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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, October 22, 1895, Image 7

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THE MARKETS.
In Wall Street.
New York. Oc<t. 21.—The stock market was
Weak and dull until near the close, when
Chicago Gas suddenly rose lVa P<?r cent, to
09*4, and this imparted a firmer tone to the
general list. In the early dealings a break
of % (to 1*% per pent was noticed, the bitumi
nous coal shares, Illinois steel, Big Four
preferred, Manhattan, the Southwestern,
Tobacco and Bay State gas all being: prom
inent In the downward movement. The
bulk of the selling whs considered to be
for the professional account, although it
was gent-rally admitted that there was
some genuine liquidations by the tired out
holders. This was considered as .being par
ticularly true in the ease of bituminous
coalers, rumors of labor troubles having
been used in some cases to bring about a
decline. Hocking Valley made the greatest
loss from this point, the stock selling down
from to 20^4 and the consolidated 5s
4r>K to 86%. Tennessee Coal ajid Iron dropped
to 39H and later rose to 4Kq4l%. The decline
in the stock wa* attributed to; marginal
and other holders who had lost money on
the bull side in cotton. Reading was de
pressed by rumors that the assessment on
the junior securities will be larger
generally expected. Local bears also used
stories of a break in Kaffirs at London
against speculators. At the opening traders
generally paid more attention to the gyra
tions of eottoi than to the fluctuations at
the stock exchange. The cottdn market
was again wildlv excited, and on sales of
810,700 bales, a banner day, broke 00 points.
This further break ought to bfing about
StiU lower rates for sterling exchange,
checking gold exports, and this may have
n favorable influence on the stock market.
The first effect was seen today In a re
duction in the posted rates of sterling ex
change of t^e, to S4.87'/a and $4.88*',. the
weakness of sterling exchange, however,
had no effect. Neither did the splendid
showing of the Northwest for September,
the road having reported a gatu of
for the period named. Speculation left otr
llrm In tone, with prtees generally '•» to
p, r cent below Saturday’s closing. " obacco
lost 1% and Hocking Valley 1% percent.
Bonds were weak. Salf«s were |1,3>,000.
The sales of listed stocks aggregated 147,
472 shares, and unlisted 18,166.
New York. Ocu 21.—Money on call was
ilrra ut 2<32,/a per cent; last loan at 2 per
cent, and closing offered at 2 per ceut.
Prime mercantile paper, 5Viper cent. Bur
silver. 674fco. Mexican dollars.- n
Sterling exchange was weak, with actnai
business in bankers’ hills at $4.87®4.8714
for sixty days and $4 8744^4.88 lor demand;
posted rates, *4.87V2®4.88»,*; commercial
bills, $4.85 Ud4.86W. * ,,.
Treasury balances—Coin, $90,639,411* cur
rency,
GoTorDmcnt bondsweresteady.
State bonds were Him.
Railroad bonds were iowerr.
Silver bullion at the board was quiet.
Closing bids—
American Cotton Oil.*..
American Cotton Oil preferred.
American Sugar Refining.• •••
American Sugar Refining preferred..
American Tobacco.
American'1 obacco preferred.
Atchison..
Baltimore and Ohio.
Canada Pacific.
Chesapeake and Ohio.. .
Chicago and Alton.
Chicago, Burlington and Quincy.
Chicago Gas.
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western.
Distillers and Cattle Feeders.
Erie.
Erie preferred.
General Electric..
Illinois Central..
Lake Erie and Western.
Lake Erie and Western preferred.
Lake Shore....
Louisville and Nashville.
Louisville, New AJbanv and Chicago..
Manhattan Consolidated.
Memphis and Charleston.
Michigan Central.
Missouri Pacific. .
Mobile and Ohio..
Nashville. Chattanooga and St. Louis.
United States Cordage .
Uuited States Cordage preferred.
New Jersey central.
New York Central... —.
New York and New Englar.a.
Norfolk and Western preferred.
Northern Pacific .
Northern Pacific preferred.
Northwestern.
Northwestern preferred.
Pacific Mail.
Heading.
Rock Island.
St. Paul..
St. Paul preferred.
Silver certificates.
Tennessee Coal and Iron.
Tennessee Coal and Iron preferred —
Texas Pacific.
Union Pacific ..
Wabash.
Wabash preferred.
Western Union.
Wheeling and Lake Erie.
Wheeling and Lake Erie preferred....
BONDS.
Alabama, class A....
Alabama, class B.
Alabama, class C...
Louisiana stamped 4’s.
North Carolina 4’s.
North Carolina 6’s..
Tennessee new settlement 3’s.
Virginia b’s deferred.
Virginia Trust Receipt 4’s..
Virginia funded debt.
United States 4’s, registered.
Uuited States 4’s, coupon...
United States 2’s.
Southern Railway 5’s.
Southern Railway common.....
Southern Railw ay preferred.
South Carolina 4%’*.
*Ex-dividend. tBid. TAsked.
22 Vs
71
107%
100%
93%
103
21
6i
73%
19
Ib3
857fc
69%
lb9
23%
14
25
3b
3 4
22%
77%
1501*
61
9
109
15
99 Vs
36%
22
83
7%
14%
111
100%
51
14%
4%
18%
106%
137
29%
19%
77%
76%
126%
67%
40%
9a
9%
11%
8%
22%
91%
J4%
46
109%
3 09%
100
100
102
123
89%
6%
6%
62%
1U%
111%
97JA
9b
12
37%
104
unicago 'cnanee.
Chicago, Oct. 21.—The exaggerated esti
mates on what the visible supply of wheat
would increase today's "statement proved
misleading and caused prices of the grain
to rally with little difficulty when those
who had gone short on anticipations of a
big enlargement attempted to cover. About
the close the greatest strength was noticed,
a decrease of 210,000 bushels in the English
visible supply being somewhat of a surprise
and a bull help. Opening and closing Liv
erpool cables were lower. The c losing ones
from the continent were higher. Our mar
ket opened 'easy and declined to the put
price, the weakness being due to large
northwestern and Chicago receipts. The
crowd, too, was expecting a big visible In
crease, but when the posting gave about
3,718,000.bushels addition to the stocks dur
ing the past week a change came over the
spirit of the trade and prices rallied. A
temporary recession took place on the panic
in cotton, but the closing was ilrm, as al
roady started. The dry weather hi the south
was a sustaining factor. December wheat
opened at 59%c, sold between 6014 and 59*6c,
closing at 60*4c 4c higher than Satur
day. Cash wh(-at was weak, closing firm.
Corn—This grain began the week pretty
much as it ended last, with no business of
importance and with no definite course to
pursue. Tho- action of the market today
wras entirely sympathetic with that of
wheat. May com opened at 29Vfcc, sold be
tween 29% and 29#29%c, closing at 29%c, Vfcc
higher than Saturday. Cash corn was %c
per bushel lower, closing firm.
Oats exhibited a fairly steady feeling, but
gave no sign* of increased activity. The
trade was local. Hut little Inducement to
speculate in this grain is found, owing to
the narrowness of the range of prices. The
usual operators are holding off at present
and business is confined to local traders and
shippers and a few specialties. Cash oats
ruled ViftVfec lower, but closed nominally
firm. May oats closed a shade higher.
Provisions—Products went down under the
weight of heavy. receipts of hogs at the
yards. The rate at which this animal is ar
riving is a matter of surprise and upsets all
calculations of provision traders. The mar
ket was in a demoralized state today, and
few eveinced a disposition to attempt ag
gressive buying. At the close January pork
was 12%c lower. January lard ’o.
•and January ribs [email protected] lower. Domestic
markets were quiet and easier.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Articles
Wheat
Oct.
Dec.
Mav.
Corn—
• Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
May.
Oats—
Oct.
Dec.
May.
Pork—
Oct.
Jan .
May.....
Lard—
Oct.
Jan.
Mav —
Ribs
Oct.
Nov.
Jan.
May
Opening Highest
58%
59%
t> 1
29%
29 >4
2744
29%
3 7%
3 7%
20 %
12%
20
50
70
55
60
75
cm
60%
64%
29%
29%
27%
29%
37%
17%
20%
8 22%
9 20
9 30
75
55
6*
77%
Lowest Closing.
56%
59%
63%
29%
29%
27%
29
17%
17%
20%
8 3 2%
9 03
9 35
5 42%
5 55
5 73
4 70
4 50
4 55
4 75
69%
60%
64%
29%
29%
26
2b%
17%
17%
20%
8 12%
9 32%
9 40
5 47%
5 57%
5 75
4 72%
4 50
4 60
4 77%
Caeh quotations were ai
was steady at unchanged
iuulefi wat made* Whea' -
\ follows: Flour
prices; but few
-No. 2 spring. 5S»A
<b60^4c; No. 2 red, S0^[email protected] Com—No. 2,
30%c. Oats—No. 2, 17%tM8c. Mohs pork,
$8.12l2®8.25. Lard. $5.45. Short rlh sides,
[email protected] Dry salted shoulders, $5.37,*i#
5.50. Short clear sides, $5.26. Whisky, $1.22.
Sun’s Cotton Review.
New York, Oct. 21.—The Sun’s cotton re
view says;
Cotton fell 50 to 01 points from the closing
price® of Saturday, the greatest depression
being in January. Later on there was a
rally of 14 points, after which prices again
took a downward course and dosed irreg
ular and easy at a net decline of 53 to 55
^points, with sales of 810,700 bales, the largest
bj far that has ever been recorded in a
single day at the New York exchange. Liv
erpool declined 11 points for future delivery,
recovered 3 points of this and then weak
ened again and closed unsettled at a net
decline for the day of 12 points, equal in
our money to nearly 40 points. The spot
sales there was 80,000 fvales, with prices
3-16d lower. New Orleans dPolined 43 to 44
points, January falling to 8.07 and March
to 8.10. Later January rallied to 8.20 and
then fell hack to 8.12. March rallied to 8.28,
then dropped again to 8.13, then moved up
to 8.10 ana then receded to 8.15. Spot rat
ion here declined e. with sales of 710 for
spinning and 300 bales delivered on con
tract. Memphis sold 600 balefe and Augusta
417. In Manchester yarns were easier;
cloths not much doing. New Orleans re
ceipts tomorrow are estimated at 20,000 to
30,000 bales. The port receipts wefe 64,073
bales, against 5!*,368 bales last Monday and
86,894 bales for the same day last year.
Liverpool and New Orleans dispatches
declared that both bulls and bears would
come to the support of the market at a re
cession from opening figures. One linn In
New Orleans, was reported to have suspend
ed.
Today’s features—No such ’business as
that recorded at the Cot toil exchange’today
wiii ever l>efore seen in the History of the
exchange and the fluctuations in prices were
correspondingly wide. Heavy liquidation
for:New York. Wall street, the south gener
ally, Liverpool and the continent caused au
nt I um* decided decline in prices, and but for
the support given to the market by promi
nent interest the decline would have been
more serious than id was. Of course the de.
c.kled fall in Liverpool had much to do with
thef depression today and although there
wefe reports that the leading New Orleans
firms would maintain prices after a moder
ate recession, they had littlelf any effect.
The market was in the rapids and it shot
downward with a velocity' that nothing
could stop. Stop orders were received in
large volumes, pry&vnids stumble^ into the
stream of liquidation and the fall of prices
amounted at one time to 61 points, making
114 points from the highest figures attained
in the bull campaign. Then some prominent
houses entered the market and purchased
freely, causing a rally of about 11 points,
but renewed selling soon carried prices
downward again and the last figures were
not much tit)ova the lowest of the day'.
Some private Liverpool cables express the
opinion that the decline is temporary. Oth
ers predict that while the decline is-nearly
over, the market will have a dull period
from now on.
General Cotton Markets.
Cities.
B
n
Galveston...
Norfolk.
Baltimore.
Boston.
Wilmington..
Philadelphia.
Savannah—
New Orleans
Mobile.
Memphis_
Augusta.
Charleston ..
Cincinnati. .
Louisville
St. Louis.
Houston.
8t*
8%
87*
9 VH
87*
8'A,
8ta
8 9-18,
8 VI
8 Vi
9
8%
8*4
8 9-18
17220
.1711
924
3576
7410
21113
2496
101G2
1882
372
1000
100
3207
1000 118848
138 26886
10334
21799 1300
100
1120711350
117
834 6455
10611
25
34526
5280
88927
276903
24004
26101
52560
5642
14235
52371
New York Cotton Market.
New York, Oct. 21.—Cotton was quiet.
Sales, 1010 bales.
Middling gull. 97*
Middling. 9*fc
New York, Oct. 21.—Cotton futures closed
easy, market irregular. Sales, 810,700 bales g
October delivery...6.2o
November delivery. 8.20
December delivery.8.22
January delivery...8.30
February delivery.8.35
March delivery.8.40
April delivery ... 8.14
May delivery.8.50
Juno delivery.8. 54
New Orleans Cotton Market.
New Orleans, Oct. 21.—Cotton futures closed
steady and irregular. Sales, 247,700 bales.
October delivery.8.20
November delivery.8.16
December delivery ..6.11
January delivery.8.19
February delivery. 8.19
March delivery. 6.23
April delivery.8.25
May delivery.6.27
June delivery.6.29
Liverpool Cotton Market.
Liverpool, Oct. 19.-12:30 p. m.—The de
mand was moderate; American middling,
4 13-16d. Sales, 6000 bales, of which 6900
were American; speculation and export, 5o0
bales. Receipts, 8000 bales, of which 3200
were American.
Futures opened weak; demand fair.
American middling and low middling clause
Quotations:
UL’inuei auu m)»oujuw uc
livery.4 33-64d
November and December
delivery.4 31-G4d®4 33-64d
December and Januarv de
livery.4 [email protected] 34-G4d
January and February de
livery.m.1 34-64 ©4 35-6Id
February and March deliv
ery.4 34-64d#4 36-64d
March and April delivery..4 36-64dd4 38-04d
April and May delivery — 4 37-64d©4 39-64d
May and June delivery... .4 38-64dd4 40-64d
June and July delivery—4 40-64d©4 42-64d
Futures closed slow at the decline.
Tenders, 200 bales new dockets.
Liverpool, Oct. 21.-4 p. m(— Futures closed
unsettled.
October delivery .4 31-64d*
October and November de
livery .4 31-64d*
November and December
delivery.4 3l-64d*
December and January de
livery .4 32-64J<04 33-64d
January and February de
livery...4 32-64'!© 1 3J-64Ut
February and March deliv
ery. 4 34*64d*
March and April delivery.4 35-64d©4 36-64d*
April and May delivery-4 36-64d©4 J7-G4dt
May and June delivery ...4 38-64df
June and July delivery_4 39*64df
July and August delivery.4 40-64d©4 41-0ldJ
•Sellers. tBuyeia. IValue.
New Orleans.
New Orleans, Oot. 21.—No open kettle su
gar offering. CentrifugaJ, new prime yel
low, 3 15-lGo; off yellow, 3$ic.
Open kettle molasses, good prime, 34c.
Centrifugal molasses, good prime, 10011c;
frood fair, [email protected]; common, [email protected]; syrup, 210
8c.
Local refinery sugar—Powdered and cut
loaf, 5 3-16c; standard granulated, 4%e; con
fectioners* A, 43ic.
Rice was dull; fancy and choice was nom
inal: prime 3%<g4}4c; fair, [email protected]; common,
2%©2fcc.
St. Louis.
at. Louis, Oct. 21.—Flour was steady; pat
ents, $3.1503.20; fancy, $2.7503.85; choice, $2.55
@2.05.
Wheat was higher; October, GO^c; Decem
ber, 61%c; May, 66Vic.
Corn wras steady; October, 28c; December,
24V&c; January, 26c.
Oats were a shade higher: October, 17c;
December, lW4c; May, 2^J%/ii2bvic.
Pork—Standard mess, $8.5U08.62V4.
Lard—Prime steam, $5.35; choice, $5.40.
Bacon—Shoulders, $6.75- longs, $6.75; clear
ribs,46^0; short clear, 5.62*4.
Dry Salted meats—Shoulders, $5.02*4; ribs,
$6.50; short clear, $5.30.
High wines were steady at $1.26.
New York Cotton Seed Oil and Sugar.
New York, OoL 21.—Cotton seed oil was
dull and about steady; crude, 24c; yellow
prime, 28c; yellow good off grade, 27027 *4c.
Coffe options were firm and unchanged
to 10 points up; December delivery, 14.73;
January delivery, $14.60014.65: May delivery,
$14,250)14.30; June delivery, $1190018.95. Spot
Rio was dull, but steady: No. 7. 15%@16c.
Sugar—Raw was dull, but steady; fair re
fining, 3^4c. Refined was dull, but steady;
off A. 4 [email protected]*4c; standard A, 4%c; cut-liof,
5%c; crushed, 5%c; granulated, 4%@6c.
Chicago Cattle Market.
Union Stock Yards, Oct. 21.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 16,000. Market 10015c higher for
choice; others steady; common to extra
steers, $3.30; Stockers’ and feeders’, $2,200
3.00; cows and bulls, $1.4003.75; Kansas, $1.75
03.65; western rangers. $2.3504.40.
Hogs—Receipts, 142*000. Market was
Rtaadv early, but weak and 6c lower lat***
heavy packing ami shipping lots, S3.50W
3.85: common to choice mixed, $3.454f3.90;
choice assorted. J3.70W3.85; light, J3.45W3.85,
pigs, $1.7503.65. _
Sheep—Rw^lpta,-29,Aflf* Market was steady
for good; slow for others; inferior to choice,
$1.2503.40; lambs, $2.50.
ARE YOU INTERESTED?
- information and bow to make prod table
J8 rpP tnvestptents, -0 years’ experience on
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and Chicago stock exchange*. ai arket Letter Free,
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The time formation is now; nevffwero better oppor
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thefouniia;ion ton fortm^t Address atonce
Lincoln & Co., hankomf nil Brokers,
123-12i> LaWat.^b STRKi.r, urrc|} 1, Chicago, ILl>
10-22-tue-1hue«l041 " —
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SCHOOL OF LAW.
FOU M03*. <7 .1780
-V—♦-«—
REV. J. iHA^Elis RIPWAWDS, S. J.. Pres
ident of the University,
HON. HENRY B. BROWN, LL.l).. Justice
Supreme Court of the United Stales.
HON. MARTIN K MORRIS, LL.D., Asso
ciate Justice Court of Appeals of the Dis
trict of Columbia.
HON. SETH SHEPARD. Associate Justice
Court of Appeals of tho District of Colum
bia.
HON. JEREMIAH >1. WiLSON, LL.D.
JOSEPH J. DARLINGTON, LL.D.
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REV. RENE HOLA1ND, 8. J.
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Court of Appeals—Messrs. TALLMADGE
A. LAMBERT, JOB BARNARD and
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For information or circulars, address
S A M UEL M. . Y E A T MAN,
Secretary and Treasurer,
Washington, D. C.
School yean.opens October 2, 1835.
9-29-1 mo - __
BIRMINGHAM
CONSERVATORY
OF
MUSIC.
Academic Year rS9S-6 Begins
Monday, Sept. 2.
All aspirants for Certificates or Diplomas
should be enrolled on that day. -
Catalogues describing the courses to be
pursued mailed free to any address or
may be had upon application to the Con
servatory.
-•
Musical Director.
8-30-tf
.Birmingham business College
.*• BIRMINGHAM ALA
. i 'll-] / cunoTiiAkm DnnwutTuiur v>
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A meeting of the stockholders of the Cen
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Wednesday, October 30, 1805.
W. M. PRATT, President.
828-01, 8, 15, 22, 29 _
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Read down)
Wd. Bd.
No. 3 No .1
p. m.
2 30
2 44
2 41
2 55
: 2 57
tl 3 04
3 09
3 25
3 30
3 40
3 52
4 00
10 20
8 50
a. m.
9 10
9 14
0 24
9 35
9 37
9 43
9 48
10 05
10 10
10 20
10 31
10 40
!. m.
2 01
In effect Deo. 3, 1804.
Dully except Sunday.
button*.
Leave... . .Arrive
.... .TallAdega ....
.... IftbWPs.
...Barclay.
... /Keirfro.
_Cook jiinfeti&ti....
.vi^,ftHBinUy
...... Coosa Valley.
.. Walker*a CToaairfg..
.OropwpH...
Arrive Pell City Leave
Arrive.. B’bam.. Leave 5 55
Arrive-.Atlanta . Lpa v.e G 00
_iML_
G. A. MATT1HON. Hupferlntepdent.
“Cotton Belt "Route,”
(St. Louis Southwestern Railway.)
Short Lino to Texas, Arkansas and
Indian Territory from the
Southeast.
Read up.
Et. Bd.
No. 2 No. 4
p. m.
12 30
12 25
12 15
12 05
a. m.
11 57
11 50
11 45
11 30
11 25
11 75
11 05
10 55
p. m.
5 30
5 27
517
5 10
5 05
4 59
4 54
442
4 38
4 30
422
4 15
2 55
The only line with through car servla*
from Memphis to Texas, thereby avoiding
vexations changes and transfers en routo.
Two daily through trains from Memphis.
Reclining chair cars (seats Irse) on ail
trains. Rates as low as the lowest. Maps,
illustrated and descriptive pamphlets of
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cheerfully furnished by
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MILEOAD TIME TABLE
J *dfivai, ANnrKPArtlW^f#MnTrs'!xs.
Tims (f)
Trains marked ihna (*) run daily,
doily except Sunday.
LOUISVILLE AND NASHVILLE.
In effect November 18, 1894, at 7 a. i
1 ruins Soutn.
•No. 1, Limited ...
•No. 3, Fast Line D.
fNo. 7, Decatur Accom._
1S&Q- 9, MoplgomeryAt e«nr
. Arrive*,, Depart.
45*sm? *3 AH-nin
3 12 pmj 3 32 pm
8j 5 AID.
.7.T* I 4T05 HUl
•No. 2, Fast l.ine.„. 11 35 am iT 55 am
•No. 4, Fast Mail. 12 01 am t# 09 am
tNo. 8, Decatur Acoom. 4 lo pm
tNo. 10, Montgomery Acco 8 10 pmfc-'V" ....
BIRMINGHAM MINERAL RAILROAD.
Trains South.
•No. 43, Bloctou Accom..
•No. 45, Oneonta Acconf .
Trains North.
•No. 40, Blocton Accom.
1No. 44, Oneontu Acoom
Arrive. , Depart.
Arrive-. Depart.
9 30 ami —.
. I 3 30
Queen and; Crescent.
* tfc .# v
<A)nt>omoGreat Southern Railrdhif A
•No 1.
•No 3.
TRAINS SOUTH.
TRAINS NORTH.
•No 2.
•No , 6.. ....
AKR1VJ4 I mtPAHT
12 35 iirn!l2 43 am
1 laHpnil 3 30 pui
2 27 ami 2 35 am
i.'. - 1 3 15 pro; 2 80pm
fcLEtFUS ONTliS VbL’OW'INO TRAIN--*.
QUFF.N A CBK^CR tr RQUTH,
No. J , New A oik uiNew Orleans.
No. 1, i iiu irnuti to New Orleans.
No. J .Chattanooga to bhrwvepori,
No. 2, New Orleans to Now York.
No. 2, New Orleans to Cincinnati.
No. 3, (. inclnnoti to New Orleans.
Nos l and 2, Vestibuled Trains with
Through Sleeperg between Cincinnati and New
Orleans; also t arry New Orleans-New York
'J lirough Sleepers via Chattanooga, Southern
Railway, N. & W., B. & O., and Royal Blue
Line.
Nos. 3 and 0 carry Through Sleeping Cara
between Cincinnati and NewOrlqano.
V\ . C. RINJE/ SON, a. r. A.,
liinokmati, Onio,
A. J. LYTLE, D. P. A..Q. & Cft
Chattanooga, Tena.
CENTRAL R. R. OF GEORGIA
I . M. C omer and R. 8. Hares, Receivers.
FAVANNAH A WKSTSRN R. R. OO.
H. M. Comer and R. J. Lowry, Receivers.
Time table in effect Sunday, September 15,
1895.
8:
mILv..
10:39 a.m|Ar..
11:02 a.m Ar..
11:40 a.m Ar..
12:08 p.m Ar..
12:17 p.m Ar..
2:<)0 p.m Ar..
3:30 p.m Ar..
7:15 p.m Ar..
5:45 a.m|Ar..
.Birmingham,
.Childersburg
.. .Sylacauga.Lv
. .Goodwater.. . .Lv
Alexander City . .Lv
.. .Dadeville.Lv
—Opelika.Lv
. ..Coluftibds.. ...Lv
.. ..Macon.. .. ..Lv
.. Sav art nodi' ». ..lay
.Ar] 6:00 p.m
.Lyj 1:10 p.m
3:50 p.m
3:13 p.m
2:38 p.m
2:00 p.m
12:55 p.m
11:30 a.m
7:03 a.m
9:00 p.m
9:30 a.mj. Lv.
1:3U p.mjAr..
li:lt a.tnjLv..
1:33 p.ni]Ar..
Daily Except Sunday.
. .Columbus.. . Ai’l 8:30 p.m
-\ne*ricus.La- i )>j p.m
Sunday Only.
.. .Columbus.
. ..Amcrifcus.
..'.Ar
...Lv
6:30 p.m
4:00 p.m
Close connection made at Macon for Sa
vannah and all points East.
Shaping ears on night trains Macon to
Savannah and elegant parlor cars on day
trains.
_Jflor further information call on or address
C. HAILE, ,'SO^UN JACOJ1S,
Jlen. Pass. Agent. Commercial Agent.
/ ^imo
PLANT SYSTEM.
!imo table effective* f&ptembor 15, 1895.
_Southbound. • ; pNo. 58. |'No. 36.
"^lontgoinery.
• Malnbridge.. ..
v n'homosvflle ....
Ar Wayeross.
Ar Jacksonville.. ..
Lv Montgomery....
Lv Dupont .
Au High Springs ..
A# Tampa .
Ar_Port Tampa _
Lv Montgomery
Ar W^vcross .
Ar Savannah .
Lv Wayeross .......
Ar Brunswick .
Northbound.
Lv Jacksonville ....
Lv Wayeross .. ..
Lv Thomasville _
Lv Bainbridge . ..r.
Ar Ozark ._
Ar Troy.
Ar Montgomery.
Lv Port Tampa ....
Lv Tampa .
Lv* High Springs ...
Ar Dupont .
Ar Montgomery _
Lv Savannah .
Lv Wayeross .
Lv Thomasville _
Ar Montgomery _
Lv Brunswick ......
Ar Montgomery _
7:40- pm
9:14 pm
10:27 pm
2:27 am
5:25 am
.7:55 am
7:10 am
8:50 am
10:10 am
1:12 amp2:50 pm
2:10 pm
5:23 pm
11:30. pm
t 7?40 pml 7:10”am
11:27 arp 10:23 pm
2:25 pm 1:35 am
8:00 pm 8:45 am
8:30 pm|_9:40_am
7:40 pm! 7:10 ain
5:25 ami 5:25 pm
8:45jkmj_8jt0_pm
~^:35 ami 9:00 pm
7:30 am] 11:00 pm
No, 57. | Ko. 337
0:20 pml 8:00 am
9:05 pm 10:35 am
12:09 am
1:12 am
3:48 am
5:07 am
3:05 pm
5:45 pm
7:04 pm
6:55 am I 8:45 pm
10:00 i»ml 7:30 am
10:40 pm| 8:20 am
5:40 am 4:30 pm
8:43 am | 7:36 pm
8:43 am I 6:55 am
6:00 pml 7:55 am
9:05 pm 110:35 am
12:09 am 1:58 pm
6:55. am[ 8:55 pm
6:40 pml 8:00 am
6:55 am| 8:45 am
Trains Nos. 33 and 30 carry Pullman vesti
bule sleepers between Jacksonville and Cin
cinnati.
Trains Nos. 57 and 58 carry Pullman vesti
bule sleepers between Jacksonville and St.
Louis.
Double daily Pullman sleepers between
Montgomery and Jacksonville.
Double daily Pullman sleepers between
Montgomery and Wayeross.
Free reclining chair Oars through between
Montgomery and Savannah on trains 57
and 58. •
Double dally Pullman sleepers Montgom
ery to Dupont and Dupont to Port Tampa.
Train leaving Montgomery J:40 p. m. con
nects at Port Tampa with the Plant steam
ship line for Key West and Havana.
Any information regarding routes, rates
and schedules over the Plant System will be
furnished on application to any agent of the
company or to
B. W. WRENN, P, T. M.,
Savannah, Ga.
H. C. McFADDiiN, AVG. P. A.,
Savannah, Ga.
L. A. BELL,, D, P. A.,
Montgomery, Ala.
ALABAMA MINERAL, RAILROAD COMPANY
Effective June io, 1804*
ATT ALL A TpOALEKA,
south—Head d own
I
noutu—Bead til)
85.*
L’Te
a.m.
8 30
»55
11 15
ffi
Wo
*E8
'•'§05
m
Arr.
25
t
tTATIONS.
...Attalla.
_Gededen..^. .
_' .Unket.. .r...
.. ..Alexandria....
..XeatBerw5oO_.
.... AUnl.t-on..,y
.Jenifer..,.,
_, .Ironaton_
.'liaUndAK*..!'..
.Sycamore.......
.bylacanga..
..f ay etteville.... ,»>«
. Tall&degaSprings...
...bielby..M
.. bpWi>£ J unction..i.
....Calera........ 1020
S--U-*
No.
80.
Arr.
p.m.
5 30
5 15
3 25
2 40
2 25
Lve
2 00
100
1247
12 27
11 52
11 36
11 15
1110
10 18
10 32
- '4- m.
UMJNGBAM, BHREPIRLD A^ID TKNNHS
BEK RIVER RAILWAY.
SOUTH HOUND.
MOUTH BOUND.
m
a. m.
9 10
£22
9 34
9 48
9 57
10 07
10 18
10 34
10 44
10 57
11 15
1125
1143
p. m
12 12
12 27
12 36
12 42
1 00
105
2 50
In effeot'Nol. 19, 1894.
.... ..Sheffield.......
M. A 0. Junction...'.'..':.
...Spring Talley.
. LittlaTllle.
..Good Spring....
.Rnaaalmlla.
_Darlington..
...Bprnce Pina.
..Phil Campbell.
... .Bear Crack....
a. fUtoynlln.. r.. ..'‘V*..
.Delmar...
...Natural Bridga.
.Nan too.
..Oakland.
. .baragoaajk...
.Gamble...
Ar.Jasper.Lt
Lv......Jasper l._.Ar
x. c., m. a a.
Ar.. Birmingham .........Lt
No. 3
Arr.
p. in.
6 14
557
5 47
5 30
5 10
5 58
4 44
4 29
4 19
4 10
3 57
3 37
327
303
2 50
2 42
2 35
2*20
12 20
p. CAMPBELL. General Manac»r«
Dr. Dozier & Co.’s
Simon Block, Nineteenth Strt . Birmingham, Ala.
A famous and successful institution for the cure of
Chronic, Nervous, Blood, Skin and Private Diseases of both
sexes. Ulcers, Blotches, Sore Throat, Scrofula, Erysipelas,
Eczema, Psoriasis and ugly eruptions of every character are
permanently cured after all others have failed. Syphilis,
Gonerrhcoa, Gleet, Urethral Stricture, Lost Powers and result
of self-abuse and all disorders of Ge'nito-Urinary Organs
quickly cured by the latest and most successful methods.
0. T. DOZIER, M. D.,
rUINCIPAL.
Our Specialties.
DISEASES OK THE BLOOD, Kidneys
and Bladder, Constipation, Chronic Diar
rhoea. Rheumatism, Catarrh; all froms
of Skin Disease, as Eczema, Ulcers,
Blotches. Ugly Eruptions, etc.
SYPHILIS in flvry form effectually
cured and the poison thoroughly eradi
cated from the blood. Gonorrhoea,
Gleet, Stricture, Cystitis, etc.
NERVOUS DEBILITY'—Spermator
rhoea, Impotence, Seminal Losses, Fail
ing Memory, Lassitude, Gloominess, De
pression of Spirits and all effects of per
nicious habits.
All irregularities and cases of weakness
in woman.
Dr. Dozier gives his individual study
and efforts to the diagnosing and treat
ment of every case, prepares all medi
cines and gives all directions and advice,
thus securing to every patient the high
est professional skill and privacy as well
as security against mistakes and the use
of inferior drugs.
We make a SPECIALITY of ALL
MANNER of CHRONIC DISEASES of
the THROAT, LUNGS, HEART,
BLOOD, KIDNEYS and of the Genito
urinary Organs, and do not confine our
selves to PRIVATE DISEASES alone;
hence we are patronized by the best peo
ple of both sexes, and any lady or gen
tleman can visit our office with perfect
propriety.
CONSULTATION FREE and private
matters sacredly inviolate.
Easy payments and liberal terms to
all. especially the poor.
Persons who cannot visit us In our of
fice can, by sending us their name, re
ceive our “Perfect Question Blanks,”
which will enable us to TREAT THEM
SUCCESSFULLY BY MAIL.
OFFICE HOURS—9 m. to 12 —2
p. m. to 5 p. m. Sunaays, 9 a. m. to 12 m.
Send 2 cents for question list and
"Book for Men Only.”
Send 2 cents for question list for
males
TAKE NOTICE that WE WRITE NO
PRESCRIPTIONS, but prepare and fur
nish from our own Dispensary all medi
cines to our patients.
'That wo publish no individual testi
monials or letters, though we have thou
sands of the most flattering on file in
our office.
That WE CAN TREAT YOU SAFELY,
SUCCESSFULLY AND PRIVATELY
BY MAIL.
Dr. Dozier & Co.,
P. O. Bex 112. Birmingham, Ala.
Clippings Prom the Press.
The Daily State.
Dr. O. T. Dozier, the specialist physi
cal. of the Southern Medical Dispensary,
fa one of the most successful practition
ers of the south. He is a man who loves
the world and his fellow-man. Patients
learn to love his ever sympathetic na
ture, as they respect and confide In his
consummate skill.
Age-Herald.
It always affords a public Journal
pleasure to testify to merit where it is
leserved. It is therefore with pleasure
md pardonable pride that the Age-Her
ald Jons with its brethren of the press in
testifying to the merit, skill and reliabil
ity of Dr. O. T. Dozier, Principal of the
Southern Medical Dispensary of this city.
Dr. Dozier has resided for many years in
Birmingham, and each successive year
has added to his reputation, to his use
fulness and to the esteem in which he is
held by our best citizens. Ills long rec
ord and approved abilities entitle him
to the proud distinction of standing at
•the head of his profession.”
Bessemer Weekly.
There is probably not a more highly
educated physician in this section than
Dr. O. T. Dozier. He is a specialist of
many years’ experience and successful
practice, lie is noted for his thorough
mastery of the details and intricacies of
his profession, and for unusual scientific
attainments.
(Daily News, Birmingham.)
Dr. Dozier, the head of the institution,
is a physician and surgeon of education,
skill and experience, a man of culture and
high literary attainments and a gentle
man respected by all who know him. lio
can be relied on in all matters pertaining
to his profession. The News commends
him most cordially to all those in need of
his services.
Weekly Mirror. Selma.
The doctor is highly recommended by
the press of the state as being a reliable
practitioneer.
(Masonic Guide.)
Dr. Dozier comes from a family of
prominent physicians, and with his full
store of medical knowledge and his va
ried and large experience in his profes
sion, Dr. Dozier can be relied upon to
treat all diseases in the most successful
manner.
Sumter County Sun.)
Dr. Dozier’s reputation as a specialist
overstepped the bounds of Alabama,
and he is known ail over the south. Dr.
Dozier is not only an eminent physlciaai,
but a brilliant writer and poet. His work
+!I , 8 l,as ken compared to that of
the late Father Ryan, the priest poet.
(Labor Advocate.)
Dr. Dozier bears trie reputation of be
ing one of the most successful practition
ers in the south. A personal acquaint
ance with the prnclpal warrants the La
bor Advocate in giving the institution the
warmest recommendation to its every
reader.
(Bessemer Journal.)
Dr. Doziers reputation is a brilliant
one. He is a specialist of nearly twenty
years’ experience in active practice and
4s strictly reliable and has the confidence
of the public and indorsement of the
press. The doctor is a distinguished
graduate in every department of medical
science, and ills success with patients Is
wonderful.
(Winona, Miss., Times.)
Dr. Dozier is a specialist of great repu
tation and has been unusually successful
iu his practice. He never undertakes a
case unless reasonably sure of a cure. He
is a high-toned gentleman and can be con
sulted with the utmost confidence.
(Atlanta Constitution.)
Dr. O. T. Dozier, the head of the South
ern Medical Dispensary of Birmingham,
Ala., is a specialist of nearly twenty
years’ experience in the treatment of
chronic, nervous and private diseases and
his uniform success has given him a lead
ing position in the medical profession in
that city.
l&unay morning »iar.)
Dr. Dozier's supcess has been simply
marvelous and has elicited the most en
thusiastic words of praise and gratitude
from the dispensary's many patrons from
ai! over the state.
(Eutaw Whig and Observer.)
While in Birmingham recently we had
the pleasure of meeting Dr. Dozier and
found him to be an Interesting and genial
gentleman. He has not only the reputa
tion of being a fine physician, but is a
writer of considerable character.
(The Southern Odd Fellow.)
We cannot add anything to the reputa
tion Dr. O. T. Dozier has already ac
quired in the line of his profession, but
we know him to be a brother Odd Fellow
that can be relied on to carry out every
promise he makes to those needing his
services.
(Mountain Home, Talladega.)
The press of Birmingham and all over
Alabama speak in the highest terms of
Dr. Dozier as a physician, surgeon and
gentleman, and we have no hesitancy In
recommending him to those of our pa
trons who need his services.
(Alabama Christian Advocate.)
The Southern Medical Dispensary Is
the leading institution of Its kind in Bir
mingham and has been Instrumental in
effeotng the cure of many serious cases,
and thus carrying healihg and happiness
to many homes. Dr. O. T. Dozier, head
of the Southern Medical Dispensary,
gives his entire time and personal super
vision to the work, and brings to bear a
careful medical training in the best col
leges of the land and a long and valua
ble experience In the treatment of special
diseases. His professional standing is
unimpeachable and his character as a
gentleman and citizen Is above reproach.
(Anniston Hot Blast.)
Among the most noted and successful
specialists In this country are Dr. Dozier
& Co. They have extended their business
from year to year and the patronage
given to them in the several surrounding
states is most gratifying. Dr. Dozier
is a high-toned, polished, Christian gen
tleman nnd has many warm personal
friends in Anniston who knew him years
ago when practicing in Rome. Ga.
ELECTRIC WIRING.
You may need some October ist. We have a number of orders ahead.
Bring yours in now and avoid delay. We give you the
best work at lowest prices.
HARRIS & WILLIAMSON,
THE ELECTlllCI A NS,
113 and ns Eighteenth Street. Telephone 224.
We Use fjSjk Wire—the Best.
4VSee tbe Phonograph and Klnetbscope at Samuelson & Rosenthal's, 20th street.
ROOFING
“ANCHOKBRAND"
A MALT, GRAVEL,
SLA IK AND TIN.
J HOT AIR HEATING.
GALVANIZED IRON CORNICE AND SKYLIGHTS.
lulLPfed. IWHEELOCK.

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