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Make to your measure the best $5 PANT on earth. Make ’em while you wait if you wait long enough. So if you have the price come on. They are SPOT CASH. That's the where ness of the low price. SEEl AL WILSON, 180311 Second Avenue. When Y ou Want the Best Groceries For the Least Money Call on or Send Your Orders to T. F. Thornton Wholesale and lletai! Grocer, 2003 2d Avenue, Birmingham Has any and everything in stock from a live chicken to a full grown beef, and from a 5 rent sack of salt to a barrel of flour. Just anything and the best. Prices equal to the lowest for the same quality of goods. 10-23-tf THE WEATHER. Washington. Nov. 2.--Foreoast for AlfpT bama and Mississippi: Warmer; winds shifting to southerly. The best and cheapest line of baskets in the city for cash. Birmingham Book Co. John B. Roden, Manager. A BOGUS CHECK. Is Passed on Mr. Herzfeld, the Furniture Deal er, by a Young Man Giving His Name as Fred Mason. A young man giving his name as Fred Mason called at H. Herzfield's furniture Store on Nineteenth street yesterday morning and bought about $7 worth of furniture. Completing his purchase, he ordered the goods sent to him at Avon dale, stating that he worked with the Smith Oln oompany. In payment for the goods he gave a check for $17 on the Berney National bank, this city, signed by Mr. Arthur Smith of the above named company, and was given $8 In change. Having seen the young man often on the Street Mr. Herzfeld did not question the validity of the check and sent the goods as directed. When the porter called at the Smith Gin works he was Informed that no such man as Fred Mason was employed by the company. He returned with the f;oods and so notified Mr. Herzfltjld. An nvestigatlon revealed the fact that the check was forged, Mr. Smith stating that he did not Issue the check nor did not know Fred Mason. The officers are on the lookout for the forger and Mr. Herzfeld says that he will have no trouble In Identifying him. That while he does not know hls name he has seen him often on the street and In his store. It was a very clever scheme ami Mr. Herzfeld Is minus $8, but he says It Is a lesson he will not forget soon, nor will the culprit IT he can bring him to Jus tice. _ NOW 13 YOUR TIME TO BUY A SEWING MACHINE CHEAP I have determined to close out my business by the 15th and have nine first-class sew ing machines I will sell cheaper than they can be manufactured J. W. GREER, 3-14-17 209 21st Street. MR. JOHM G. WINSTON, AJProminent Citizen of Guntersville, Talks Free ly to a State Herald Reporter. Mr. .John G. Winston. Esq., a prominent citizen of Guntersville, was In the city yesterday. He Is the solicitor for the Ninth circuit and has gained a wide rep utation in north Alabama for the vigor ous administration of the duties of his office. A State Herald reporter sought and was granted an interview with hirn at the Metropolitan hotel Just before his departure for Guntersville. "I have very little to talk about,” said lie to the reporter. "It self=help You are weak, " run-down," health is frail,strength gone. Doctors call your case an aemia—there is a fat-fam ine in your blood. Scott’s Emulsion of cod-liver ”6iT, with hypophosphites, is the best food-means of getting your strength back—your doctor will tell you that. • He knows also that when the digestion is weak it is better to break up cod-liver oil out of the body than to burden your tired digestion with it. Scott’s Emulsion does that. Scott & Bowmb, Chemists, New York. joc. and |i.ot of congratulation to you, however, to hear me say that the State Herald Is quite extensively circulated In our com munity and Is highly appreciated by our people." "Is the sliver craze dying out?” the re porter asked. “It Is the ltvest Issue of the day with us. Dying out! It Is not dead with us, and It is not dead by any means any where else In Alalia--a. H you cyuld have seen the receptToS that was ten dered my speech in Oneonta recently urging the restitution of silver to lt^_ constitutional rights you would have been convinced beyond a doubt that a more popular question Is not before the peo ple." "Who Is the gubernatorial choice of your county?” "Joe Johnston.” "Will you have a primary or a conven tion ?" "That is hard to tell Just now.’,’ "In either event who will take the first place on the ticket among the demo crats?" "Joe Johnston, undoubtedly. There are few republicanlzed democrats with us, and the captain's selection by the old line democrats Is assured almost to a man." "What about third tormlsm with the democrats?” “I don't regard that even as a possible Issue." "What are the farmers of your county marketing?" “Corn and cotton.” "Are they’ disposing of their cotton at the present prices?" "A great many of them are letting It. go." "And the corn crop?” “The corn crop Is more than Is needed for the home market. Portions of the county, you see, In the river bottoms are admirably adapted: to the growth of corn. I think our farmers can face the music with the best of them this year." BOOTS—If you suffer with cold feet they are solid com fort these days. We can fit your feet at The Smith Shoe Co.’s. J. Blach & Sons’ great man ufacturers’ sale is a good thing for bargain seekers in fine clothing. MENDELSSOHN SOCIETY. The }3 membership tickets admit two or more persons to any of the grand concerts and all the Monday night meet ings at Elks' hail. Many additional names have been sub scribed as associates during the past week and the list is rapidly nearing its limit. Active and associate names, can be left at the music rooms of Jesse French, on Second avenue, and Gilbert Carter’s, on Twenty-first street. Members of the or chestra can send their names In also. The Mendelssohn society Is the pride and glory of our city. It has a purity of purpose which does not seek financial gain. As a public educator, Its Influence is In the church as well as in the homes of the people. The progressive and pub lic-spirited citizens are seen among Its audiences; its patrons represent the class who build up great cities and surround it with the best of civilization, enriching and ennobling its community. Where can you find In our state, In art and music, more than Birmingham presents, with Its Mendelssohn society and Birmingham Art league, to show the taste, refinement and culture of Its people? Its reputation Is far-reaching. Have you seen our new stock of dolls, toys and blocks? We are selling them cheap for casb. Birmingham Book Co. John B. Roden, Manager. Cold Weather Is Coming. Telephone 487 for coal. Ward's coal yard keeps as good as can be had in this market. When you need coal call on them. Can furnish on short notice at market price. 7-19-tf TERSELY TOLD. Regular monthly meeting of Camp Hardee, Confederate Veterans, next Tuesday night in their hall. Thirteen male prisoners and one wo man were taken from the county Jail to the Coalhurg mines yesterday afternoon. The State Herald today is neither a trade nor a Thanksgiving edition, but contains some good reading matter. Scan It closely. The strike among the miners at War rior Is reported still on, and collections to support those who are out are being taken up at other places. Jim Wilson, a negro, was arrested yes terday on the charge of entering the house of another negro and stealing clothing and other things. The police randed a number of tramps at the coke oven at tha Sloss furnaces yesterday morning. Judge Feagen put them to work for the city. The entertainment of the Young Men's Hebrew association, which was post poned last Sunday on account of the weather, will take place tonight at 8 o'clock. The Cumberland r-resoyienans win worship In the Young Men’s Christian as sociation rooms today and tonight at 11 a m. and 7:30 p. m. Also Sabbath school at 0:30 a. m. A gentleman remarked yesterday: "Let me congratulate you on your paper. 1 am not with you on the silver fight, but will say your paper Is first-class. I like it and I hear It complimented on all sides.” Two more carloads of machinery for the cotton mill were received yesterday. The men have also arrived to put the machinery In position. The work Is be ing rushed and the wheels of the new Industry will soon be In motion. Two thousand five hundred pairs of ladles', misses’ and gentlemen’s fall and winter shoes, bought at all prices, re ceived. Ladles’ and gentlemen’s summer shoes will be sold for the next few days regardless of cost or price. T. C. King, 2026 First avenue. An expert bookkeeper whose time is not entirely occupied would like to keep a set of books at night or do special work. Books checked, trial balances and financial statements furnished. Beet ref erences furnished. Charges reasonable. Address Expert Accountant, care State Herald. There was a runaway on South Twen tieth street yesterday afternoon. A horse drawing a wagon. In which were four men, got frightened at something, and started off In a rush. Three of the men jumped from the wagon, while the fourth one was thrown out on the sidewalk at the old Southslde bank corner. He was badly bunged up. Said a prominent gentleman yesterday to a State Herald reporter: "The Com mercial club should Increase Its member ship and provide an entertainment fund for the city’s distinguished visitors. Events of that nature now are attended not only with great Inconvenience, but with burdensome private contributions from the fewer public spirited people.” The Opera House hotel has been repa pereu and renovated and made more at tractive generally. The policy of the genial proprietors. Messrs, Gelders, Is .drawing to the hotel a good patronage. Mayor VanHoose practices what he preaches. He Is putting down a desirable sidewalk In front of his residence on South Twentieth street. The mayor is determined that neither grass nor mud shall grow under his feet. HOLMES FOUND GUiLTY Only One Ballot Was Taken by the Jury. MOTION FOR A NEW TRIAL The Verdict Was Received by the Crowd in Absolute Silence—The Prisoner Seemed Stunned. Philadelphia, Nov. 2.—H. H. Hplmes was tonight convicted of murder in the first degree for killing Benjamin F. Plet zel In this city on September 2, 1884. The Jury needed but one ballot to reach the decision. The Jury retired at 5:45 o’clock at the conclusion of Judge Arnold’s charge. After the retirement of the Jury front the court room the spectators streamed out Into the corridors and ea gerly discussed what the verdict would probably be. There was a considerable difference of opinion, as many believed the commonwealth had not thoroughly established Its case against Holmes, but the majority were inclined to believe that the Jury would convict him. At 8:35 word was sent to Judge Arnold that the Jury was ready to return the verdict. When Judge Arnold entered the room there were nearly as many present as had at tended the day session. The prisoner was brought and placed in the dock. The Jury came in and took their places and it needed but little skill as a mind reader to know what the word of the foreman would be. The court ordered Holmes to arise and to the question of the court the foreman of the Jury then pronounced the fatal words, "Guilty of murder in the first degree." The verdict was greeted with absolute silence. The charge of the Judge must have foreshadowed what his fate was to be, but the word "guilty" fell upon Holmes with stunning force. He made no outcry, nor exhibited any motion of any kind—the blow was too stunning for noisy outbreaks. He sat down, and while the Jury was polled each man an swered to his name, and as each pro nounced his sentence Holmes stared va cantly before him. His face was that of a corpse. It was as absolutely expres sionless as a mask. Only a nervous twitching of the eye lids and the contrac tion and dilation of the eyes showed that there was a living, breathing man sit ting in the dock. After the first blow began to die away Holmes slowly recovered. He realized that his counsel was making a motion for a new trial. He ran Ids tongue across his underllp, moistening the dryness, ani claiming his hands together, leaned for ward to listen to the Judge's decision. When Judge Arnold said that he would hear the application for a new trial on Monday, November 14, an expression of something like hope broke across his dull face. Turning to the court officers he said in an eager whisper: "November, Monday 14.” These were the only words he uttered. Judge Arnold then expressed to Mr. Rotan and Mr. Shoemaker his ap preciation of h6w difficult their task had been, and he complimented them that they had been able to make as good a showing as thy did. He Intimated that their withdrawal from the case was a de vice of the prisoner.' In an honest, manly way, Mr. Rotan gave the court to under stand that their withdrawal was no de vice of their own, but was done from a sincere conviction because they believed they had not been given time to prepare their case. Judge Arnold then ordered the prisoner removed. By this time Holmes had recovered much of his com posure and he walked from the room with the quick, springy step that is nat ural to him. The Judge thanked the Jury and discharged them, and so ended' the trial of the most notorious and in famous murderer that has ever been con victed In the courts of Philadelphia, and probably in the United States. If ever the value of a good name would have been a shield and buckler to a man; In his hour of peril that man is Holmes. If ever man's black deeds rose up to con front and convict him, that man is Holmes. If Holmes had only been In the> dock for the murder of Pletzel, It Is an’ open question if the prosecution would not have failed of conviction, but un questionably his bloody records served to condemn him. The Jury was never in doubt. When they retired from the court room they took their supper, then a brief discussion took place. One ballot was taken and every man voted to convict. They consumed three hours for their re tirement from the court room, but they could have round a verdict in fifteen min utes, if they had so wished to do. jften’s $5.00 pants $3.45 at the great manufacturers’ sale. J. BLACH & SONS, One Price Cash Clothiers, 1912—First Avenue—1914 PULLCD AT TRICKEM. Revenue Collectors Make a Raid and Pull a 65-Gallon Still. A raid on an Illicit distillery outfit neap Trlekem, in Cleburne county, was made by Deputy Collector J. R. Caldwell and deputy marshals. The still was a sixty five gallon copper apparatus, with wood en cap and copper worm. It had a oapao ity of ten gallons per day. Besides the still nine fermenters, 800 gallons of beer, six gallons of low wine and two gallons of low spirits were found. All was de stroyed on account of being Impracticable to remove the same. The entire outfit was valued at $75. No arrests were made. Ladies’ overgaiters in all shades, 25c up. The Smith Shoe Co. BESSEMER. Personal Happenings and General Items From Our Sister City. Bessemer, Nov, 2.—(Special Corre spondence.)—There will be services at th# First Baptist church II o'clock Sun day. |' Misses Lula Saxon and Nannie Massey are the charming guests of Miss Mary Lee Soott. The Baptist parsonage la In readiness. Mr, George Massey will leave Sunday evening for Pratt City t6 pay his mother a visit. * Mr. Lee Seales hem returned from St. I.ouls, He is home on a visit. Mrs. S, E. Mims will leave for Vaiden, Mias., Monday. Mr. John Saxon was called to Bir mingham Saturday^^_ INSURGENTS’ SUCCESS. An Uprising Near Havana Has Caused a Panic Among Spaniarda. Jacksonville, Fla., Nov. 2.—A cable gram to the Timee-Unlon from Key West says: Passengers by the Mascot tonight state that the report of the landing of Cespedes has been confirmed. The Insurgents during this week cap tured several small forts and after seiz ing all arms and ammunition sent the Spanish troops back to town empty handed. In one case troops refused to go, but Joined the insurgents. They report an uprising In the Vuelta Afef]4 district. 5C0 men having taken up arms in the Cuban cause. The Vuelta A^ajo district is only fifty miles from Havana and the news of the uprising h.2£ qjvsed a p?^Jr among the Spanrh ohTciais In the city. Maceo captured a small' town near Santiago de Cuba and hajs established hi? hggdquarters there, having under him. BOO men. INFANT INDUSTRY. Blit the baby is growing stronger from daV to day. Only a short while ago it was announced that the manufacturing of Jewelry will hr added to my retail es tablishment and gratifying is the result. Dally orders are placed and we are now making rings, easy pins, and before long I will demonstrate that a well conducted manufacturing enterprise can be made a success In Birmingham. All I ask of my friends and customers Is your liberal patronage. This Is a chance to encour age home industry. B. GLUCK. Manufacturing and Retail Jeweler, 2018 First avenue. New goods in every depart ment at H. HERZ t ELD’S. PERSONAL Mr. Charles Rettlngum pf Dallas, Tex., is In the city. Misses Rita Levy and Dina Holzer are visiting In Selma. Mr. J. .T. Mayfield of Tuskaloosa was In the city yesterday. Mr. John Watson has returned from a trip to Calhoun county. Mr. H. C. Hurley and wife of Ozark were among yesterday’s arrivals. Mr. Robert MqDavld of Montgomery Is visiting relatives and friends in the city. Dr. Judson Davie of the state board of convict Inspectors was In the city yester day. Miss Rosa O. Egan of Charleston, S. C., Is a guest of the family of Mr. T. R. Shaw. Mr. J. H. Erwin, Jr., a prominent young business man of Opelika, was in the city yesterday. Mr. James McManus has returned from a;two months' stay In Montgomery much Improved In health. Mr. I. L. Hendricks, formerly with T. C. King, Is now holding the fort a.t the Smith Shoe company. Mr. W. R. Coulter, representing the American Grocery company of New York, Is at the Florence hotel. Mr. J. A. Daugherty of Nashville, rep resenting the Webb Manufacturing com pany. Is a guest of the Florenoe. Mr. Walter Carter, who was connected with the Craddock Shoe company for a long time, is now with the old reliable Smith Shoe company, Mrs. C. H. Christopper and mother of Lewlsburg, Tenn., who have been visit ing the family of Mr. Charles Stewart, returned home yesterday. Mr. L. A. McCormick, a popular trav eling. man, representing the Frank Mene Cahdy company of Nashville, was regis tered at the Florence yesterday. Rev. Father Murray was In Bessemer yesterday arranging for the mission which is to commence this evening at 7:30 in the Catholic church of that city. Two thousand five hundred pairs of ladles', misses’ and gentlemen’s fall and winter shoes, bought at all prices, re ceived. Ladies’ and gentlemen’s summer shoes will be sold for the next few days regardless of cost or price. T. C. King, 2026 First avenue. Florence Hotel Arrivals.—H. D. Tur ner, Vicksburg, Miss.; B. L. Mclnnis, Mo bile; Thomas P. Bayes, Philadelphia; H. |W. Manson, Rockwall, Tex.; A. H. Ham mond, Jr., Charlotte, N. C.; J. N. Young, fjorth Carolina; J. H. Erwin, Jr., Opelika; S. Merllng, Mansfield, O.; Robert Hilliard, Knoxville; S. Price Elias, Philadelphia; A. 8. Johnston, Baltimore; J. H. Coudlt, Memphis; R. S. Sloan, Atlanta; Victor Friedman and wife, Tuskaloosa; R. C. Skllllan, Pulaski, Tenn.; Charles O. Lynn, city; L. L. Eps, city; L. A. McCormack, Louisville; J. S. Webb, Cincinnati; Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Whitney. Toledo, O.; H. L. Klnner and wife and two children, Cleveland, O.; William Scott, Nashville; J. HolTstadt, Holyoke, Mass.; J. N. Young, Winston, N. C.; 3. W. Grayson, Gurleys, Ala.; Judson Davie, Spelgner’s, Ala.; R. E. Pllche, Louisville; C. A. Rus kette, Chicago. MORESKA TOMORROW NIGHT The First Number in the Series of Concerts to Be Given by the Birmingham Music Club. The first entertainment In the series to be given by the Birmingham Music club will take place tomorrow night at Seals Bros.’ music hall, and the Moreska Con cert company will be the attraction. This Is the most popular organization of Its kind that has ever appeared here, and will be greeted by a large audience tomorrow evening. The sale of season tickets has been good and the limit Is nearly reached. The following Is the clubs programme for the season: November 4—Moreska. November 26—Birmingham Music, club. December 10—Epplnghousen Bailey grand concerts. December 17—Birmingham Music club. January 6—Richard Malcolm Johnston. January 23—Birmingham Music club. February 3—A stereoptlcon picture play, "Miss Jerry,” presented by Clara Louise Thompson. , February 27—Birmingham Music club. March 26—Grand concert by Birming ham Music club, assisted by professional talent to be selected. The price of a season ticket Is $3. Mail orders will have our oareful attention. Write lor prices; The Smith Shoe Co. 9 Old papers lor sale cheap at this office. CAPTAIN BANKHEAD HERE. Congressman Bankhead Is In the city stopping at the Morris. Our Tuskaloosa contemporary is eminently correct. The captain appears to be resting on hts oars. (When asked by a State Herald man if he knew anything the public might be ttch Jng for In the way of news he looked off into space and Inquired after the in terstate football game to take place In Columbus, Ga- If tho captain cannot meet some gold standard advocate pretty soon we fear the next time we see him )ie will be either riding a bicycle or criti cising bloomers. Smb Freckles, Blotches, Ringworm, Eczema, Scald Head, Tetter, and all other skin disorders positively cured with HEISKELL'S OINTMENT. PRICE 50C. A BOX. If too would hare toft, smooth and health/ •Ml free from al) imperf eotione, uee constantly HEISKELL’S SOAP. 1 Price % ota. Send Stamp for Vm Sample. ■JOHNSTON, HOLLOWAY * CO* HULA. 10-2*-wed-frl-su-wky-ly In Our New House. Nest to the Old Stand «<IHlRSCHt>» DRY GOODS & MILLINERY COMPANY, 2022 First Avenue. Reliable Goods, Correct Styles * Low Prices WILL DRAW THE BUYING PUBL'IC. In our larger store we carry a larger stock to select from and we are better prepared to serve you. Our business has been rushing-aud we had to tele graph for new millinery and capes, which will be open this week. Millinery and Cloak Department Down Stairs. Tam O’Shanters AT HIRSCH’S in all shades, plain and plaid; prices 35. 50 and 75 cents. Bob Roy Hats For children at HIRSCH'S; 35, 50 and 75 cents. 15 Cents. Black straw Sailors at HIRSCH'S. $1.00 a Pair Buys a splendid Kid Glove; every pair warranted. For Baby Caps and Cloaks Go to HIRSCH’S. Your choice of 50 separate Skirls In lustre and serge at HIRSCH'S. Buys a ready made all wool suit in navy and black at HIRSCH'S. Dress Trimmings At sacrifice prices at HJRBCH'8. Winter Underwear 11,18808 anfl ladies. Go to MIR8C II S and get prices before buy ing elsewhere. New Pattern Hats - At HIRSCJ-i'S millinery parlors; down stairs. New Jackets At HIRSCII’S at $3.#S. Your choice of a ] wool JacketH, lighe weight, black, blue and tan. New Capes At HIRSCH’S in cloth, velour, velvet, plush and astragali. Come early and get your choice. Fire Store .. . of. . . H.-A. KLINE & CO., Two Large Stores in One: 1903 Second Avenue and 117 19th Street. The Cynical Saying of the Old-Time Sulky Salesman that— “A looking-around-customer never comes back to buy, but keeps ‘looking around’ until tired out, then falls an easy prey to the last sto e she visits, whatever stuff they show her_” All that is changed here, especially in our Dress Goods, Cloaks and Capes, and Underwear Departments. Our best customers are those who have “looked around” at other stocks. They almost invariably come back and tell us by their words—and their purchases—that we give The Best Values for the Least Price. Illustrations of the above are noticeable just now in our CLOAK DEPARTMENTj also Woolen Underwear and Dress Goods. Call and see us at n; Nineteenth Street or 1903 Second Avenue. Fire Store m H. A. Kline& Co. THE CHURCHES. Services for the First Methodist church for today ore as follows: At 11 a. m. Kev. E. M. Glenn will preach, at 7:45 p. m. Rev. G. W. Read. Ladles' Aid Sodlety.—There will be a meeting of the Ladles’ Aid society at Temple Emunuel at 3 o’clock, Monday afternoon. Mrs. Bernstein. Rev. J. V. Dickinson of Gadsden will preach at the Southslde Baptist church at U a. m. today, and again at 7:30 this evening. All are cordially Invited to at tend these services. Church of the Advent, twenty-first Sunday after Trinity—Holy communion 7:30 a. m., morning prayer 9:30 a. m., holy communion 11 a. m., evening prayer 7:30 p. m. Thomas J. Beard, rector. St. Mary's-on-the-Highlands, Nine teenth street and Twelfth avenue, South —Sunday morning, prayer and sermon, 11 a. m.; evening prayer and sermon. 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. O. P. Fltzsimons. rector. Our Lady of Sorrows church, Avenue F and Fourteenth street—Services on Sundays. First mass at 8 o’clock a. m.; high mass at 10 o’clock a. m.; Christian doctrine at 2:30 p. m.; Vespers and bene diction at 3 p. m. Cumberland Presbyterian church. Rev. Robert D. Wear, pastor—Services at 11 a. m. and 7:15 p. m., at Young Men's Christian association room, corner Fourth avenue and Nineteenth street. Sabbath school at 9:30 a. m. At this Christian church this morning there will be a short discourse by the pastor, after which the members of the church will hold a meeting considering questions belonging to the New Year. Every member should attend, as every one is concerned. Third Presbyterian ohurch, corner of Avenue F and Twenty-second street— There will be preaching In this church Sunday at 11 a. m. and also at 7:45 p. m.; Sabbath school at 9:80 a. m.: prayer meet ing Thursday evening at 7:45 p. m. All are cordially Invited to attend. J. A. Bryan, pastor. Simpson Methodist Episcopal church, corner of Avenue E and Nineteenth street—Sunday school every Sabbath morning at 9:30 o’clock, preaching each Sabbath at 11 a. m. and 7:80 p. m.. prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30. All are cordially Invited to attend these services. J. A. Mitchell, pastor. First Presbyterian church, corner Fourth avenue and Twenty-first street— Preaching by the pastor, Rev. A. B. Cur ry, at 11 o’clock In the morning and 7:30 o'olock In the evening. Christian En deavor at T o’clock every Sabbath even ing. Sabbath school at 9:30 Sunday morn ing. Weekly prayer meeting on Wednes day evening at 7:30 o'clock. Second Presbyterian ohurch. Avenue C between Tenth and Eleventh streets— Sunday, November 3, day of special pray er for youths In schools and colleges. Services by the pastor, ltev. F. E. Mad dox, at 11 a. m., and 7 p. m. Evening services specially In the interest of the cause of religious education. Prayer meeting service Wednesday at 7 |i m Wedding service Wednesday at 8 p. m. Mission In Bessemer.-Rev. Father Smith, who has been conducting the mis sion of st. Paul's church will go to Besse mer this afternoon to commence a simi lar one at St. Aloyslus church of that city. Father You man, who has been as sisting Father Smith, will go Monday and Tuesday. Father Youman is learned and zealous In character, and as an ora tor has become quite a favorite in Bir mingham. $3.00 men’s pants $1.73. Manufacturer’s sale. J. BLACH & SONS, One Price Cash Clothiers. Y. M. H. A There will be a business meeting of the Young Men’s Hebrew association at their rooms at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon. Business of great Importance is to come up and every member is specially in vited to attend. For Whom? Hurried, busy, nervous women are tlie ones for uhom Fnine’s Celery Compound was especially prepared. These men and women with nerves all gone and feebly nourished need lost the invigorating, strength-giving effect of Paine’s Celery Compound. Use it now and keep well. _ NABERB, MORROW & SINNIGE. BROOMS’ FISH L OYSTER MARKET. Best Select Oysters 50c Per Hundred. jSf*No. Ill* Twentieth Street.-^