aud Mr. H. C. Bul
lock will Bpeak at Prospect Churcn, El
more county, July 7.
Hons. F. L. Pettus and A. D. Sayre will
address their fellow citizens at
Thomasville, Clarke county, July 6.
Coffeeville, Clnrke county, July 6.
Salitpa, Clarke county, July 0, at night.
Jackson, Clarke county, July 7.
Hon. W. C. Fitts of Tuskaloosa, nomi
nee of the democratic party for attorney
general, and Prof. John O. Turner of St.
Clair, nominee for superintendent of edu
cation of Alabama, will address their fel
low citizens as follows:
Huntersville, Marshall county, Monday.
July 2.
Scottshoro, Jackson county, Tuesday.
July 3.
Bridgeport, Jackson county, Wednesday,
July 4.
Lebanon, DeKalb county .Thursday, July,
Fort Payuo,DeKalb county,Friday,July,
Gaylesvllle, Cherokee county, Saturday
July 7.
Cedre, Cherokee couuty, Monday,July 9.
^Gadsden, Etowah county, Tuesday, July
Ashville, St. Clair county, 'Thursday.
July 12.
Hon. H. C. Simmous will address his
fellow cilizoos at
Woogufgn, Monday, July 9.
Rockford, Tuesday, July 10.
I Taveler’B Rest, Wednesday. July 11.
Equnlily, Thursday, Juy 12.
Hon. John H. Bunknesd will address his
fellow citizens at
Fnyette, July 7.
Winfield, Marion county, July ».
Carbon Hill, Walker county, July 19.
; Jasper, Walker county, July U.
Tuskaloosa, Thursday, July 11.
Eutaw, Friday, July 13.
Livingston, Saturday, July 14.
Clinton, Greene county,Monday,July 16.
Knoxville, Tuesday, July 17.
Foster’s, Tuskaloosa county, Wednes
day, July 18.
Kaleigh, Pickens county, Thursday,
July 19.
Carrollton, Pickens county, Friday.
July 20.
Kennedy, July 21.
Vernon, J uly ',3.
Detroit, July 24.
Bexar, July 25.
Hamilton, July 26.
Pearee’a Mill, July 27.
Uuin, J uly 28.
The public is invited to attend and hear
the issues ol the day discussed.
11. C. Tompkins,
Town op Fact, Alias Magic City, 1
Bi.rak House, June something. /
For two years, three months, seven
weeks, live days, seven hourB, twenty
minutes and nine seconds we’ve been on
the verge of ruin, starvation and warfare!
Go to church, hear the inevitable “God
bless you,’’ come home, spell out the
paper, eat cold potatoes and talk hard
The fate of “nidders, ’ ’ yellow dorgs and
brindle cats is an enviable one to that of
those who “used ter be sumlhin.’”
Would I were—no, not a bird—an Indian,
a Melican Chinaman, a Zouave, a Chicago
Dahouiian—anything but a banker In Bir
ming—(we’ll drop the ham). Been plot
ting, planning, devising, scheming,
dreaming, hoping, almost praying, for
means to hasten the predicted conflagra
tion, spontaneouscorabustion, or whatever
the thing is called, the business men are
foretelling. Always had an aversion for
promised “lickina’ ” when I wus a boy!
Squalling by the wayside, lunch basket
in hand, destitute of uught but MSS.,
“returned with thanks,” hasn’t made me
adore the unapproachable knights of the
blue pencil, i’d rather wait for the next
democratic president to come in office than
to expect a story about “Once Upon a
Time” to be accepted. It’s worse than
opening one’s veins, as the poet Lucas was
condemned to do, clipping the yellow en
velope that smells of the editor’s tablel
Shades of leafless peach trees, skeleton
grape vines and topless turnips! What suc
cessful M. D. iu Alabama vaccinated Bir
ming—against another boom? J.ettho un
due amount of “thermometer” effecters
plead my excuse for these little helpless
Did you ever think about the unfitness of
things? Oh, anything— musing*, for in
stance. I feel for the first time what they
imply. A funny man advises all the fools
who sigh a contract to turn off sketches
weekly under a stationary heading, to
court “unusual sensations.” Fearful that
the Age-Hehald readers might have their
subscription stopped if Sydney Daryl failed
to appear he sallied (or Hydneyed) down
First ayenue in search of inspiration.
Cherries, cherries everywhere, and not a
cent to buy!
A dorg sucking chickeu bones near the
opera house suggested the unpoetical fact
that everybody wasn’t as fortunate as the
complacent terrier. A long, lank, second
cousin, Ichabod Crane, was following a
brass band, and as he toyed with the dust
with his large, eloquent looking feet—feet
of unutterable broaduess and sole—I pitied
him, and advancing timidly proffered him
a bit off the end of our dime loaf (which is
only designed to go around a circle num
bering nineteen).
Uplifted and strengthened I returned
home, seized my broom straw, washed the
dye out of my flowing eyes and mystic
hair—I mean flowing hair and mystic eyes
—and proceeded to “do as I’d bo done
by.” Is it don**?
J’ve cried up all the hankerchiefs in the
cabin, screamed the roof off the kitchen
(the parental cyclone assisted in its obse
quies), burned up my one love letter, and
now, after breakiug three piano keys,
slappin’ the baby next door and choking
the dorg that trousers under my desk ’tell
I can’t hoar my pa snore, I’m ready to bo
yours in the uaine of the AaU-HERALD.
Sydney Daryl.
On account of Hie National Educational 1
association at Aaliiry Park, N. J., July 1
8 13, 1HI4, tbc Richmond and Danville
will sell on July 7 and 8 ticket Birming
ham to Astury Park lor }S8.30 for the
round trip. The limit limy lie extended
from July 20 until September 1 by deposit
ing your ticket with agent at Asbury Park
or arrival. I
Those wishing to organize parties or de- 1
siring any further information relative to '
Hiib please communicate with
L. A. Shipman,
Traveling Passenger Agent, 2201 First ,
avenue. jel3 t!
Prof. B. F. Giles leit Friday for Chicago,
a I ere lie will remain about six weeks.
Cap; . J. F. Hart, commanding the Huey
iuards, is the most popular oflicer iu the
Alabama Hlalc troops.
Prof. L. L. Vann, president Fairview
Male and Female college, Fairview, Miss.,
Is paying a visit to his mother and sisters.
Miss Edna Curry, who has been visiting
the family of A. M. Prude, returned home
Friday. ,
l)o not fail to have the Aorc-liRRAtb
sent to your summer address.
Cadet Martin, who is so well and favora
bly known in East Lake, is taking a spe
cial course under Prof. R. J. Waldrop.
Wednesday night at the residence of Mr.
Coe, Miss Roberta Hayes Ives and Mr.
George Oliver were nuited In the holy
bonds of matrimony. The groom is one of
East Lake’s prominent citizens. The bride
is a CQUsin ot Miss Rosa Coe, who is so fa
vorably known in East Lake.
The East Lake Dim icratic club will at
tend in a body Colonel Oates’ speech Mon
day night. A large attendance is desired.
While taking your vacation this summer,
you are requested to speak a good word for
Howard college and the East Lake a t he -
Rev. J. S. Chadwic of Greensboro, who
has been visiting his brother, Mr. Ellis,
returned home Friday.
The enchanting and accomplished Mias
Washburn of Montgomery is visiting the
Misses Palmer.
Miss Adella Gladney is paying a visit to
the family of Mr. William Grant.
Mr. and Mrs. Falls have gone to 8t.
Louis, where they will remain some weeks.
Mr. Brown, son-in-law of Mr. W. R.
Nutt, is thinking of removing to East,
Dr. A. W. McGaha and wife are visiting
friends and relatives in Huntsville.
Miss Velma Lykes, one of East Lake's
most beautiful yonng ladies, Bpent- Satur
day picnicking at North Birmingham.
Dr. T. J. Dill and son, Joe, have gone to
Anniston, where they will remain about a
week, visiting frie idsand relatives.
Miss lie; mione Brown’s Sunday school
class gave an ice cream festival Friday
night, making clear of all expenses $11.60.
No one will wonder at the success with
which Mias Brown met when he is made
cognizant of the fact that she gave a saucer .
of cream, one slice of cake and served by a
beautiful waiter, all for 10 cents. 1
Mias G. F. Crawford, of Limestone, Jft.,
writes: “For years I suffered monthly from
periodic pains which at
times were so acute as
to render life a burden. I
began using Dr. Pierce’s
Favorite Prescription. I
used seven bottles in as
many months and de
rived so much benefit
from it and the homo
treatment recommend
icd in his Treatise or
Diseases of Women, that
I wish every woman
throughout our land,
suffering in the same
way, may be induced to
give your medicines and
treatment a fair trial.’*
M.Ml’ruw.mn “Favorite Proserip
Mlss UAwrORD. tion „ js a powcrtul> nj.
vigorating tonic and a soothing and strength
ening nervine, purely vegetable, perfectly
•harmloss. It regulates and promotes all the
proper functions of womanhood, improve*
digestion, enriches the blood, dispels aches
and pains, brings refreshing sleep, and re
stores health and vigor. For every “tempi*
complaint,” it is the only remedy so sure
that it can be guaranteed. If it doesn’t
cure, you have your money back,
Talladega, Ala.
In buildings and under manage
ment of
Opens July .9, Closes August SJ..
Special object the belter preparation to
enter our universities and colleges up to^ \
junior class, though other pupils will he
received and other studies pursued. Ap
ply early, as only e limited numberof pa
pits wi I he received. Earnest, rapid, ?.
> comprehensive reviews will he made. As
pirants for civil service examinations
will he prepared. No uniform needed for ,
Summer School. If desired, a class of fa
young ladies in special studies will be re
ceived. My son, Prof. Julius T. Wright,®
will assist id this school work for twos*
months. For terms write promptly to s
J. -W. Wright, 1
Principal. -
jelti dy&wky tf
SCHOOL opens July 0th and closes August
5 18th. Tne course of study and laboratory
rork embraces instruction in General Anal
ytical and Industrial Chemistry, btudents of
oth sexes admitted. Fees, including charges j
or chemicals, $25, in advance. For circulars I
ud other information, address
B. B. ROWS, Professor Chemistry,
je 2022 21 26 29 Jyl Auburn, Ala.
WARO Stfi/itrtMRY foi“ \oung Laai
Opens Sept. Cth. Unsurpassed climate, lu.-ution, b.tfi*£
ins«. cqninumrit*-. :.nd h-alth record. Mumc Art. Lit*- !
x'c.re - _F! «-ut ion. Physical Culture LeotMr*.- t
PI 'V BLANTON. Prcet., Nashville.Tsi. I
jt-22 39t eod
’ *
Out of Date.
The old gentleman wants something
new. Our groceries are always fresh
and new. No wonder people want
them. High quality, low price.
Best stove gasoline,5 gals. 60c.
Best fireproof oil, 5 gals. 60c.
Best water white oil, five gal
lons 50 cents.
Charcoal 15c a bushel.
test New Orleans sugar bouse molasses per
gallon 50c.
Choice New Orleans molasses per gallon 40c.
Black Cuba molasses per gallon 30c.
Best head rice per pound fi'^o.
Good head rice per pound 5c.
Grits or hominy, per pound 2c.
Granulated sugar 5c a pound or 21 pounds
(or fl.
Best patent flour per barrel $3.85.
Best patent flour per hall barrel $2.00.
Good patent flour per barrel $3.50.
Good petent flour per half barrel $1.75.
Flour in sacks 45c to 65c.
Bulk meat per pound 714c.
'1 hiu pig meat per pound 8e.
Dove hams (small) per pound 1214c,
Bicnic hams (small) per pound 10c.
Fresh eggs received daily, per dozen 1214c.
Choice new prunes per pound 10c.
Esst leaf lard per pound 10c.
Arbucltlo’s coffee per pound 25c.
Choice Jersey butter per pound 25c.
Choice Tennessee butter per pound 20c.
New raisins per pound 714c.
New raisius, London layers, per pound 10c.
Currants or dried grapes per pound 5c.
Corn meal per peck 15c.
Dr. Salmon'a cattle, hog and cmcseu chol
era medicine.
Hay, oats and feed of all kinds.
Choice Tennessee butter, 25c per pound.
Specialties—Best paHoline and lamp oils.
Free und prompt delivery.
•PHONE 666.
(Fecond Flore from Market.)
jaull tl
Receiver’s Notice,
To tFe Creditors of the Age-Herald Company:
All persons holding claims against the Age
Herald Company are hereby notified that the
same must bo presented to me duly verified,
(hat such claims may be properly filed and
Receiver Age-Herald Company.
Finringham, Ala., March 24 , 1894.
Rig O is a non-poisonous
BBBremedy for all unnaturnl B
discharges, and any inflam™
^B^VBmation, irritation or ulcer-Jr
BflBtiS atiou of mucous membranes/
BhJ| sold by druggists f
or sent In plain wrapper, by 7
Bfc*H?zPre8S' Prepaid, on receipt of
|1.00. Descriptive Circular
^B^^^Bmailed on request.
Manufactured by INF ^fRl
«|figj^Tln Evans Chemical
—-—- I
EBDIIUIA l for FiTR*R 8KX- Thto randy \
(SHUN S b#,nF directly to the Met of .
BBBB iho--e diaeues of the Genito-Urinary Or*
gana, require* no change of diet or ■
nauseous, mercurial or poisououa med
icines to be taken internally. When
by either sex it !• impossible to contract
any venereal dlaease; bat In the case of 1
■ ■ , mggm ■ , —thosealreadyUwroaTiniATeLT knaorta
M m III r_ __ With Gonor rhtra and Gleet, we guar«n* ]
iT* B 3 &P »■ tee a euro. Price by mail, postage peiu.
f • ~T Hot, « 0 fo.>i.
For sale by Anial Qodden. 4-13-d&wtf
Dr.! !olloway’s
Medical Dispensary,
Established in the City of Birmingham August 3, 1887.
Sicker Building, Corner 1st Avenue and 21st Street, Birmingham, Ala. -
Oflue Hours, 8:30 a. m. to 12 m., 1130 to 6 p. m. ; Sunday, 10 a. in. to 12 m.
The Oldest, Best Equipped and Most Successful ■
Institution of its kind in the State. I
Dr. Holloway is a graduate in every branch of Medioine I
and Surgery, and devotes his whole time to the treatment 1
and cure of Private and Chronic Diseases. He has obtained, A
by his thorough medical training and practical experience^*
a knowledge of such diseases that cannot be acquired in the^BI
general practice of medicine. Ihis, with successful treat
ment, quick and permanent cures at a moderate cost, has
made this the most popular Dispensary in the South.
No one is ever deceived. After a care- _
ful examination, for which no charge is
ever made, patients are told exactly what
a guaranteed cure will cost. The amount
in many instances necessary for a perma
nent cure is less than that demanded
monthly, for month after month, by other
doctors and would-be specialists, without
Dit. Holloway gives his entiro atten
tion to the treatment of all Blood, Skin,
Kidney and Bladder diseases, Syphilis,
Gonorrhoea, Qleot, Stricture, Pimples,___
Blotches, Eczema, Scrofula, Tumors, Ul
cers, Ulcerated Sore Mouth and Throat,
Rheumatism, Womb troubles, Leucor
iu fact any and all troubles of a
na.areof either sex.
Special attention is culled to the treat
n-D -trriT T mii A xr ment ct ,he various nervous troubles
JJtv. ilULLUWAi, caused by early imprudence, errors of
THE © OLD © RE1 IARI F y°uth> or sexual excesses, resulting in im
.. ,, p ,, paired vitality, loss of vigor, etc., unfitting
I bygiciai), ,Surgeon, Specialist the victim for marriage or the pleasures of
. life.
Dr. Holloway states with pride that he treats this class of unfortunates
with the greatest success, having patients at the present time in California, New
York City, Texas, Illinois, Louisiana, Mississippi, Arkansas, Tennessee, aud in
fact nearly every state in the South. An inquiry at the express office will verify
this; also the fact that Dr. Holloway ships medicines to many more patieuts
than all of tho specialists of this city combined.
Dr. Holloway was the first physician in Birmingham to adopt the Easu
Payment and Low Fee System. All patients have the benefit of this plan.
Patients treated successfully and privately by mail. (No exposure.) Write
for book on Private Diseases and Question Blank, free.
(Birmingham Daily News.]
No rprofaJist In the Eoulh is more iamiliar with the treatment of privato dlaei*]*
(1 8ii Dr. Y. E. Holloway. During bis long residence in this city he has successfully
Irealed many thousands of patients suffering with private troubles of every conceivabl
lorm. This great experience, together with his skill and ability, not only places tbs
doctor at the bead oi bis profession in such matters, but is a guarantee to all that place
bemselves under his care that they will receive the best treatment possible to be ob
(Birmingbsm Age-Herald.]
Among the physicians of the city of Birmingham none have had the experience of
3r. Holloway in the treatment of private diseases. He located and commenced theprao
ice ci bis specially in Ibis city years before others came, and by his skill and ability ha*
i Iwajs stood at the head, gaining the confidence and respect of ali whom he met. Hei*
i pleasant gentleman, an able physician, and is recognized as the leading authority in
he treatment of all diseases oi a private nature. May he live long and enjoy the repute
ion be has to richly merited.
:!ass, thoroughly equipped livery and feed stable, with full assortment of stock,
lew vehicles and an established trade. Apply to
' STEINER BROS., Bankers, Birmingham, Ala.

xml | txt