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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 05, 1895, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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That’s what I'm doing.
Make to your measure the
best 15 PANT on earth.
Make 'em while you \valt
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. SEE!
AL WILSON,
lBuati Second Arenas.
When
You
Want
the Best
Groceries
For the
Least Money,
Call on or
Send Your
Orders to
T. F. Thornton
Wholesale ami liclail Grocer.
2003 2d Avenue, Birmingham
Has any and everything In stock from
a live chicken to a full grown beef, and
from a 6 cent 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
(AH items of social interest will be gladly
noted in these columns if sent to Mrs.
George C. Ball, Nineteenth street, between
Tenth and Eleventh avenues, South High
lands. Telephone 988.)
The young gentlemen of the Southern
club will give a cotillion tomorrow even
ing from 9 to 1 o'clock, In compliment to
the visiting belles. It Is gratifying to
pote the announcement of earlier hours
by these young gentlemen, and It will be
accepted as an indication of a much
needed reformation. This change Is in
accord with the sentiments of the best
portion of our community, and will re
ceive unqualified commendation from the
leaders of Birmingham social life. The
young gentlemen are to be warmly com
mended for their ready compliance with
a universal demand for earlier and bet
ter hours. There is very little difficulty
In influencing young people aright if
they have had the advantages of gentle
rearing; and this prompt action of the
Southern club members Indicates not
only this, but a proper regard for public
opinion, and a desire to conform to all
the rules which appertain to well-bred
society.
Another little matter It Is appropriate
just here to speak of. It is said that
many young gentlemen have suffered
great weariness of flesh in arranging
lists for private entertainments, that is,
securing escorts for many of the young
ladles. And after sleepless nights and
long suffering days only a partial num
ber of the girls have been provided with
escorts. It is said when the evening ar
rives and the host and hostess stand to
welcome their guests they are kept busy
perhaps for an hour or so greeting long
lines of men, who have come alone! It
Is also said that these young gentlemen
generally find the evening very charming
standing in groups, In battalions about
the doors and in waiting to be "favored'1
by some pretty girl who has been
brought there by some other gallant
beaux, or who reached there the best way
she could. It Is now suggested that we
adopt along with the early hours a plan
that is in vogue somewhat in Atlanta,
and which will obviate much of this
trouble and prevent many premature
gray hairs in the locks of kind hearted,
well mannered young gentlemen who
struggle with lists. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Brandon of Atlanta have Issued Invita
tions for Wednesday evening next to a
cotillion, to be given in honor of Miss
Bucy Inman of New York, a cousin of
Mrs. Brandon. Immediately below the
simply worded Invitation Is written:
"Please kindly escort Miss -.” Of
course no young gentleman worthy of
any social consideration would Ignore
such a simple request, and as a conse
quence the girls will be provided with
escorts without any worry and Mr. and
Mrs. Brandon will have a successful co
tillion. In social life, as In all other
phases of existence, reciprocity is neces
sary, and there is as much for the young
gentlemen to do for the pleasure and suc
cess of It as there is for the young ladies
and their mothers. No one class can
claim immunity from all the onerous
duties Incident to Society.
Mrs. R. Q. Berry returned Saturday
flight from the Atlanta exposition, bring
ing with her one of her charming Vir
ginia cousins, Miss Mary D. Hogshead.
Mrs. John White has returned from
Bn extended stay in New York. It will
be gratifying to her friends to learn that
her son. Master Charlie White, is con
stantly improving in health. He remain
ed in New York under the care of emi
nent physicians.
• • •
Miss Kyle of Gadsden is the guest of
Capt. and Mrs. Joseph F. Johnston on
Twelfth avenue. Mrs. Wilbur Brown is
Sleo visiting Captain and Mrs. Johnston.
Mrs. J. Bruce Morson has returned
from a very delightful visit of several
Weeks to relatives in Louisville, Ky.
Mrs. Morson was accompanied home by
ber sister. Mrs. Phil T. Allen of Ken
tucky, who will be her guest for a few
Greeks.
Judge Ellis Phelan of Waterburv,
'Conn., arrived in Birmingham Sunday
night, and will spend several weeks with
helatives in our city. Judge Phelan, al
though residing in far away Connecti
cut, is a native of Alabama, and always
receives the most cordial welcome from
old friends upon his return to his former
heme.
• • •
The Birmingham Musical Art league
held a very' Interesting meeting on last
Saturday In the parlors of the College of
Music. As the club Is literary as well as
musical, the lives and the work of the
various celebrated composers are studied
by the members. On Saturday Beetihoven
was the subject selected, and his life was
carefully studied And discussed. Dur
ing the meeting the finest of Beethoven’s
sonatas were beautifully rendered by the
director, Prof. J. Morton Boyce. The
members also enjoyed a rare treat In
listening to several numbers rendered by
the amateur orchestra composed of the
pupils of Professor poyce. Mendelssohn
was selected as the Subject for the next
meeting, to be held two weeks from last
Saturday.
Miss Mamie Waller of Greensboro, Ala.,
is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Alice M. Smith,
Tenth avenue, South Highlands.
The Eufaula Daily Times gives a long
and Interesting account of the marriage
In that cLty of Miss Dean and Mr. Blake
well, from which the following extracts
are taken:
"A happy event transpired last night at
St. James' church and was afterwards
celebrated at the handsome home of Cap
tain Dean on Randolph street.
"The occasion was the marriage of Miss
Melanie, the handsome and popular
daughter of Capt. and Mrs. D. Y. Dean.
The marriage service took place at the
church in the midst of an audience which
crowded that place of worship to the
doors.
"The best man was Mr. G. A. Newman
of Louisville, Ky„ and the maid of honor
Miss Louise Shorter of Eufaula. Rev.
Mr. Craig of Clarksville, Tenn., the
groom's home rector, tied the nuptial
knot. The attending maids were Miss
Leila Johnston of Eufaula, Miss Gussle
Rankin of Atlanta. Miss Mary White of
Abbeville, S. C.; Miss Elizabeth Sessions
of Union Springs, Miss Mary Everett,
Miss Juddle Locke, Miss Lula Dean and
Miss Eloise Daniel of Eufaula.
"The ushers were Mr. L. G. Lightfoot,
Mr. L. F. Johnston, Mr. T. L. Moore. Mr.
L. Y. Dean. Jr., Mr. C. W. Black and Mr.
J. B. Whitlock.
“The chain girls were Miss Maydie
Thweatt, Miss Ethel Dean, Miss Mary
Lizzie Thweatt, Miss Katie McDowell and
little Bessie, sister of the bride, scattered
flowers before the loving couple as they
drew near to the altar, where the twain
were to be made one.
"After the ceremony some friends were
received at Captain Dean’s palatial home
and several hours charmingly spent. Re
freshments were served.
"Mr. Rlakewell Is a prosperous business
man of Clarksville, Tenn., and the Infor
mation we get of him makes him worthy
of the prize he has won. Miss Melanie
is an Eufaula favorite, lover by every
one and charming in every way. She is
a sweet and gentle young woman in
whose character the virtues abound and
blossom perennially.
"The presents were very numerous nnd
very handsome. The couple leave this
morning for their new home in Clarks
ville.”
•Mr. and Mrs. Charles II. Caldwell of
Balnbrldgc, Ga., are in the city visiting
their relatives.
* * •
The entertainment given Sunday even
ing at the club rooms of the Young Men's
Hebrew association was much enjoyed by
an appreciative audience. The following
excellent programme was rendered:
Address on the Young Men's Hebrew
association by B. F. Ezekiel.
Recitation—Mr. Henry Samelson.
Song, "Love's Proving”—Miss Mena
Kaufman; piano accompaniment by Miss
Emma Wellman.
Song, "Doris”—Miss Mena Kaufman.
Recitation—Mrs. Albert Gelders.
Song—Miss Leah ITlIman.
Song—Mr. B. Steiner.
Piano solo—Mr. Sidney Ullman.
Similar "entertainments will be given
by the Young Men’s Hebrew association
during the winter, the next one occurring
November 17.
• * *
Miss Lucille Fitzsimmons went to At
lanta yesterday. She will be absent a
fortnight.
* • •
Miss Mattie Webb returned Sunday
morning from a charming visit to Knox
ville, whither she went to attend the i
marriage of her friend, Miss Booth.
When Baby was sick, we gavo her Castorla.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla,
When she had Children, she gave them Castorla,
SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
Atlanta Exposition — Improved Railway
Service.
Tickets are on sale via the Southern
railway to Atlanta on account of the ex
position at rate of $3.80 for the round
trip, good returning within seven days
from date of sale, and $5.55 for the round
trip, good returning within fifteen days
from date of sale, and $7.65 for the round
trip, good returning until January 7, 1896.
The exposition is now open In full force
and every one should take advantage of
the opportunity to attend.
Three trains daily, Birmingham to At
lanta—
No. 3S Lv Tllr. 6:55 am. Ar Atlanta 11:40 am
No. 36 Lv Blr. 2:65 pm. Ar Atlanta 8:55 pm
No. 12 Lv Blr. 12:15 am. Ar Atlanta 6:65 am
All trains carrying Pullman sleeping
cars.
Effective October 6, the Southern has
added another train to the service be
tween Atlanta and New York. The "Ex
position Flyer" leaves Atlanta at 4 p. m.
and arrives at Washington at 11:45 a. m.
and New York at 6:23 p. m. Only twen
ty-five hours from Atlanta to New York.
Returning train leaves New York via
Pennsylvania railroad at 11 a. m. and ar
rives Atlanta 10:20 following morning.
Train will be a solid vestibule of Pull
man drawing room sleepers between New
York, Washington and Atlanta and first
class vestibule coaches between Atlanta
and Washington.
The schedule of No. 36. known as the
“United States Fast Mall," has been
changed between Atlanta and Washing-,
ton, lessening the time out between At
lanta and New York. Train now leaves
Atlanta at 11:15 p. m. and arrives Wash
ington at 9:40 p. m., New York 6:23 a. m.
For Information apply to
L. A. SHIPMAN, T. P. A.,
10-10-tf_2201 First Avenue.
RAPHAEL CARAVELLA,
Chop House,
Corner 1st Avenue and 20th
Street, No. 1931.
Oysters received fresh daily
andi served in any style.
Maecaroni served Italian
style Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday and to order. Open
day and night. 10-2 2-tf
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. Con furnish on short notice at
market price. . 7-19-tf
The Bogie man is coming.
10-26-lmo__
Notice.
We have Just received a carload of
choice California wines, such as Clarets,
Port, Sherry and White Wine. They are
equal In quality to any Imported wines;
prices are within reach of everybody.
Special Inducements to parties buying by
the barrel. Samples free of charge. Give
ub a call.
M. & A. WISE.
Corner Morris Ave. and 20th St.
CORBETT COMING.
He Will Be Here This Morning—An Effort to
Have Him Give an Exhibition Sparr
ing Match.
Champion Jim Corbett and party will
be In Birmingham this morning and per
haps spend the day here.
Mr. Charley Jones, southern passenger
agent of the Kansas City, Memphis and
Birmingham road, received a telegram
last night stating that the Corbett party
would leave Memphis during the night
and arrive here this morning at 6 o'clock.
Mr. Jones, who Is noted for his hustling
qualities, at once went to work to have
the party spend tTie day here and give an
exhibition sparring match at O’Brien’s
opera house sometime during the day.
He wired Memphis asking the party to
stop over in Birmingham and offering
a guarantee for an exhibition sparring
match, but owing to the lateness of the
hour at which he learned of their coming
he received no answer to his message.
Corbett is on his way east and will
transfer from the Kansas City, Memphis
and Birmingham to the Southern at this
point. With Corbett are his backers,
trainers and friends, who have been with
him in Arkansas the past few weeks.
Children Cry for .
Pitcher’s Castoria.
REMARKS AT FUNERAL OF MR. ZINSZER.
There are some occasions of this kind
when a pastor would fain be silent; but
there are others when both piety and
Justice forbid silence and call loudly for
utterance. I believe the present occasion
be one of the latter class. It argues
an 111 state of affairs when the “righteous
die and no man layeth It to heart." It
is becoming, therefore, that we take the
time to give expression to the thoughts
which fill so many minds os we gather
around the bier of our lamented brother.*
It is not necessary that I sketch the
events of his short but useful life, this
having already been excellently done by
both our daily papers. I therefore sim
ply pay a tribute to his character, leav
ing it to his former pastor and good
friend, who shall follow me, to add what
ever his wider and more actual knowledge
of our brother may suggest.
It was my privilege to know him; but
only during the last year of his life. I
speak, therefore, from a knowledge aris
ing in part from very frequent waitings
at his bedside and from many friends on
whose lips his name has frequently been
heard.
It is seldom we hear one so universally
well spoken of as was Brother Peter
Zinsser. Hundreds of his fellow men
have only good to say of him. I was
early impressed with this fact. Among
the traits of character which won for
him this universal esteem I note the fol
lowing:
1. His Untiring Energy.—The scriptural
Injunction, •‘Whatsoever thy hand flndeth
to do, do it with all thy might,” found
signal fulfillment in him. One evidence
of this was the building up of a large
successful business from smaller begin
nings. Not only his business, but every
enterprise undertaken by him—secular,
social or religious—was prosecuted with
a" ,un,tlrinf>' antl enthusiastic energy,
which knew no failure.
2 Coupled with this was a high sense
of honor, a love of the right, an invalua
ble integrity, which made him scorn to
do the wrong or dishonorable act.
3. Another characteristic of the man
was his noble aspirations. The tastes
and desires of some men are ever down
ward, beneath themselves, and their
course is ever toward a lower plane of
life and action. The tastes and desires
of others are upward above themselves
and their course is leading toward higher
and better things. Our brother belonged
to the latter class. His aspirations were
pure and lofty. He loved good men,
good companionship, good and pure as
sociates, and this drew out in himself
the best qualities of mind and heart and
made him a progressive man In the best
sense.
4. Another marked characteristic was
hits genial disposition—no reserve, no
moroseness or exclusiveness, but opeft>
frank, bright, cheery even in the midst of
heavy business cares and responsibilities.
Who of his friends will ever forget his
sunny smile, which was almost habitual
with him, and his cordial greeting? This
smile his last form of greeting.
5. Kindness of heart. We would natu
rally expect such a man to have a large,
kind heart, sympathetic with the sorrows
and troubles of his fellowmen, and such,
indeed, was he.His business brought him
in contact often with the unsuccessful
and the unfortunate. To these he was
uniformly lenient and forbearing. The
widow and the orphan, the poor and the
suffering found in him a true friend and
generous helper. No worthy applicant
for aid was ever knowingly turned away
by him empty.
6. A sketch of the character of Peter
Zinszer would be Incomplete without a
mention of his liberality in the use of his
means. In an age too prone to selfish
ness he gave with a free and willing
hand. With most men the accumulation
of money hardens the heart and narrows
the sympathies, and darkens the true
spirit of benevolence. But it was not so
with our departed friend. He Ifave be
cause he loved to give and believed that
the more he gave to God's poor and God’s
cause the more God gave to him. With
this belief he gave constantly, freely,
cheerfully, and thus his liberality became
an incitement to others. This spirit of
liberality never forsook him. This Is
illustrated by a touching incident. In
his sick room were the orphan’s money
box, to which he made a dally contribu
tion, and a box containing household
change. Long after his malady had laid
its weakening hand upon him he was dis
covered one day transferring all the
household change to the orphans’ box,
and he would not allow it altered. It
was his “ruling passion strong in death.”
A pastor of this city, who knew him
well, was asking in a union meeting
contributions for the synodical orphan
age. The larger contributions were not
as mimerous as he hoped for. and he said
to me afterward: “I felt like saying to
the-congregation: There is a man In this
town, lying on his back, in the throes
of disease, who, if he were here would
give to this cause if he had to sell his
coat off his hack to do it.” And doubt
less he was right, for that man was Peter
Zinszer. While the enterprises of hiB
own church received his principal bene
factions, they were by no means the
limit of them, for his liberality was as
broad as it was deep. Bister churches,
churches of other denominations, Young
Men's Christian association. Every cause
which had for its aim the betterment of
mankind appealed to his liberal spirit
and drew forth his generous gifts. Can
we not therefore claim for him the
promise of our Lord: “Give and it Bhall
be given unto you, good measure, pressed
down, and shaken together, and running
over, shall be given into your bosom.
For with the same measure that ye mete
withal It shall be measured to you
again.”—Luke, vl, 38.
Finally weTcame to that quality which
was at once the source and crown of all
his other virtues, viz: His piety, his faith
in God, his love for the Christ, In whom
his life was hid with God. This faith,
this love was predominant in all the acts
of his life, and gave tone and color to
them. In early manhood he gave hia
heart to God In solemn covenant and
entered the maker’s service with hia char
acteristic energy and enthusiasm. For a
number of years end till death he filled
most acceptably the important office of
deacon in hiB churtii. His love for hia
church amounted almost to a passion.
and hiB fellow officers feel his loss to be
irreparable. He could youthfully say:
•'I love thy kingdom, Lord,
The house of (nine abode,
The church our bloat redeemer saved
With his own precious blood. .
“1 love thy church, O God!
, walls before thee stand,
Dfrar as the apple of thine eye.
And graven on thy hand.
"For her my tears shall fall,
For her my prayers ascend,
To her my toils and cares be given,
j. Till tolls and cares shall end.
"Beyond my highest joy
I prize her heavenly ways;
Her sweet communion solemn vows,
For hymns of love and praise.”
This love for his church was only sur
passed by his love for his Savior. The
name of Jesus was precious to him. As
long as he could speak It was frequently
on his lips and was among the last words
he ever uttered. Indeed, when his mal
ady had progressed so far that nothing
else could arouse or catch his attention
any mention of the church or of the Sa
vior would at once arouse his weakening
faculties, and when hiB tongue could no
longer speak that characteristic smile,
never to be forgotten, would light up his
features in recognition ant! appreciation.
And aB long as his strength permitted he
Joined regularly in the morning prayers
that were offered at his bedside. AVe
should expect the end of such a man to be
one of peace, for saith scriptures, "Mark
the perfect man and behold the upright,
for the end of that man Is peace.” He
told me It was hard for him to under
why he should be stricken down In the
prime of life and in the midst of useful
ness and earthly happiness, but he said
it was all right, God knew best and if It
was His will he was ready to go. After
patiently Buffering the will of God for
nearly five months he quietly fell asleep
on the morning of the 29th instant, his
devoted family and two of his brother of
ficers of the church faithfully watching
by his bedside—"Blessed are they who
die In the Lord.”
"Asleep In Jesus! blessed sleep,
From which none ever wakes to weep,
A calm and undisturbed repose,
Unbroken by the last of foes.
"Asleep in Jesus! far from this
Thy kindred and their graves may be,
But there is still a blessed sleep
From which none ever wake to weep.”
Farewell, farewell, dear brother, till
■ we meet above. We shall not soon see
they like again on earth.
Call 951.
Southside Plumbing Co.,
Avenue B and 20th Street.
All orders promptly attended
to.
10-13-lm_
To meet the requirements of an increas
ing business we have opened up a branch
store,
PARLOR SHOE STORE,
109 North Twentieth Street,
where you will find a complete line of
ladies’, gents’, misses’, boys’ and chil
dren’s shoes in all styles and grades at
the lowest prices, in charge of Mr. A. P.
Sims, who will be pleased to' have his
friends and the trade in general to call
on him before purchasing. Good fit guar
anteed.
BIRMINGHAM SHOE CO.,
218 N. 19th 9treet, Birmingham, Ala.
10-30-6t _
COTTON WILL ADVANCE
Says Nlr. Harris—Birmingham's Receipts the
Heaviest in Her History.
A State Herald reporter yesterday
made a brief visit to the office of Hulsey
& Harris, agents for S. M. Inman & Co.
Mr. Harris said the compresses were busy
and! that about 20,000 bales of cotton have
been received up to date. About 12,000
Sales were shipped out last week. The
cptton goes to the eastern mills Instead
of Liverpool. On account of the heavy re
ceipts and th© late rapid advance Mr.
Harris is of the opinion that cotton will
continue to decline at present. Ultimately
hel says there will be an advance of about
1 cent.
Rich, red blood is the foundation of
health. Hood's Sarsaparilla makes rich,
red blood.
Fresh bread and candy made
daily at C. W. Cody’s, 1820 to
1820 3d avenue. jes *f 2t>
To Cure a Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it fails
to cure. 25c. 10-27-6m-2p
COMMITTEE MEETING.
The two committees appointed to look
after the Chicago visitors on their ar
rival in Birmingham, and also to bring
them here, are hereby called to meet at
the Commercial club rooms this afternoon
at 4 o'clock for consultation.
J. A. VANHOOSE,
J. \V. TOMLINSON,
November 5, 1895. Chairmen.
The Bogie man is coming.
10-26-lmo_
WILL GO BACK.
About ninety men, consisting of pud
dlers and their helpers, quit work yester
day in the Birmingham Rolling mills.
There was a meeting afterward of the
Amalgamated Association of Iron and
Steel Workers, to which organization
most of the men belong, and it is under
stood on good authority that the differ
ence was settled and the men will return
to their work. The origin of the trouble,
as learned by a State Herald reporter,
seems to have arisen out of an order from
the company increasing the number of
“heats” for each turn. A "heat” is tbs
turn used for smeltir
500 pounds of
"s work. Hereto
nft
iron. A "turn” is a da^s
fore the men have been working five
'heats a turn and the company, it is said,
wanted them to work six heats a turn.
This the men claim is almost impossible
in the old mill, where they say the fur
naces used require about an hour and
thirty minutes to each heat. The new
mills and the mill at Gate City work three
turns In the twenty-four hours of five
heats each. Only the old mills were af
fected by the strike.
For Whom?
Hurried, busy, nervous women are the
ones for whom Paine’s Celery Compound
was especially prepared. These men and
women with nerves all gone and feebly
nourished need Just the invigorating,
strength-giving effect of Paine’s Celery
Compound. Uso It now and keep well.
NABER8, MORROW & SINNIGE.

BROOMS’
FISH L OYSTER
MARKET.
Best Seleot Oysters
50c
Per Hundred.
S0f*No. ll>s Twentieth Street.
In Our New House. Next to the Old Stand
<*IHIRSCHI>
DRY GOODS Sc MILLINERY
COMPANY •
2022 First .Avenue.
WILL DRAW THE BUYING PUBLIC.
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
l>laid; prices 25, 50 and 75 cents.
Bob Roy Hats
For children at IIIRSCII’S; 35, 50 and
75 cents.
15 Cents.
Black straw Sailors at HIRSCH’S.
$1.00 a Fair
Buys a splendid Kid Glove; every pair
warranted.
For Baby Caps and Cloaks
Go to HIRSCH’S.
$4.75.
Your choice of 50 separate Skirts 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 HIRSCH’S.
Winter Underwear
I' or children, misses and ladies. Go to
itIRSCH’S and get prices before buy
ing elsewhere.
New Pattern Hats
At HIRSCH’S millinery parlors; down
stairs.
Hew Jackets
At HIRSCH’S at $.'1.98. Tour choice of
all wool Jackets, lighe weight, black,
blue and tan.
Hew Capes
At HIRSCH’S in cloth, velour, velvet,
plush and aatragan. 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 store 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 aro-und”
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 DEPARTMENT; also Woolen Underwear and Dress
Goods.
Call and see us at 117 Nineteenth Street or 1903 Second
Avenue.
Fire Store #f H. A. Kline & Co.
DR. Y. E. HOLLOWAY’S
PRIVATE MEDICAL DISPENSARY
Miner Bank Building, Cor. 1st Are. & 21st Street, Birmingham, Ala.
a be cKctl, beet (quipped end most successful institution of Its kind la the sit/ or lists
Established In the city of Birmingham, Ala., Angust 3, 1337.
Cfi ce Bours—8:30 a. m. to 12 m.. 1:80 to 8:00 p. m.; Sundays, 10 a. m. to U ns.
Du. Y: E. HOLLO (TOT Specialist
PRIVATE DISEASES.
Hus tlie fiery lightning of midnight revelries hid anything to do with the
Crimson streams of blood that go crashing throngh your brain? Are vour
cheeks flushed with pure and fresh blood free from taint and corruption? ‘Arc
yon a victim to any form or stage of blood poison which produces any kind of
■ores, Dicers, breaking ""l. i*m>UUl^°j pains or aches? I have been treating
specially just such tronble/Tor many TwiWii I make speedy and permanent
cures of all stages of Syphilis, Gonorrhoea,~CMWtnStricture, Bad Blocd, 8kin
Kidney or Bladder Wse/jes, Pimples, Blotches, Ecfcoma, Tumors, Ulcers in
mouth and throat, WonJlTroubles, or auyprivajgjJjjjeaS^pf either set
I wish to call spaiilifV^umUu 1st, miff 'Ifcalbient of untertunates raring
from early impruaencefTCrrors of Youth, Kbss of Vitality, Lo\a of Ma., . jod or
ttexual Debility. Tbe#reatment is reliable and permanentAThe dark clouds
that h^ng as a pall oj6r your dejected brow can be brushed awiy and the bright
sunshine made to Hunt up your future patnway. \ 1
If you live in orfneav the city, call at tky Private Dispensary. If at a die-,
tance, write me yoix trouble, enclosing stailp for reply.
My book on Ppvato Diseases and propoff question lists will lie sent to any-'
one on application 4 i
Dr.
-Her
a ago
utbet
and/
lumna i
a special class
ever achieve au
oar personal
at only
/ould ev
atlob.
the
[Blrminghal
Little did we thin
Holloway■ onr gre;
located in Blrmiogj
nouuced through '
aid that he would
ol diseases that b
international repi
knowledge from
away England, !„
kill and lamo/fna consult
leve with lUi doctor that trutl
honor alwads win. He stands a'
--a pleaaantritant,lapii|ir\an able
—and is recognlzStrf* misleading
ity in the treatment [of al .
Birmingham may well be proa
(BlTmlaghar^Dally News.]
No specialist la tbeTBtrnth^le more fa
miliar with the treatmAt of private
troubles than Dr. Y. E/HqV
lng bis long resldenpffln
successfully tregjedmany
tients sufferlwtfwith i
every conceivable form,
rlenoe. together with hli
not only places the docf
bis profession In such
guarantee to all that ]'
der bis care that they
icean, in far
ned of his
We be
erit and
he head
slcian
thor
ases.
im.
Dur
be has
saffds of pa
" cables of
'eat ezpe
d ability,
head of
bat is a.
un
treatment possible to
[Sumter
We havs a great
In point of ability____ „
and has been longer In Birmingham than
sy specialist there,
eaor always win,"
"Troth, merit and
and lo that line JUfc
'[People’s Tribune, Birmingham.]
Drs Y. E. Holloway ia /undoubtedly the
most'succeBsfnl pbyslolanJ ia the Booth la
the ti^atmodt^JH^pHvatJ diseases. Well
does bho»«7jrUi»*#pVsnd!d rspotatlon hs
has aqli raved./lie la I famous not only at
■-“ -
d ibad l
home, bat a
neglect and
very worst
quickly an- ,
5real specialist
ig to lot*' - '
yon -a cff .
strictly-ffoneat _
for any promise
snecllllst Dr. HI
if not unequal
skill in the trea
vate nature. Ti
reward. Blrml
to bays his ios
Btep by ste;
way has
utatlon
genial
Spirit add Sinus
is rai/dlv/vlno
(y sufferers, through
iagement, are iu the
, and yet they are
ently cured by this
l him you bays noth
> gain, as he guarantees
is perfectly rellabis,
d ilnanclally responsible
bathe makes you. As a
lloway stands unexcelled,
Thousand* testify to his
ticH^t of diseases of a pri
•It always receives its
anl may well be proud
ion located to her midst,
•of Advoifte.]
ir by year. Dr. Hollo
., his nbtioual rep
ililiat and wbidb, with his
d\opsn-hsarted publlo
J slnfl in hlsohosen field,
jg forVMiueetf'uullinitea
fessional\jpnors and the
practice, bot^^^ home and
:alf Home, Tslladegs/Ata.]
Jfie ezc% left t and praise wort/Ty reputa
tion ol Dyf r. E. Hollowuy/ls well da
sorted By Mm. We are aireonally ao
quainted with the doctor ana know him to
be a man who is straight and square. HU
superior ability in bis Uo* is rsoogalxsd to
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