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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, February 16, 1913, EDITORIAL SECTION, Image 33

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tjlie gang hail been listening to the
whiskered gam4 of a patent medicine vet£
dop, who liad \rg hours entertained a
crowd of yokels, and buncoed them into
having his stuff and bad dcrarted. as the
gang sat at its usual place.
The sheriff was in a reminiscent mood,
the talk had drifted along on the subject
of catches in jokes, minstrel show gags,
sells in various fashions, and sundry
episodes, where the narrator either sold
out ids auditor,'or bit, and got sold him-'
"About four years ago, mused the sher
iff," a Atlanty drummer for a snuff fac
tory treed me and gut \ne clear out on
a limb. Me and the drummer was argu
ing about different breeds of men and
their habits, and relating to each other
arrests, train robberies and divers fra
casses, where tubs of blood had been
shed and such, when Old Snuffy cuts In
with a episode with a oftteh in it, which
your unde bit at, and got chawed good
and proper.
, V 'You Alabama Hillbillies,' saj^ he,
'has some tolerable hectic scrimmages,
but the casualties resulting therefrom
cion t add up like it does among your
cousins, the Georgia Crackers. The dif

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Personal Magnetism
« 1
Herbert L. Flint, one of the best knowr
hypnotists in the world, has just published
a remarkable book on hypnotism, persona!
magnetism and magnetic healing. It is by
far die most wonderful and comprehensive
treatise of the kind ever printed. Mr. Flint
has decided to give, for a limited time, a
, free copy to every person sincerely inter
ested in these wonderful sciences. This
book is based upon years of practical
experience by a man who has hypnotized
more people than any other one person.
You can now leam the secrets of hypno
tism and personal magnetism at your own
home free.
| Hypnotism strengthens your memory ontl de
velops your will. It overcomes basbfulness.
revives hope, stimulates nmbitlon and deter
Biination to succeed. It gives you that self
gouildence which enables you to convince people
(if vour real worth, it gives you the key to
tjie’ inner secrets of mind control. It enables
you to control the thoughts and actions of
others. When you understand this grand and
mysterious science, you cun plant suggestions
In’ human minds which wil 1 bo carried out in
»i day or even a your lienee. You can cure
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You can cum yourself of insomnia, nervous
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^-^PHONES 226^
Monday is
a good day
to commence
with this
Each Cap- S
sule bears (MIOY)
Ik tMtre of rrmnf^tftaft '■ <
jill imrociHTs :
ferenee between you is that the Cracker
is more fiercer, more blood thirsty, and
more ready to devour his prey after slay
ing him than you Alabamians.
*' T admit that you fellows are homi
cides, all right, but you don't mutilate
your victim. You simply slaughters him,
and lets it go at that, but the Georgia
Cracker aint built that way. His thirst
for gore ain't satlsflled until he piles up a
first class holocaust and sheds blood
enough to paint a car shed. At first, 1
used to have heart failure at sight oi
thtse blood thirsty Crackers, hut, as ev
ery one ot these little cross roads Geor
gia stores bought snuff very lavish, and
them Crackers was always sitting about
(he stores, I got rather used to them and
unbent to tlmt degree that I occasionally
attended their dances, or “shin digs." as
them Cracks called this social function.
“ 'Over on Heifer creek, at Bull's Gap.
in Buttermilk Cove, Cow-Eta County,
Georgy, there was a shin dig that collect
ed mighty near every Cracker, male and
female, for 20 miles. There was one awful
pooty girl present. She was a human
hollyhock, round, and strong, with eyes
like stars, and the minute l seen her 1
ptoceeded to cotton up to her, as soft as
goose grease.
“ ‘As you can see, T am right smart of
aV good looker myself, and on this occa
sion I had Solomon, and the lillies of the
valley beat to a frazzle with regular Au
rora-Borealis raiment. X was wearing a
lot of glad rags from Atlanty—red cravat,
tan shoes, a thousand candlepover cravat
pin, blue shirt, and a green celluloid col
lar, and as l could sling conversation like
a flutter mill, it wasn't long before l had
a ripe tomato mash on that mountain
*• 'I danced with her the first set, and the
way I handed them Rube's the latest
thing in the shape of “Cutting the Buck,'
"The Buzzard Lope,” the “Piney Woods
Prance" and the "Hoe Down" and other
Terpstchorean Stunts, just simply made
their eyes bulge <fut like busted grapes.
Them gangling Jays just stood around
in the corners when they wasn't out tak
ing a drink and glared at me same a?
“ ‘When the second set was called I
hopped out on the floor, mighty spry, with
my buxom Podner and paralyzed them
with a miscellaneous lot of capers and jig
steps not invoiced in the first shipment,
greatly to the admiration of my Holly.
“ When me and her quit that dance
each of us had a complacent smirk, as
tickled as a kid with his first long trous
ers. 1 shore felt that she was the Belle
of the ball, and that 1 was the Bell
Vandiver Himself
»•••••••••• •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••#••••••••••
Weather, and that Old Terpsy, the In
ventor of Dancing, would have sniggered
to have seen us.
"Me and the Female Sunflower hadn’t
more than got to our seats after \he dance
1 when a lop aided youth, with yellow hair
J anu trousers so loose they looked like a
j whole Family had moved out of them,
sidled up to where we wore sitting and
drawled: "IJfus Higglnbottom wants to
see you !n the next room."
"‘About a doaen long haired, lank six
footers was lounging about in the next
room waiting to see the fun. My yellow
haired guide pointed out one of them
rad said: "There's IJfus.” He was indi
cating a hairy Giant, six foot seven
inches, with a neck like a washtub, who
standing by a pine table on which
there was but one ^single light, given
forth by u sputtering tallow candle. This
here shaggy and forbidding outlaw threw
a coupl© of Bowieknives down on the
table, and then he said, mighty supercil
lious: "Stranger, you have been getting
entirely too unanimous with my gal to
night; pick up one of them wee'pons and
git busy, for 1 am going to carve you. If
you don’t light, we’una will string you
up to a oak limb m three shakes of a
sheep's tail! (Jit ready to take your
medicine! I am shorely going to slice you
into doll rags!"
"‘Scarcely knowing what f was do
ling, and literally scared into jim-pams,
1 seized one of the knives from the
table and faced that murderer. In a
second IJfus sprang forward like a
| panther and t saw his arm poised 1
alxjve me ns long as a telephone pole, i
with the# glittering knife flashing in
the candle.light. I was so badly fright
ened that my knife dropped from my
trembling hands to /he floor./ In an
other moment Ufus' weapon would
have plunged into my unprotected
breast, but a sudden inspiration flashed
into my dazed mind. Acting on the
providential i^ea. I seized the candle
from the table and touched Hffus with
it, quick as lightning.
* " 'An awful roar followed and when
1 recovered my senses 1 van lying out
in the yard with the window pash huqg
around my neck and Urn ruins pf the
bouse was,scattered ufler a half sere
Here and there protruded an arm. or
a leg of the lanky fellow<r\wljo had
lately h^en in the room and th«5 groans
of IJfus' unfortunate Ponders who had
:-o iaiddcnly been ushered*4nto eternity
by the force of the terrible explosion
was somethinw awful to hear'.''
At this point I couldn't hold my
grip on myself any longer.” said the
sheriff, "and 20 I butted in "with a ques
tion.” "What explosion are you talk
ing about?" That malignant snuff
j drummer answered. "Why, -the explo
sion of IJfus’ Higginbotton, of course.
Jle busted into 10,000,000 fragments.
Didn’t I tell you at the beginning of
; this yarn that Ufu» was a cracker,
and don’t crackers explode? Haw! Haw!
Yar! Yar! Sold again, by Gnnnys!
"The next time that I get caugh‘
I by a traveling man with a ranikabbo
sell like that,” said the sheriff, "i want
some of my friends to make applica
tion to have a guardian appointed for
t mo.”
“Since you fellows have cothmen-ed
talking about merchants.” obserbed the
Tombstone Drummer, “1 think I can tell
vou a pretty good one that was worked 0:1
George Notions, a close-fisted chap, who
kept a little rat's nest of a general store
In the town where I live. Jt would be!
base flatfcrv to call George stingy.’ He
was too parsimonious to buy enough to
eat. The bark on a tree was flabby com
pared to that tightwad. He always sat
on the hack seat in church so as to
save the interest on the nickel he put In
the plate. He used a wart on the hack
of Ills necl% because he was too stjngv
to buy a collar button. He had been oo
ing a credit business for 13 years, and
during that time only one accotint for $1.73
remained uncollected,'and he made such
a roar abo'uf that debt that the neighbor*
clubbed together and paid it. just to
make him (j^lt talking about it.
•Recently two substantial' property
owners strolled into George's store and
-emarked to that close-fisted citizen that
*Pcy had up between them a little bet of
one dollar's worth of cigars—but that it
might he some little tijpe before th£ bet |
cmdd be settled. In view of this fact!
they suargestXl that the cigars should be
• barged until the wager could be deter
mined. and that George, hinwelf. might
c-ide which one had w* n. <% the day
that the event happened, on which they
were LettingT
• “ AM rUht/ grinned George, producing

Time was set buck more than three hundred years for a company of two
hundred and fifty men and women of Eastern society. In proper costumes
they made a faithful picture of the era of Queen Elizabeth, and their surround
ings. the new home of Mr. aud Mrs. Reginald de Koven, in New York, which
is typical of the Tudor style of architecture, with its centred arches, shallow
mouldings and profusion of panelling, was an appropriate sotting for the
event—an Elizabethan fete. .
Historical suggestion did not stop with the costumes and architecture,
howevrr. At the supper hour all the guests, living pictures of the times of
»ood Queen Bess,” sat upon benches before a long plain board destitute of
modern nnpery.
In the midst of the carefully thought out revival of ancient days stood out
he host and hostess. Mr. de Koven ns Sir Walter Raleigh, in doublet and hose
>f royal purple, and Mrs. de Koven as Queen Bess herself, with ruff and rich
,own of cerise brocade combined with heavy white satin.
hi:f best bwc of cigars with alacrity. *1
will bo glad to charge those cigars to
you until the bet can be decided, and you
need not par until the thing conies off
on which you are betting.'
“Each man pocketed a list lull of cigarsi
and proceeded to light up and smoke.
"George rubbed his hands together and
obsequiously aske£. ‘Well, gentlemen,
what was the bet?’
“The slowest talking customer answered
with a drawl: ‘Why, we'er, wagered a
dollsrs‘ worth of these stinkers on this
event: I bet that when the waterworks
tank fell It would fall to the north, and
Rill, here, he bets that 1t will-er, hit
the ground, falling south.' "
The sewing machine agent tele that
It was his turn to contribute to the
education of the gang, so he, proceeded
as follows: "There Is a nigger portur
for tho Buster House at Jayville, with
a voice onto him like a syren steam
whistle. When tho train stops at that
village that porler opens up like u
dynamite explosion in a phonograph
factory. If the locomotive pops off
steam while that nigger is rooting for
his hotel that nigger’s voire makes tho
feeble effort of the engine sound like
the wind blowing through the key
hole. The coon is as black as a erco
soted crosstie, bowloggerl and has a
mouth like the Amazon river. Of course
his name Is "Andy"—a niger of that
description just couldn't have any oth
er name.
"Not long silico 1 got off the cars at
that village, and Andy proceeded to
bust my car drums with his grand op
erv whoops about th© Buster house.
My hat had got bunged up in colliding
with th* side of-the ear, and T wanted
.to gdt that Derby slicked up and'clean
ed. so I sidled up to Andy and asked
him In a low tone, 'Is there any haber
dashery here?* Any dropped Ills voice
so that it couldn't be heard more than
three hundred yards away, and asked
me 111 a tone that was meant to be a
whisper, 'What's flat you say, boss?’ 1
repeated the question. And he scratched
Ills wool and moved up close to me,
saying, ‘Boss, I knows most of deni
dictionary words you drummers hand
out, but this one sorter complexuates
my circumstances. Then, winking at
me knowingly, he whispered: 'Boss,
does you want a game of pokali—or id"
you after whisky?'
"As f am a minister of the gospel
and a prohibitionist, as well as the
agent for the beat pracitcal sewing
machine ever invented by mail and
the only automatic, self-reversing,
self-running, self-righteous, three-ply
hemstitching sewing machine on the
American continent, I scorned the sug
gestion of this hotel senegamblau."
"There are two hotels in that vil
lage,” Ofahl the 'IJa.v Assessor, "ami my
counsill. Old Dick Shockers, kept tin
tavern where Andy officiate* Old
Dick is a unflinching democrat, arid a
original secesli ills folks go to church
regular, though Old Dick never attends
divine service, except just after a detn
ocratlc; victory. The old inmate is fat, |
and pftin spoken, lio hates a sham, j
and lie is sure that heaven is just like l
his old home in North Carolina. \
short while ago T made him n visit, at
is tavern, and while we were seated
in rocking chairs, finding new vir
tues in Old Dick's liquor, and discuss
ing things mutual, that landlord cuts
in with observations something like
“‘Talking about that blame bnbboon
of a nigger porter,-that Andy nigger,
sah, he hasn't got any more judgment
than a scared bull! A month ago that
blankctty blank fool of a nigger por
ter come prancing up here with a pin
feather preacher from the north, some
where, instead of sawing him off on
the opposition hotel. Blamed nigger
idiot! He knowed 1 never charged a
minister of the gospel for grub, and
keep. I have got too dam much respect
for my religion to do that. To make it
still worse that cussed hiatus of on
ellipsis of .a nigger porter bedded down
the parson in our best front room; you
know a nigger thinks u preacher witli
a Jim-swlnger Prince Albert coat on,
is a bigger thing than the Pennermaw
canal! Yes. sah, he located that the
ological duck right In among my lace
curtins, and my private parafee-na-lcy,
Including the bottle on the mantle,
which is kept for strictly medical pur
poses. and when 1 want it, for a toddy,
and the deck of cards on the table, as
you have heretofore noticed. Jevver
hear of such fool conduct except from
a nigger porter? That travelling rev
erend sniffed—at the bottle, glared at
the paste boards and then he squared
around and begun on me powerful
vigrus. Says he. in a refrigerator tone
of voice:
.Brother Shuckere. what orthodox, cc
celesiastical denomination do you affiliate
with?" £ told him that right now, l
wasn't an active member of any organi
zation. except, the democrat tc party,
though f£ had once been a vivid proposi
tion In the Ku-Klox! lie rolled his eyes
and groaned like a horse with the colic,
and filtered some remarks through his
nose—“suclv awful ignorance? T am not
referring to carnal associations; like thoaa,
but £ asfl you if you belong to any
church?“ Told him j^ll my folks was
shouting, pisen, deepwater Baptists, but
f didn't feel like I had religion enough to
jlne that church, and get immersed, espe
cially as it always makes roe sick to get
•• Then, that billiou* reverend lit in
and ripped the democrats into doll rags,
snorted about the crude and unfounded
doctrine immersion, and roared at the
ignorance and vishiousnesn of us, south
ern folks, closing with a hectic state
ment that I needed a change of heart,
aifd that T was acting like nobody but
me. and that nigger porter, Andy, was
a going to get, to heaven!
"This jolting from a high collared di
vine who was devouring my grub, free,
grads and for nothing, sorter roused my
d&ndcr. I told him the democratic party
and the Baptist church was both old
enough to lake care of themselves—that
what we needed at our hotel vuis not
change of heart, but change of liver.
Notified him that our stylo of doing, and
our pattern of religion suited us, and
no didn't propose to change U because
some hyphenated, typho-malarial. clerical
ass from codfish Flats thought different.
“ ‘Tl.at parson stayed at my hotel fur n
week, and devoured ch|eken-fixings and
hot grub, like a nigger at a corn shuck
ing. I'ili ? Did T charge him anything for
Ills board.' Well—er, naw— not exactly
for hoard, hut I assessed him flj for
snsr .lust plain sa-v Charged him for
his jaw under the general head of "sass"
and’ made him pay It, too. It s mighty
scldum that I take eass from anybody,
but when l *lo always charge market
prices for the same. Look here, podner,
you surely haven’t forgot the remark that,
the governor of North Kalll’ny made to
thn governor of South Kallat'ny. ’Here’s
at yerl’ ”
Sitay Lee Believes Hope of Republic
Lies in New School
From the Chicago Evening Past.
Those organizing the new Chinese re
public arc working only on the top anil
forgetting the poople, Is the opinion of
Prince Bitay Eee, of Ching Tine. Shan
Sc. China, a Manchu nobleman and a
graduate of Oxford, who is visiting Chi
The prince, though offered a post in the
cabinet of the republic, considered him
self too young for tho responsibly, since
he is still In his twenties, and decided to
see more of the world before taking up
the public duties for which his high birth
places him in line.
He was not reluctant to give his opinion
today of the course along which hr would
guide the infant republic if he had that
responsibility. In tho first place, he
would tell the Enropean powers and the
United States, which are haggling* over
the terms of a loan to finance tho new
government, to keep their money.
“I believe China is great enough to care
for her own needs.” lie said "A small
lax when spread over tho w hole vast pop
ulation would raise the needed amount.
It might cause some Immediate hard
ships, hut it would result In bettering
the condition of the people for all time to
The form jjf government is net. so
greatly important. The condition of a
nation depends much more upon tin*
character and ability of its citizens. The
first tiling China needs is education, uni
versal education. Before anything else
Is attempted a great system of public
schools much like those you have in this
country must he established
"I should like to see every person In
China able to read. I should tike to see
them form the habit of reading as you
do in this country. Here, everywhere,
when you see people with a hit of time
on their hands they are not found sitting
with their hands folded and their brains
Inactive. They use It In reading a book,
a newspaper or something. And they
must gather some idea or hit of knowl- I
edge they did not have before every tlmo |
they do this.
"Education must ho the foundation.
Then a tight, form of government
must result because the people are
Intelligent enough to make their power
felt in demanding it. It is stupid to con
centrate all your effort on establishing
a governmental form only to find that
the mass of the people who must keep
it in operation are not well enough in
formed to use it.”
Benzoline. Paraffin and Alcohol May
Be Cheaply Converted for
From the New York TIme*.\
Believing that it midht mean much as
n solution of the fuel problem which i <
now a forms of interest in the automo
bile world, members of the National
Highways protective Society ware not
a little interested yesterday in news of
a series of now fuels which have been
derived in England from gasoline, ben
zoline. paraffin and alcohol. It was said
that economies varying from ?S to oo
per cent luid been effected by the use
of. thftie fuels, although the cost of
producing them from the oils or spirits
from which they are derived was put
at not more than one-eighth of a
cent a gallon. Ool. Edward C. Cornell,
secretary of the society, had yesterday
an announcement of the results of ex
periments with these newf fuels, printed
| in the Eondon Standard and sent by
the society’s agent In %iat city. Ac
cording to this announcement, the pro
cess of preparing the fuels is the In
vention of G. 13. Heyl, chief consult
ing engineer of the Letters Patent Insur
ance company, and T. Thorne Blake.
It seems that the experiments have,
thus far been tried on an internal com
bustion engine driving an • electric
lighting set, but are now to be- niado
in a motor car on the road. Xo cliaugo
in the existing form of carburetor is
required save the reduction of the jet
or Inlet, to approximately one-half its
original size. When this has been done
the fuels operate successfully. In the
English newspaper .Mr. He.vl was quote* 1
as saying that the basis of the develop
ment was tHo discovery of a chemical
means of raising tlio temperature of
i the vapor and air at the moment of ex
plosion so as to secure more complete
combustion than has hitherto been ob
; tallied. Absence of small is one of the
| benefits claimed for the discovery. Mr.
| Ileyl was further quoted as follows:
"Even benzol can be transformed so
as to be efficiently worked without a
special vaporizer. Wc are hoping to
eventually produce an effective fuel for
motor cars and other oil engines from
crude oil."
Big Sale of Gray Granite
Big Sale of Blue and White Granite
Big Sale of Small Household Articles
Every housekeeper should attend these three sales here
tomorrow for bargains.
Venetian Enameled Steel Ware
This ware is pure white iuside and turquoise blue with white veins
outside: absolutely pure and sanitary, durable and attractive.
Regular 50c Pieces at 25c
10 qt dish pans, worth 50c at 25c
1! qt. coffee pot*, worth 50c at 25c
4 qt. preserving kettle*, worth 50c
at . 25c
30 qt. seamless water palls, worth
50c at .. . .25c
4 qt. Beilin kettles, worth 50e at25c
2 qt. covered buckets, worth 60c
.1 qt. TSerlln kettles, worth 50c at 26c
J qt. lipped saucepans, worth 50c
at .. .25c
5 qt. pudding- pans, worth 50c at 25c
v in. chambers, worth 50c at 25c
»i qt. milk pans, worth 50c at . . 25c
'll in. wash bowls, worth 50c at 25c
2 qt. Windsor dippers, worth 50c
at. .. .25c
Gray Stone Enameled Steel Ware
The most beautiful, durable and positively the best value obtainable
in gray enameled ware.
40c, 50c and 60c Pieces at 19c
10 qt. rinsing: or disb pans.Ilk*
U qt. rinsing or dish pans . . . I9«*
,s 3-1 inch chambers .I Or
3 qt. lipped preserving kettles . . the
1 »|t. lipped preserving kettles . . ilk*
H qt. deep p mi ding pans.10c
3 «11. covered buckets .the
3 qt. covered buckets .Mk*
3 qt. Berlin covered saucepans . . ilk*
2 qt. Windsor dippers.19c
2 qt. Berlin covered kettles .19c
1 qt. Berlin covered Kettles .19c
t 1-2 qt. tea pots . 19c
2 qt. coffee pots. . 19c
12 inch wash bowls . . . 19c
10 qt. straight water pails.19c
2 qt. lipped saucepans .I9c
2 qt. straight covered saucepans 19c
Some Small Articles at Bargain Prices
Good size scrub brush .Re
25c steel butmier knives .We
9 in. gray enameled pie plates .. . .Re
Gray enameled tea strainers ... Re
Gray enameled fruit cup* .......Re
Gray enameled 2 qt- covered
buckets ... tWe
Gray enameled wash pans . toe
Gray enameled good si/.o milk or
pudding pan .IWe
50«* wire waste baskets .23v
Nickel top salt and pepper
shakers .....Re
10c roll toilet paper .te
*Joo roll toilet paper holder .We
-5c large wood wash hoard* ... 10c
14 qt. gray enameled dish pans Ulie
10c large size handled wire
strainer .r»<*
Good 5 hole mouse trap .Sc
J,nrge eolonial h e ten glasses ...7c
Any size lamp chlnnto? s ..le
Any size brass lamp burner .. 5c
T*arR<' thin bell top glasses .Be
T*alent. top Joe syrup pitchers . 75c
White coniblnqts, cover, with
bail .sj»o
TiSirge white Chambers ..Ir»«*
r>0« good house broom .irf»c
$1.50 Keystone food chopper ... .85c
Main 88
2020 2d Ave.
2021 3d Ave.
So You Can Enjoy the Easter Feast l I IS I S
If your teeth bather you lit Raster It will spoil your enjoyment of this tor. -ii Nvr. ami limb Street, liter
holiday. HAVK VOCIt TEETH ATTKNDRD TO NOW WITHOUT DHUV. Norton'* llrmt store
All dentistry work done here is so skillfully done that you scarcely know
your teeth rtre being treated. Racb Operator Hit* Hail Rrom 5 to is
In addition to lowest prices, you are accorded the privilege of paying in years* Rsperlrnce
weekly or monthly Installments. If you wish. See ns about your teeth with
out delay. I onsull I * Today—l.aily Vitemlant
I Never Slip or Drop, Guaranteed 15 Years
Gas Administered
Fillings in Gold, Silver, Platinum and Por
celain 50c to SI.00
Gold Crowns—Bridge Work
*3, ^4, 55
Union Painless Dentists
Corner 2d Avenue and 20th Street, Over NORTON’S DRUG STORE
deference—Our Work anil Flrat National Hank. Open Hally S a. in. to 8 p in. Sunday 10 to 3
■ ■ . .: — - - - - ■--- -- - ^ . ..:j
The JACOBS February Furniture Sale
Off ersTwelve Days More of Furniture Savings
C hifforobes
$73 Chifforobe, F. F. S. Price $60.00
$03 Chifforobe, F. F S. Price $76.00
$:!0 Chifforobe, F. F. S. Price $24.00
$42 Cbifforolx*, F. F. S. Price $36.00
$30 ChifEorobo, F. F. K. Price $40.00 j
Morris Chairs
$10 Morris Chair, F.F.S.Price $ 8.05
$15 Morris ( hair, FJ*\S.Priee $11.00
$20 Morris Chair, F.F.S.Price $16.00
$18 Morris Chair, F.F.S.Price $15.80
$27 Morris Chair, F.F.S.Price $22.00
$40 Morris Chair, F.F.S.Price $35.00
In ii storedkc Jacobs’ the selection of furniture is made easy, because
of our ability to show you just what you want, no matter how particular you
may'be. And because after you’ve found what you want, Jacobs’ prices
never disappoint you.
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets
Those three words may not mean very much to you, but they convey a
message of time saving and comfort to lnmdieds of Birmingham homes in
which they are used
Our .club selling plan puts the Hoosier in your home for just $4.00. No
members taken after February.
Brass Beds
$60 Brass Bod, F. F. S. Priee $48.00
$55 Brass Bed, F. F. S. Price $44.00
$25 Brass Bed, F. I’ S. Priee $20.00
* /
$15 Brass Bed, F. F. S. Price $12.00
$65 Davenport, F. F. S. Price $52.00
$55 Davenport, F. F. S. Price $44.00
$40 Davenport, F. F. S. Price $32.00
$75 Davenport, F. F. S. Price $48.00
$63 Davenport, F. F S. Price $50.00
$65 Davenport, F. F. S. Price $47.00
/ Free Storage
, Furniture bought now will be
stored by us, free of charge,
until you want it delivered.
Ben M. Jacobs & Brothers
1911-13 Third Avenue
Fare Refunded
We are members of the Busi
ness Men's League ami rebale
the railway fares of out-of
town customers.

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