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In Wall Street. New York, Oct. 24.—There was an in breaee in the volume of business at the etook exchange, but the activity was at the expense of values. The room traders and professional operators were generally on the bear side of the account, and the short interest was materially Increased. The main disturbing factor was the strength or sterling exchange, posted rates haying been advanced another % to $4.88% and $4.89%. The further rise in rates revived the dis cussion about gold export and the bears on stock were quite confident that shipments will be resumed shortly. While there may \ be nothing in the i^-slatt-nt selling finally led to moderate liquidations in certain stocks, notably Manhattan and Tennessee ; Coal, Iron and Railway. Manhattan dropped 2% per cent to 105 and closed at 105%. The i old stories about reduced revenues because i of surface competition were again afloat. | Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railway broke 2 per cent to 68%, and later recovered to 39%. A rumor was current that the negotiations for a consolidation with the Sloss company ■were off and led to the selling of the stock. The south westerns and cotton carriers were generally pressed for sale, the short cotton crops being the bear argument of these is sues. Missouri Pacific declined 1% to 33%. I^oulsville and Nashville 1% to 50, Kansas and Texas preferred ?4 to 33% and Texas Pacific % to 9%. The heavy increase in the 8t. Paul earnings for the third week of Oc tober held the grangers steady for a time, but the shares finally ran off with the gen eral list. In the industrials Sugar was-, feverish a.t 104%, closing at 105, the com- j mission house which was a heavy seller yes terday turned up as a buyer. Its purchases, however, had little influence. Chicago Gas, Central Trust company ruled steady at 03% General Electric, Distillers, Lead and Rubber were all lower, the decline ranging from % to I per cent. National Starch, first preferred, brought 45, against 50 the last reported sale. In inactive stocks Minne sota and St. Louis preferred broke 3% to 55%, rallied to 67 and closed at 55%. I he first preferred fell 1% to 84% and Uulted States Express 4.to 13. In the last hour there were indications of weakness in the .sterling exchange market, and this, with a break in cotton, and the engagement of round amounts of wheat for export, impart ed a firmer tone to the dealings. Prices ral lied \a to 1% per cent, except in the case or Manhattan, which continued heavy. The market left off somewhat firmer. Net changes in the active stocks show; losses of Ufa 2% per cent. Sales aggregated 259,160 snares, including 5S.OOO Sugar and 17,300 Ten nessee Coal and Iron. Ronds were weak; sales were $1,290,000. The Balia of listed stocks aggregated 101 - 112 shares, and of unlisted Blocks 6S,04i> sl i arcs. Now York. Oct. 24.—Money on call was firm at 2'a)2Va per cent; last loan at 2 per cent, and closing offered at 2 per cent. Prime mereaLtile paper, 5*A ^6 per cent, bar silver. tiTtac. Mexican dollars. Sterling exchange was easy, with scluai business in cankers’ bills at J4.871frW4.8744 for sixty days and $4 8Sti@4.88|l<i lor demand ; posted rates, «4.88%04.89ifr; commercial bills, $4.8<iU| a'1.87. Treasury balances—Coin, $90,842,001; cur rency, $00,138,019. Government bonds were ste.idy fetate bonds were all. Railroad bonds wore lower. bilverbullion at the ooard was qtiiet. An.crican Cotton Oil.. American Cotton Oil preferred. American Sugar Refining.... American Sugar Refining preferred.. American Tobacco. American Tobacco preferred Atcl))6on. Baltimore and Ohio. Canada Pacific. Chesapeake and Ohio... . Chicago and Alton. Chicago, Burlington and Quincy. Chicago Gan. Delaware, Laekawama and Western Distillers and Cattle Feeders. Erie. Erie preferred. General Electric. Illinois Central. Lake Erie and Western. Lake Eric and Western preferred LakeShoro. Louisville and Nashville. Louisville. Now Albany and Chicago Manhattan Consolidated. Memphis and Charleston. Michigan Central. Missouri Pacific. Mobile and Ohio. Nashville. Chattanooga and St United States Cordage . Uuited States Cordage preferred Now Jersey Central. New York Central. New York and New England. Norfolk and Western preferred.. Northern Pacific . Northern Pacific preferred. Northwestern. Northwestern preferred Pacific Mall. Reading. 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. W'estern Union. Wheeling and Lake Erie. Wheeling and Lake Erie preferred BONDS. Louis , 22 . 09% . lot . 100 . 03 . 106 . 20 Mi . 60% . 58 16% . 163 . 85% . 68% . 167% . 23 . 13% . 25 . 35% . 08 22 . 77 . 150% . 50% . 105% 15 . OOMi . 33% 22% t 75 7% J 4 Mi . 1J<> . 100% . 53 I l ■1% . 18% 106 117 28 10 Vi 76 Ml 76 126Mi 67% 3 9 Mi 9© 10 13 8Va 21% 01 M's II 41 Alnbamn, class A . lOOMfc Alabama, class B. 109% Alabama, classC.. 100% i Louisiana stamped 4’s. 100 North Carolina 4’s. 104Mi North Carolina b’s. 122 Tennessee new settlement 3's. ... 60 Virginia b’s deferred. 6% Virginia Trust Receipt 4’s. 6Mi Virginia lunded debt. 62 United States 4*s, registered. 1J1% United States 4’s, coupon. 111% United States 2’s. 97% Southern Railway 5’s. 06% Southern Railway common. 11% Southern Railway preferred. 38% South Carolina 4%’s. loi 4Ex-divldend. tBid. lAsked. Chicago 'Change. Chicago. Oct. 24.—The local crowd was favorably disposed to 4he bull side on wheat today and were fortunate in their selection. Although the opening of the market was firm no particularly encouraging results were achieved during the first hour. About the end of the second hour an attempt by New York to cover some was the signal for quite a bulge in prices—local shorts Joining with their eastern brethren in an unwill ing effort to advance values. Near the end of the day’s trading a report that forty-one loads had been taken at the seaboard for export added vigor to the buying and caused a firm close. December wheat opened from GOVfe to 60%c, sold between 60V4@tiU% and 61*4e, closing at GKfrOlVaC, %c higher than yesterday. Cash wheat was firm and Vic higher. Corn- -The effects of yesterday’s strength in corn still lingered in that market today. Shorts found new cause for anxiety in the dwindling receipts. Of course the upturn in wheat has the natural effect of stimulat ing corn. May torn opened at 29%c, sold at 2944c, closing at 29%<£29%c. l,ic higher than yesterday. Cash corn was in good demand and Vi'SVjjC per bushel hbfljher. Oats--Quite a credltauu volume of busi ness was transacted In oats May oats was in splendid demand, some large orders were filled. The firmness in other grains was the influence leading to the buying. May oats closed *4c higher than yesterday. Cash oats were ’ic higher and firm. Provisions were up on the strength of live hogs’ values, which were 5c higher and partly through the speculative sympa thy existing between this market and wheat. The dealings was of light conse quence. At the close January pork was 2,/fee higher. January lard 2Vs and 5c higher and January ribs 2ft higher. The leading luturea ranged as follows: Articles Opening Highest Lowest Closing. Wheat Oat. Dec. May. Corn— Oct. Nov. Dec. May Oats— Oct. Oc Dec May. Port— Oct. Jan . May. Lard— Ocf.. Jan. May — • Ribs— Oct. Jan. May. 59% 6o% 64% 31 Vi 30% 281* 29 \i 19 Vi 1848 20% 15 25 35 3 55 5 70 5 87% 4 67% 4 67% 4 87% 60Vt Gil* 84 Vi 31% 31 28% 29% 16% 18% 20% 8 15 9 27V* 9 55 5 57*2 5 72% 3 90 4 67% *4 70 4 87% 59% 60% 64% 31% 3o% 28% 29% 18% 18% 20% 8 15 9 22% 9 52% 5 55 5 70 5 67% 4 67% 4 67% 4 87% 60% 61% 65% 31% 30% 26% 2 t>% 13% 16% 20% 8 15 9 23 9 55 55 72% 90 67% 67% 87% Cash quotations were as follows: Flour ■was quiet and firm; very few buyers. Wheatr-No, 2 spring, B9ft@6lftc; No. 2 red, G1 •61%o. Com—Nov 2, 8iV4®81%c. Oataj-No. 18ftc. Mess poark,'$&Httf8.80, Lard, fo.57ft Short rib *e& 14.70^4.75. Dry 'shoulders, $4.37. Short clear sides, $5.12W® 5.25. Whisky, $1.22. Sun's'Cotton Review. New York, Oot. 24.—The Sun’s cotton re view says: Coiton rose 13 points on the noar months then reacted for a time and aftemward r'uJUed, closing 1 to 2 points high er for the day and steadj', with sales of 436,500 bales. Now Orleans fell 4 points, rallied and advanced 10 to 12 points, lost this, declined 8 to 9 points, recovered the defcllne and advanced 10 points on March. Liverpool declined l-32d on the spot with sales of 10.000 bales; futures declined 3 to 3^, points, tho*i rallied and closed stesuly at a net decline o? 2 to 2V, points. The dry goods trtuiei ig /noav more active than at any time for some \tfpoks past. In Manchester yarns were quiet and unchanged; cloths wore quiet. The New Orleans receipts tomorrow are estimated at H;jB0 to 13,000 hales, against 10,3G9 hulee last Friday, 15,573 liales for the eame'rtliy last yflkr and 18,805 bales for the same, day in 1803. The port receipts were 38,650 bales.against 36,445 bales tfcus dav last week and 61,713 pales for tln& same day last year. Exports of the ports were 4728 bales to Great Britain and 10,857 bales to the conti nent. Mills are now running heavily direct fr^nn planters. Today’s feature*: The Liverpool news was unexpectedly bullish and this fact, to gether with liberal buying for the local, southern and Kuropean caused an advance in early transactions. Then came a reces sion, due to renewed liquidation and ex pectations of rather liberal receipts at the Interior towns for the week, these being estimated at 2)ft,G«0 bales, against 272.1000 hales a year ago. Still later the market again took an upward turn, not only here, but In New Orleans and the close was steady at a slight advance after a liberal speculation. . (General Cotton Markets. Cities. a? O ?2 o o W Galveston... Norfolk...... Baltimore. Boston. Wilmington Philadelphia. Savannah— New Orleans Mobile. Memphis ,... Augusta. Charleston .. Cincinnati. . Louisville St. Louis. Houston. SMi 6*4 85*1' 6V4 B% &V4 8 5-16 8 A-16' 8 5-16 sv 8 Ml I 8 Ml 8Vil 76 J1 3198 1927 362 24 9 7404 12082 14 b 4 2617 172 1 1525 19J7 i 580 7662 533 1977 13431 4175 600 1 36981 822( 32041 .... 8653 :::: 25697 ....| 6965 57 96748 3700 314734 26632 2500* 422, 58993 •26437 50263 7961 17366 49720 ton futures es. 6^ 8Ml closed New York Cotton Market. New York, Oct. 24.—Cotton was easy Sales, 860 bales. Middling gulf. Middling... New York, Oct. 24.—Co steady. Sales, 4 56,500 ba October delivery. November delivery... December delivery... January delivery. February delivery_ March delivery. April delivery . May delivery. June delivery. July delivery. .6.18 8 18 .8.26 .8.32 .6.37 .P.42 6.47 .8.53 *8.58 6.63 New Orleans Cotton Market. Nmv Orleans, Oct. 24.—Cotton futures closed steady. Kales, 85,200 bales. October delivery.8.27 November delivery. .8.25 December delivery. 8.25 January delivery.....8.20 February delivery.8.28 March delivery. 8.31 April delivery.8.31 May delivery. 8.38 Juno delivery.8.41 July delivery.. Liverpool Cotton Market. Liverpool, Oct. 2*.—12:30 p. m.—Cotton was quiet; prices easier; American middling* 45fed. Hales, 10,000 halos, of which Udi.ni were American; speculation and export, ">00 bales. Receipts, i.7,400 bales, ol which ai were American. Futures opened weak; demand fair. American middling and low middling clause a uotations: November and December delivery..4 2'R-U4dttl 29-61(1 January and February de livery.i 28-64 4tl 31-6 Id February and March deliv ery..4 30-64(1.84 31-d4d March and April delivery..4 3J-64(ld4 Jl-64d April and May delivery—4 34-64d June and July delivery^...4 3 7-64(1 Futures closed steady. Liverpool, Oct. 23.-4 p. m»— Futures closed steady. October delivery .4 3P-64dt October and November de livery.v ,...4 30-64dl November anti December delivery.4 30-646* December and .January de livery.4 30-64 J<34 31-64(1* January and February de livery.4 31-84-1®4 32-64U* February and March deliv ery.4 32-64d©4 33-64df March and April delivery.4 34-64(1 April and May delivery_1 35-6 id | May and June delivery . .4 3tf-04d'<H 37-64d* June and July delivery_1 37«64d4H 3«j-64d* July and August delivery.4 39«64d* ♦Hellers. (.Buyers. JValue. Now Orleans. New Orleans, Oot. 24.—No open kettle sugar offering. Centrifugals, off while, 3% (ft3 15- 10c; gray white, Z%CqM 13-l$c; choice yellow, 3 13-16c; nesv prime yellow, 3%c. Molasses—Open kettle, strictly prime, 37V; good prime, 34c; prime. 32c. Centrifugals, good prime, 34c; fair, 17o; syrup, 15(ft’23o. Local refinery sugar—Powdered and out loaf, G 3-16c; stajidarff granulated, Rice was active; fancy and choice was nominal; prime, 3vs<@4%c; fair, 3&'3%c; com mon. 2l%'ft21/2'\ St. Louis. St. Louis. Mo., Oct. 24.—Flour was un-^ changed. \Vbeat—October, 60%c; December, 62!4c; May, 116% c*. Corn was higher; October, 271&e; Decem ber, 24%c; May, 24%(ft24Vije. Oats were higher; October, 1714c; Decem ber, 18c; May. 20%c. Pork—Stanrlard mess. $8.50^8.62'%. Lard—Prime steam, $6.45; choice, $5.55. Bacon—Shoulders, $6.75; longs, $5.fc7Vfec; ribs $0.00: short clear sides, $6.12>/fe. Dry salted meats—Shoulders. $5.62l.-&; clear nibs. $6.00; short clear sides, $5.25. High wines were steady at $t.22. New York Cotton Seed Oil and Sugar. Union Stock Yards, 111., Oct. 21.—Cattle— Receipts, 14,000; the market was weak and 10 cents lower; common to extra steers, $3.40 (85.35; stockers and feeders, $2.30'$ 3.85; cows and bulls, $1.2of<$S.SV; Texans,$1.75#3.S5; west ern rangers, $2.50. Hogfr-*Receipts*. 31,000; the market was firm and 5 cent* higher; heavy packing and shipping lets, $3.O0O»J0; common to cnotoe mixed, $3.50<S3.90; choice assorted, $3.70'f?3.!)0; light, $3.4%3.90; pigs, $2.00*83.80. Sheep—Receipts. 14,000; the market was firm at ft cents higher; inferior to choice, $1.25(g3.G0; lambs, SG.OWTi 1.60. Chicago Gayle Market. New York. Oot. 24.—Cotton seed oil was quiet and easy; crude, 241>>c; yellow prime, old and new, 2Sc; yellow prime off grade, 20l/a (8 27 Vic. Coffee optiijns were quie«t; October 25 and 35 points down; others unchanged to 10 points down; October, $15.05; November, $14.ftO<}il4.y5; December, $14.70; January, $14.56; March. $14.30(811.40; May. $13.86^13.95. Spot Rio was dull auid easy; No. 7, l&ftc. Sugar—Raw was steady and dull; fair refining, 3Vkc. ILeflned wus dull and sl.^idy; off A, 4 5-lt>3J4V4c; standard A. 4Yic: cut- loaf and crushed, 5%c; granulated, 494l3'5c. H. Chairsell, Dealer in Hay, Straw, Corn, Oats, Bran, Cotton Seed Meal, Hulls, Flour, Corn Meal, Salt and Rock Salt, Wheat, Rye and Barley for seed. We handle first-class goods and guarantee as represented. Give us a call and be convinced. H. Chairsell, 1613 and 1615 First Avenue. augl9-eod-tf CANCER and Turn ora CURED : no kntfo book free. Drs.OiiATiffNT ANohuis Mo. lii Elm street. CmoianaU, 0. EDUCATIONAL. Collegiate Institute for Boarders, | The Cedars/* . . . Selnra, Ala, Every branch of polite education taught. Special Attention to music. Children from ^ to 7 received in Kindergarten Depart ment. Primary, Intermediate and higher course—Dot In optional. School year from first Monday in September till last week of Juno. Terms, $150 per school year, half yearly, in* advance. Music o.'rtra. The In stitute Is undwr the rare of the Sisters of Mercy, who devote themselves to the well being and literary improvement of the young ladies. Pupils received any time, charged from date of entrance. The great est care bestowed on their health, comfort, manners and deport motif. > CONyfcLNT OF MERCY, Broad Street, Selma, Ala. 10-2T>-3jn-fii-su-wed GEORGETOWN * UNIVERSITY SCHOOL T)F LAW. FOVNDEU.A.,.,o.1780 . -,-, EACUl/TY. REV. J. HA VENS.RICHARDS, S. J., Pres ident of the Univeretty. HON. HENRY B. BROWN, LL.D., Justice Supreme Court of the United States. HON. MARTIN1'?. MORRIS, LL.D., Asso ciate Justice CStmi't bf Appeals of the Dis trict of Columbia. HON. SETH SHEPARD, Associate Justice Court ot Appeals of the District of Colum bia. HON. JEREMIAH M. SVILSON, LL.D. JOSEPH J. DA HI,IN' ITON, LL.D. GEOROE E. HAMILTON, LL.D. R. HOSE PERRY, A. M.j LL.D. REV. RENE IIOLAIND. B. J. TALLMADGE A. LAMBERT. LL.D. CHARLES A. DOUGLASS, Esq. Circuit Court—MICHAEL J. COLBERT, A. M. Court of Appeals—Messrs. TALLMADGE A. LAMBERT. JOB BARNARD and HENRY WISE GARNETT. For Information,or circulars, address SAM.FEL M. VEATMAN, Secretary and Treasurer, Washington, D. C. School year opens Oetober 2, 1S35. 9-29-lmo BIRMINGHAM CONSERVATORY OF Academic YeaT 1895-6 Regius Monday, Sept. 2. ——>. All aspirants for Certiilcates or Diplomas should be enrolled on that day. --•-. Catalogues describing the courses to bo pursued mailed free to any address or may be had upon application te the Con servatory. mini SHORTHAND BY MAIL LESSON FREE, Potter or, T,'lr$f Avenue. _ BMiUliW?, , _ ._ Session^ Day afjd Night. A modern, pfo-fiTessTve, practical school of l)UHlne*w. Tui.tlon rates reasonable. Posi tions for graduates. Call or write for cat alogue. f * -—-:---■ -TT-~—~~ I egal Notic j T. E. WcJls*;e$#l. ^gUi*** Hood et al. To the StookboMi fH^of'tike*?People's Ice Manufacturing ComTwwtyT You and each of you are hereby notified that in the above stated cause on towit; the 10th day of October, lfiOe, a decree war. rendered wher.oiu .the rights of the. said stockholders in and to certain proj»eriy formerly belonging to said People's Tee Manufacturing company were adjudicated. And you and each of you are hereby noti fied that, in and by said decree it is provid ed that each and every Otlcf of the stock holders in the People’s 1c*y* Manufacturing: company who deslrPa fo rtVnil himself or herself of the provisions of snid decree shall within sixty days from the date of said de cree make proof before the register of this court of the number of shares held by him or her in said company and shall pay to said register for the use of defendants enti tled thereto the sum of $S8.40 for each share held by them. And that all such shareholders as shall fail within the tiim* aforesaid to comply with the terms of said decree be forever barred from participation in the benefits of said decree, and for any claim by reason of the facts set up in the bill in this cause. C1JAS. A. SKNN. 10-11-fri-St Register. WHC&X COMPOUND ANSYGPillS HAVE A R li MV JO*). UnscrurtUous p^rnciis are coun -*!!«■>% CazgipOrtml terlTttllU meinl l»xf U» ff-Minino are put up in u.-* *—ini tnuio j * ‘ utli registered trado niarK of t Shi«W,ji<:eevtuowortl.i«>snostrum, iuslston t hogBiiulHe,alallDrugLilsts. bond 4 centsfor Safe liuu st and recelvothem ■».»y iv.»“ ^ S1 eo x U s» t»r* fie to. £*j*t !»JP» nov7-eod-ly and Opium II cured at home \\ i mitMKttl.UOOk of) t*culare«cnt S’'UK. IB. M. WOOLLEY,>1 BIRMINGHAM AND ATLANTIC R. R. CO. Head down Wd. B<j. No. 3 No .1 p.m. 2 30 2 44 2 41 2 55 i. m. 9 10 9 14 9 24 9 35 In effect l>«c. 3, 1994. Daily except Sunday, fciatfons. 2 57 ; 3 04 3 09 3 25 3 30 3 40 3 52 4 00 10 20 8 50 9 37 9 43 9 46 10 03 10 10 10 20 10 31 10 40 11 oi Leave.,../.Arrive .... .TnHaricga.... ... .... Icfceli’a. -.Barclay*.. ... t ....Renfro. Read up. Et. UdT No. 2 No. 4 v». Cook Junction... * 111 .Moxley....11 .It II £3 A.11 ..fctemley.ill .CoosaVailoy.11 Walker’s Crossing. ... Cropwell... Aj rive 1'tii City Leave lu Arrive.. B’bam.. Leave 5 55 2 55 A rrive A11 ant a . Leave 6 00 p. m. 5 30 5 27 517 5 10 5 05 4 59 4 54 4 42 4 36 4 30 4 22 4 15 G. A. MATTISON, Superintendent. “Cotton Belt Route,” (St. Louis Southwestern Uailway.) Short Lino to Texas, Arkansas and Indian Territory from the Southeast. The only line with through car sorvioi from Memphis to Texas, thereby avoiding vexations changes and transfers en routo. Two daily through trains from Memphis. Becllning chair oars (seats free) on all trains. Bales as low as the lowest. Maps, illustrated and descriptive pamphlets of Arkonsae and Texas, and all informatioa cheerfully furnished by - E. W. LltBEAlJME, G. P. AT. A., St, Loals, Mo. C. P. BECTOB, General Agent, No. 303 Main street, Memphis, Tenn. 1 "FAILfiOAD TIME TAJBLE AftKIVAL ANDDEPABTUREOPTKAINS. Trains marked thus (•) ran- Thus (f) dally except Sunday. LOUISVILLE AND NASHVILLE. i In effect November 18, 1894, at 7 a. m* Trains South. ♦No. 1, Limited . •No. 3, Fast Line D. tNo. 7, Decatur Accom. fNo. 9, Montgomery Ac com Arrive. 3 45 am 3 12 pm 85 0 am Depart. 3 63 am 3 32 pm 5 06 am Trains North. Arrive. Depart. ♦No. 2, Fast Liue.. 11 35 am 11 55 utn ♦No. 4, Fast Mail. 12 01 am!12 09 am tNo. 8, Decatur Accom. .I 4 10 pm tNo. 10, Montgomery Acco| 6 10 pm|.. BIRMINGHAM MINERAL RAILROAD. Trains South. ♦No. 43, Blocton Accom. •No. 4G, Oneonta Accom... Arrive. 9 55 am Depart. 3 42 pm Trains North. ♦No. 4u, Blocton Accom.. 44, Oneonta Accom*.. Arrive. 9 30 aip Depart. ,3 30 pm Queen and Crescent. (Alabama Great Southern Railroad.> •No 1. •No 3. TBAINS SOUTH •No •No TRAINS NORTH. 2. 6.. IIHI VIS DHPAflT 35 am 12 43 am 15 pril 3 30 pm 2 27 am! 12 15 pin I 2 35 am 2 30 pm SLKSPKRS ON TUB FOLMJWl^G TBAINS, QUEEN & CRHSCRNT ROUTli. No. 1, New York to New Orleans. No. J , C ine iunati to New Orleans. No. 1 .Chattanooga to Shreveport;, No. 2, New Orleans toltw York. No. 2, New Orleans to Cincinnati. No. 3, i incicnati to New Orleans. Nos. 1 and 2, Vestibuled Trains with Through Sleepers between Cincinnati and New Orleans; also curry New Orleans-New York 'through Sleepers via Chattanooga, Southern Railway, N. & W., B. &Q., and Royal Blue Line. Nos. 3 and fi carry Through Sleeping Cara between Cincinnati and New Orleans. W. C. filNE/fciON, Q. P. A., Cincinnati. Ohio. A. J. LYTLE, D. P. A.,Q. &C,, Chattatfooga, Tenn. CENTRAL R. R. OF GEORGIA 1 . Rl. Comer and it. s. Hayes, Receiver*. SAVANNAH A WKSTKBN R. R. CO. I'. M. Comer and R. J. Lov&y, Hacelvors. Time table in effect Sunday. September 15, 1S95. G:00 p.m 4:10 p.m 3:50 p.m 3:13 p.m 2:38 p.m 2:00 p.m 12:53 p.m 11:30 a.m 7:03 a.m 0:110 p.m Daily Except Sunday. .*.> a.rn.Lv.. .BirmIngham.. .Ar 10:3.0 a.m Ar.. .Childeraburg. ..Lv 11:02 a.m Ar.Sylacanga.Lv 11:40 a. ni \v.. .. Good water.. ..Lv 12:08 p.m Ar.. Alexander City ..Lv J2:47 p.m,Ar.DadevlQe.. ...Lv 2:00 p.m Ar.Opelika.. . ...Lv 3:30 p.m Ar.. ...Columbus.. ...Lv 7:15 p.m Ar.Macon.. .. ..Lvl 5:45 a.m Ar.. .. Savannah ... ..Lv 9:30 a.rn.Lv.. ..Columbus,, .. .Ar! 8:30 p.m l>.mj Ar.Ameylevis.Lv] 4:00 p. in ___ __Sunday Only._ ldfir» a.m|Lv.Columbus.Ar 6:30 p.m 1:33 p.ni|Ar.Amerlcus.. ...Lv 4:00 p.m Close connection made at Macdn for Sa ,yfinnah and all points East. lUeeping cars on night trains Macau to Savannah and elegant parlor cars on day •.trains. * *Eer further information call on or address J.iC. HAILE, SOLON JACOBS. : ■ C- h. Pass. Agent. Commercial 4gent. PLANT SYSTEM. table effective September 15. 1895. Southbound,» I*v Montgomery.. Lv Troy. DrOzark. Lv Bainbrldge.. Lv Thofnasville . Way cross.. .. *r Jacksonville.. j; No. 68.J No. 36. 7:40 pm] 7V10 am ^9:^4 pm| $;5t) am I,v Montgomery.. Jiv 1 In pout . Ar High Springs Ar Tampa . Ar Fort Tampa .. Liv Mon tgomery Ar Waycross _ Ar Savannah ..... :7 pm 10:10 am 1:12 12:50 pm 2:27 am| 2:10 pm 5:25 ami 5:25 pm 7 ami 11:30 pm 7!€€ ’|>in ]• 7:10 am 1.1:27 am 10:23 pm 2:25 pm 1:35 am „8;O0 pm 8:15ram 8:30 pm], 9:10 am 7:40 pm I 7;10 am 5:25 ami 5:25 pm 8.15 am) 8:50 pm Lv Waycross . Ar Brunswick Northbound. J a clcson v i lie TT7Z Waycross .. .. r Tiiomasville .... B.iinbrMge .t... Ozark Troy. Montgomery., Port Tampa Tampa High Springs Dupont .t. Montgomery . Savannah 5:35 ami 9:00 pm 7;30 am; 11 :QQ pm J No. 57. JN'o. 33. 6:20 pm| 8:00 am 0:05 pm'10;35 am 12:05 ami 1:55 pm 1:12 ami 3:05 pm 3:4S am1 5:45 pm 5:07 am] 7:04 pm S:55 am; 8:15 pm |10i^0,pm] 7:30 am 10:40 pmj 8:20 am 5:40 am! 4:30 pm 8:43 am 7:30 pm 8:1:5 am. 6:55 am Waycross . Thomasvillo A r Montgomery IiV Brunswick 0:00 pm I 7:55 am 9:05 pm 10:35 am . 12:09 am 1:58 pm 6^55 ami 8:55 pm Ar Montgomery .► «:40 • 1 C:55_ pm] 8:00 am am, 8:45 am Trains Nos. 33 and 30carry 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 Waycross. Free reclining chair cars through between Montgomery and Savannah on trains 57 and 58. Double daily Pullman sleepora Montgom ery to Dupont anti Dupont to Port Tampa. Train leaving Montgomery 7:40 p. hi. con nects at Port Tampa with the Plant steam ship lint; 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 13. W. WRENN. P. T. M., • Savannah, CJa. • H. C. McFADDEN, A. G. P. A.. Savannah, Ga. L. A. BELL, D. P. A., Montgomery, Ala. ALABAMA MINERAL RAILROAD COMPANY Effective June 10, 189-1. ATT ALLA TO CALEB A. SOUTH —iU*U<l U O WD NOUTI1—K©a<1 UD 8 30.At tails. 9 55 .Gadsden. 11 151.Duke.. 1T36.Alexandria.... 11 &u 1.Xectherwood.. IfMii. - ■ jiWO.Annleton..,. 1:30. .Jenifer..... tikUi. ..........Ironaton— r .Talladega.. .. .Sycamore. .SyUcauga... ..FayettevillO.,.. .. Talladega Springs. ..tikolhi.. ..... Spring Junction.. I. 2*7 . , ;*00 D’Bti . a.!*i tS5 AM i Artri _ BIRMINGHAM, BBEFF1ELDAND TKNNBd" BEli KIVElt RAILWAY. -?2L . Caleri. n .70 5 15 725 2 10 2 25 Lve 2 00 I OS 1247 12 27 ll™2 11 3S 11 15 U 10 10 48 10 22 10 20 ;th sound. NOUTU DOUNU. No.l \’ve 9 10 9 22 9 34 9 48 9 57 10 07 10 18 10 34 10 41 10 57 11 15 1125 1143 d. m. 12 12 12 27 12 35 12 42 100 1 05 2 50 In etfeot Nov. 19, 1894. .Sheffield. M. A C. Junction. ...Spring Valley;... . Llttlevllla. _Good Springs. -lllvllle... .Ruenelfvll .Darlington .Sprnco. Pine. ..Phil Campbell. .Bear Greek.. .Haley villa. .Helper ../. ..Natural Bridge.... ■ or , .Nattvoo.... . .. ..Oakland. . .Saragossa. . .. .Gamble....t.. Ar.Jasper.Lv Lv. Jasper.Ar k. c., u, a a. Birmingham . .Lv No. 2 Arr. 6 14 567 5 17 5 30 5 JO 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 Manager, Dr. Dozier & Co.’s Simon Block, Nineteenth Street, 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 havo failed. Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Urethral Stricture, Lost Powers and result of self-abuse and all disorders of Genito-Urinary Organs quickly cured by the latest and most successful methods. 0. T. DOZIER, M. D„ PRINCIPAL. Our Spec3ialtics. DISEASES OF 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 evry 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 n gainst 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—!> •*>.. m. to 12 —2 p. m. to 5 p. m. Sundays, 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 we 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. Box 112. Birmingham. Ala. Clippings From tho Pres3. The Daily State. Dr. O. T. Dozier, the specialist physi cian of the Southern Medical Dispensary, is 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 deserved. It is therefore with pleasure and pardonable pride that the Age-Her ald Jons with Us 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 ta«dd by our best citizens. His 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 Br. 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. lie can be relied on in nil matters pertaining t i his profession. The News commends 1 im most cordially to all those in need of Ills services. Weekly Mirror, Selma. The doctor Is highly recommended by the press of the state as being a reliable practltioneer. (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 lias overstepped the bounds of Alabama, and he is known all over the south. Dr. Dozier is not only an eminent physician, hut a. brilliant writer and poet. His work Jn this line has ben compared to that of the late Father Ryan, the priest poet. (Babor Advocate.) Dr. Dozier bears tne reputation of be ing one of the most successful practition ers In the south. A personal acquaint ance with the prncipal warrants the La bor Advocate In giving the institution the warmest recommendation to its every reader. (Bessemer Journal.) Dr. Dozier’s reputation Is a brilliant one. He is a specialist of nearly twenty years' experience In active practice and is 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 his success with patients is wonderful. (Winona, Miss., Times.) Dr. Dozier Is a specialist of great repu tation and has been unusually successful in his practice. He never undertakes a case unless reasonably sure of a cure. Ha 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. (hunay Morning star.) Dr. Dozier’s success lias been simply marvelous and has elicited tlio most en thusiastic words of praise and gratitude from the dispensary’s many patrons from all 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 Christiaji 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 healing and happiness to many homes. Dr. O. T. Dozier, heud of the Southern Medical Dispensary, gives his entire time and personal super vision to the work, and brings to bear a careful medioal training In the best col leges of the land and a long and valua ble experience in the treatment of special diseases. Ills 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 and 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 ELECTK1CIANS, 113 and 115 Eighteenth Street. Telephone 224. We Use Wire--the Best. T«*OCW«K 49-Bee the Phonograph and Kineloscope at Snmuelson & Rosenthal's, 20th street. ROOFING ••ANCHOR BRAND” A I'll ALT, GRAVEL, 8LA1E AND TIN. i J HOT AIR HEATING. GALVANIZED IRON CORNICE AND SKYLIGHTS LU1LD1NG pm I) WIMIlift 107& ioqS. 21st Street, PAPERS ULU. f. It nrXLUlh, Birmingham, Ala.