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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 06, 1895, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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Silk Lined All Through
Only at the PANT-ERY,
ol course.
Al Wilson,
1903>a Second Avenue.
I sell everything in the
line of
Fancy Groceries.
No. 2003 Second Avenue.
Rock Bottom Prices
Oil Flour, Mont, Coffi e,
L rd, Vegetables, Fruits
and Canned Goods of all
Washington, Nov. 5.—For Alabama
end Mississippi—Partly cloudy weather,
followed by local rains; east to south
As especially recorded for the State
Herald on the standard thermometer at
Hughes’ drug store, 1904 Second avenue.
The figures given are in all instances for
the temperature recorded in the shade
and on a southern sheltered exposure.
b a. m,
a. m.
30 a. m.
31 a. m.
32 m...
3 p. m.
2p. m,
i;j p.
V4 p.
09VV4 p.
73% 5 p.
6 p. m
7 p. m
8 p. m
9 p. m.
U. S. Department of Agriculture,
(, Weather Bureau,
Office of Station Agent,
Birmigham, Ala., Nov. 5, 1895.
Local observations during twenty-four
hours ending at 7 p. m., central time:
i Direct’n
Temp.'of wind. (Weather fall
8 a. m....
12 m.
7 p. m.
Pt. Cldy
Highest temperature, 77; lowest, 53; aver
age, 65.
Local Observer.
Reports received at Birmingham, Ala.,
on November 5, 1895.
Observations taken at all stations at 8
a. m., 75th meridian time.
Place of
N. Orleans
=’S'® s
s*o i § B

.00 Clear
.00 Pt.Cdy
.00 Clear
.00 Clear
T indicates trace of rain or snow; r indicates
rise and - fall.
Local Observer, Weather Bureau.
The Country Saved!
Go right along to Mi's. Heins' for your
breads, cakes and candies. The world
moves and we move with it. Gold and
silver standard prices. 110 Nineteenth
Fresh bread and candy made
daily at C. W. Cody’s, 1820 to
1828 3d avenue. tf 2p
The Children’s to r,e Got It.
Kansas City, Nov. 5.—The Missouri
University alumni of the city met in the
Midland hotel last night to take action
on the death of Eugene Field. A motion
was made and carried that In view of
Mr. Field’s fondness for children the en
tire contribution for the intended ban
quet to have been given Mr. Field last
night be turned over to the Children's
High Grade Tobacco
Not Anything of Material Interest Occurred
Yesterday—General Routine Work
A steady grind is groing on In the
courts, but very little transpires of gen
eral public Interest.
In the criminal court Judge Greene is
engaged with the misdemeanor docket.
Assistant Solicitor Lee C. Bradley Is at
tending the grand Jury, which is now in
session, and Attorney Redus is acting
solicitor before the court.
City Court.
New cases filed:
R. M. Jenkins vs. Kansas City, Mem
phis and Birmingham railroad. The
plaintiff claims $10,000 damages for al
leged personal injuries.
The damage suit of V. M. Hurst against
the same company is on trial.
Circuit Court.
E. H. Lopez vs. Alabama Pipe compa
ny, which has been on trial for two or
three days, is still on trial.
Real Estate Transfers.
W. W. Perkins, administrator of Wil
liam Perkins, to William W. Perkins,
northeast quarter of northeast quarter
and west half of northeast quarter and
east half of northwest quarter section 8,
township 16, range 1, east; $2005.
John A. Billups and John Swan, trus
tees, to W. W. Perkins, north half of
northeast quarter section 11, township
16, range 1, west; $80.
Marriage Licenses.
Mr. W. F. Peterson and Miss Margaret
Mr. George W. Edwards and Miss
Mannie Burgin.
Inferior Criminal Court.
W. Crawford, colored, assault and bat
tery; $5.
James Hawkins, colored, adultery; $100
and costs. *
Talley Ferguson, colored, adultery, $100.
Eugene Walker, fighting In the city
prison; $5.
Ralph Ervin, assault and battery; $10.
Richard Benton, disorderly conduct; $5.
Willie Reynolds, larceny of coal; $5.
Buck Rogers, disorderly conduct; $5.
Hattie Hatched, assault and battery;
: $5.
Robert Smith, larceny of coal; $5.
Joe Page, larceny from store house;
bound over to the grand jury in the sum
of $200.
Have removed to their old
stand on 20th street, next door
to Alabama National Bank.
In Session in Selma—Their Work Accomplished
Selma, Nov. 6.—(Special.)—The Elders’
and Deacons’ association of the Alabama
Synod of the Southern Presbyterian
church Is In session at the First Presby
terian church.
Yesterday was mostly taken up with
organization and getting settled for busi
The following Is the| programme today
and tonight, as well as the balance of the
Morning Session.
Discussion—“The Relation of the Dea
conate to the Eldership.” Opened by the
deacon of the Government Street church,
"Is the Envelope System the Best
Method of Raising the Finances of the
Church?" Opened by F. P. Glass, of
Afternoon Session.
Discussion—"The Duties of the Officers
of the Church Towards the Sabbath
School." Opened by Judge Carthell of
Discussion—"Ara Our Official Members
Doing Their Duty Towards Christian
Education of Our Youth?” Opened by
R. T. Simpson of Florence.
Opening of the query box.
General business.
The Synod.
The synod will meet this evening at
7:30. At least 125 delegates will be pres
ent, perhaps more.
The retiring moderator. Dr. T. C. Whal
ing, professor of philosophy in Clarks
ville university, will deliver the opening
sermon. The session will continue three
or four days and will be open to all visit
ors. Preaching services will be held at 11
o’clock each morning. The evening ser
vices will be devoted to the enterprises
of the church, and addressee will be mads
by leading speakers.
Tomorrow night will be devotee] to the
Orphans’ Home at Talladega. The sup
erintendent. Mrs. G. R. Foster, will be
present. The secretaries of the various
enterprises of the church will be present
as follows:
Rev. Dr. S. H. Chester of Nashville,
secretary of foreign missions.
Rev. Dr. J. H. Craig of Atlanta, secre
tary of home missions.
Rev. Dr. E. M. Richardson of Memphis,
secretary of education.
Rev. Dr. J. K. Hazen of Richmond, Va.,
secretary of publication.
Rev. Dr. A. L. Phillips of Tuskaloosa,
secretarv of colored- evangelization.
Preachers will be appointed to occupy
the various pulpits of the city next Sun
day. _
General freight anl passen
ger office Alabama Great
Southern Railroad remov td to
No. 7 North 20th street. Tele
phone 848. 1 i-s-tf
Mr. Bowron of the Tennessee Coai, Iron and
Railway Company Writes a Letter.
The issue of the Engineering News of
New York, of October 24. contained an
editorial article on"Blrmtngham After the
Boom," which bore the appearance of
having been written by one of the edit
ors of that Journal, who vlstied this city
last month, it Is supposed, with the party
of members of the American Institute of
Mining Engineers, who spent a day here
after the Institute’s meeting in Atlanta.
The article was so full of glaring errors
and bare-faced misstatements that Mr.
James Bowron,treasurer of the Tennessee
Coal, Iron and Railroad company, was
prompted to make the following reply in
order to correct, in a measure, the injus
tice done this city and district by the
writer In the Engineering News:
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 2, 1895.
The Engineering News, Tribune IBulld
ing, New York:
Dear Sirs:—I am in recipt of sample
copy of your paper with form for sub
scription. I have glanced at the paper
dated October 24 and see an editorial com
ment on which 1 make the following com
You say the eight blowing engines at
Ensley are all in use to blow the three
furnaces and additional engines have
been ordered to increase the blowing ca
pacltyjup to the reoulrypents of the fourt
furnaces. The fact Is that there are
twelve blowing engines of the same type
and size, which were all built at the same
time and stand in one room, and if your
correspondent had counted them he could
not have failed to make the number
twelve Instead of eight. There is no newi
engines ordered or contemplated, as the
blowing capacity Is now and always has
been fully equal to the requirements of
the furnaces, having been originally laid
down there 60 per cent greater than the
normal furnace practice demanded.
You say that at the Bessemer Pipe
worlds may bq two mm novelties
which will probably B$bn be
adopted In souUierp coke works, namely,
the washing of coaJ before coking, and
the utilization of the coke oven gas. The
fact Is that this eoampany does hot coke
one pound of coal that has not previously
been washed, although It is using 5000
tons per day at Us different works In
Alabama and Tennessee for that purpose.
We have been washing coal continuously
since 1879 down to the present date at
one,or more of our plants. We have been
using for the purpose of raising steam,
drying fire bricks or other purposes coke
oven gas since 1877. So that there Is no
shadow of novelty on either the one point
or the other.
You say that the appearance oi me cuy
of Birmingham Is worse than 1891, when
rows of stores had the sign "To rent” in
their windows, and that the town as a
whole looks as if it had not enough
money to keep itself clean, and that the
price of land is likely to be much lower
unless some new industries are brought
into the city. All of these statements
are incorrect and misleading. There are
not fifteen desirable storehouses vacant
in the city. The demand for them is such
that rents were advanced on October 1,
which is the annual contracting day, on
an average of 25 per cent over those pre
vailing last year. The price of land has
advanced since last April fully 10 per cent
on an average, and in some places 25 pe.«
cent. Your correspondent may have
struck the city on a dusty day, but the
water supply is larger and cheaper and
the water purer than that of any other
city within 200 miles radius.
There may not be as much money here
as your correspondent would desire, for
we spend our money wry freely down
here in new works and promoting pros
perity; but there is so much improvement
and repair work going on that it is im
possible to get mechanics to fill the de
mand either amongst carpenters, paint
ers or house furnishers and decorators.
The hotels are full every night and turn
ing people away, and the Caldwell house
is greatly missed and needed. It is
wholly incorrect that the ruins remain
untouched since the fire, as stated by
your correspondent, as a force has been
at work removing them from at least a
portion of the site, and constructing
there for the past four months a new
sanitarium or medical institute.
As to the necessity of new industries,
T will confine myself to saying that the
price of lumber has advanced; that the
woodworking establishments in the city
are thirty days behind in their orders;
that a new cotton mill is now having the!
machinery erected; that two cotton com
presses are running here, as against one
last winter; that we expect to handle
75.000 bales this winter, as compared with
25.000 last year; that a knitted hosiery
mill has been started during the summer;
that there is not one engine and boil
er works in the place (as suggested by
your correspondent to be suggested), but
seven or eight,which are workingovertime
and fully equipped; that the street rail
roads’ receipts are 50 per cent greater
than they were last year; that the only
bank which suspended during the panic
has since resumed and is enjoying its old
time confidence and prosperity; that not
one single wholesale* merchant failed
during the panic; that the production of
both iron and coal is larger than it has
ever been in this district since its com
mencement, notwithstanding the few idle
furnaces on which you comment.
As I am a stranger to you, I will ven
ture to say that I am the treasurer of the
Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad com
pany and a resident of this city, and that
the information which I furnish you is
accepted as authoritative by the Iron Age
of your city, Bradstreet’s, the Engineer
ing and Mining Journal, the Chattanooga
Tradesman and the Baltimore Manufac
turers’ Record, to all of w’hich I am in
the habit of furnishing information as
and when requested. I regret that your
correspondent should have drawn *so in
accurate a picture of thl£ city and one
which does it such injustice, and would
suggest that you cannot expect to en
large your list of subscribers in this city
if such an article as the one which I have
commented upon is to be taken as a cri
terion. Yours truly,
General freight and passen
ger office of Southern Railway
removed to No. 7 North 20th
street. Telephone 846.
. 11-5-tf _
Or the Great Northern Employes Will All
Walk Out.
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 5.—The employes
of the Great Northern at Superior are
today circulating the petition for the
immediate reinstatement of Engineer
Best, president of the American Railway
union lodge at that point, who was dis
charged last night for being a member
of a committee who waited on President
Hill at St. Paul. The men worship Best
on account of his heroic action in the
Hinckley tire a year ago, which resulted
in the saving of a train load of people,
and if he Is not taken back they will
probably vote tonight to go out. The
rush of grain to the head of the lake Is
how greater than it has ever been, and a
strike would play havoc.
The Bogie man is coming.
They Will Not Strike.
Butte, Mont., Nov. B.—There is but one
sentiment among the Montana Central
employes in regard to the action of Roy
Goodwin, American Railway union direc
tor, In ordering a strike on the Kallspel
division of the Great Northern last night,
and that is one of entire disapproval and
condemnation, and the attempt to burn a
bridge and wreck a passenger train is de
nounced in unmeasured terms. All Great
Northern trains were on time today, and
there is no interruption at all of traffic
on the Montana Central. The men on
the latter will positively not strike, and
they have declared that they have no
sympathy with the strike movement. The
only sympathy expressed for the strike
comes from the men who participated in
the American Railway union strike a
year ago._
Dynamite on the Track.
Haverhill, Mass., Nov. 6.—What was
probably an attempt to wreck a train or
damage the big Boston and Maine rail
road bridge between here and Bradford
was discovered this morning by a pedes
trian coming over the foot walk bMdge.
a large stick of dynamite with a fuse at
tached was found between the grooves
of the tracks and the guard rail. The
fuse had been lighted, but as It was, a
heavy fog from the river which prevailed
last night extinguished the light. The
bridge Is a mammoth Iron structure and
stands about 30 feet above the river.
No clue has been obtained regarding the
An Uprising in Hayti.
Kingston, Jamaica, Nov. B—A report has
reached here that a rising has occurred
at Cape Haytlan, the seaport of Hayti,
on the north coast, ninety miles north of
Port Au Prince, the capital of the re
public. Persons residing here well In
formed regarding the affairs in Hayti de
clare that If the report of the rising is
true It means that a general revolution
throughout the country will follow.
Only a Pew Walked Out.
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. B.—There are
no Indications here of a strike on the
Great Northern system. A few men have
left their work at outlying stations, but
not enough to Interfere with the regular
running of trains.
At Devil's Lake, N. D., the strike was
declared on at midnight* but there was
no trouble. , . i . .
Ip Regular Monthly Session—Or, Moseley
Elected to Membership—Motion to
Sell the Wigwam Discussed.
The regular monthly meeting of Camp
Hardee, United Confederate Veterans,
was called to order yesterday afternoon
by Commander George C, Arrington,
and opened with prayer by Chaplain M.
H. Wells.
Commander Arrington called attention
to the by-laws, as they now stand, with
reference to members who have failed to
pay their dues for three months.
The commander reported.that the pro
posed minstrel had fallen through.
Chairman Meade of the finance com
mittee reported that the committee had
examined the treasurer’s books and found
them correct.
Capt. M. W. Steele, chairman of the re
lief committee, stated that no case of
extreme destitution had been reported
to him within the last month, but he had
given out some articles of clothing to
needy parties.
The quartermaster stated that one
stove In the wigwam had been returned
to its owner and one turned over to an
other party. He suggested that the other
two be sold, and on motion the quarter
master was authorized to sell them for
the best price he could get.
Dr. R. A. Moseley, Jr., was elected to
membership In the camp by acclamation
under a suspension of the rules.
Col. Robert Chisolm moved that the
Winnie Davis wigwam be sold and the
fund be turned into a camp. The motion
was opposed by Comrade W. H. r»ta.nie>.
He thought by repairing the roof and
keeping it in good condition it would
prove a source of revenue to the calT,J1
He said the purpose of his attending the
meeting was to secure the wigwam for a
meeting on Debs day.
Colonel Chisolm said the camp had
been unable to have a good roof put on
the wigwam and no matter what they
did it would leak. He wanted It said
All were agreed that Birmingham
needed a larger hall than any other hall
In the city, but the majority objected to
Camp Hardee keeping the wigwam.
Col R E. Jones said a contractor some
time ago told him It would cost at the
least estimate *500 or *600 to reroof the
wigwam. He suggested the appoint
ment of a committee of mechanics to
investigate and estimate the cost of re
pairing the roof and also to estimate the
probable receipts for the coming year
and report same.
Colonel Jones offered as a substitute to
Colonel Chisolm's motion the appoint
ment of a committee such as suggested.
The substitute prevailed.
The commander appointed on the com
mittee Comrades Stanley, Cannon and
Reynolds, and the commander was
added. , . ,. ,
W. H. Stanley asked on behalf of or
ganized labor that the use of the wig
wam be granted the labor organizations
of the district on the 22d instant for the
purpose of holding a meeting on the dis
charge of Eugene V. Debs from Jail. The
request was granted and no rental will
be charged.
On motion all ipf“ib^ers three months
in arrears for dues will be dropped from
the roll unless they pay up within five
On motion the camp adjourned.
General freight and passen
ger office Alabama Great
Southern Railroad removed to
No. 7 North 20th street. Tele
phone 848._* i-5-d
To meet the requirements of an increas
ing- business we have opened up a branch
109 North Twentieth Street,
where you will And a complete line of
ladles’, 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 hiB
friends and the trade in general to call
on him before purchasing. Good fit guar
218 N. 19th street, Birmingham, Ala.
10-30-6t _
Old papers for sale cheap at
this office.
Young gentlemen having ambition to
play orchestral or band instruments of
any kind should consult Professor Weber
at the Birmingham College of Music.
Splendid opportunity.
6-23-tf ____
He Will Be Convicted.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 6—The Hanvey
Mucs trial will be concluded tomorrow.
Today the daughter testified against h»r
father. She told how her father shot her
mother down. She Is a very handsome
girl. Just 16. The father made his
statement and upon it the defense rested
its case. He accused his wife of infidelity
and claimed that he was afraid that she
was working to have his daughter se
duced. He also said that he believed A.
E. Flnkle, with whom he said his wife
was intimate, was working toward the
same end. The names of a number of
prominent citizens were brought into the
case and It has become highly sensational.
The first speech was made today and the
rest of the case will doubtless be con
cluded tomorrow. The case has moved
with wonderful dispatch. The work for
the jury was begun on Monday morning.
Today a Jury was secured and the case
begun. The state closed at 12:30 and the
defense occupied but a short while.
The verdict will be murder In the sec
ond degree. Hanvey shot his wife down
on the street last summer in the presence
of his daughter.
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. Use it now and keep well.
Best Select Oysters -
Per Hundred.
I®*No. 11% Twentieth Street.^**
117 20th Street. Skilled white barbers.
11-5-M . . V J .i.—.
In Our New House. Next to the Old Stand
20^2 First Ayemie.
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 85, 50 and 75 cents.
Bob Roy Hats
For children at HIRSCH’S; 85, 50 and
75 cents.
15 Cents.
Black straw Sailors at HIRSCH'S.
$1.00 a Fair
Buys a splendid Kid Glove; every pair
For Baby Caps and Cloaks
Your choice of 50 separate Skirts in
lustre and serge at HIRBCH'S.
Buys a r?ady made all wool suit In
navy and black at HIRSCH’S.
Dress Trimmings
At sacrifice prices at HIRSCH'S.
Winter Underwear
For children, misses and ladles. Go to
HIRSCH’S and get prices before buy
ing elsewhere.
New Pattern Hats
At HIRSCH’S millinery parlors; down
New Jackets
At HIRSCH'S at $3.98. Yotir' choree of
all wool Jackets, lighe weight, black,
blue and tan.
New Capes
At HIRSCH’S In cloth, velour, velvet,
plush and ustragan. Come early ana
get your choice.
Fire Store
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 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 DEPARTMENT; also Woolen Underwear and Dress
Call and see us at 117 Nineteenth Street or 1903 Second
Fire Store #f H. A. Kline & Co.
fieiDtr Bant Building, Cor. 1st Ave. S 21st Street, Birmingham, Ala.
1 be elicit, test equipped and most snccesafnl Institution of Its kind In ths 2lt j or 3t«tS
established in the city of Birmingham, Ala., August 3, 1337,
Off re Honrs—8:30a. m. to 12 m.. 1:30 to 6:00 p. m.; Sundays, 10 a. m. ti U m.
Dr. Ys E. HOLLCTTTXYr Specialist.
f Has the fiery lightning of midnight revelries had anything to do with the
crimson streams of blood that go crashing through your brain? Are your
cheeks flushed with puro and fresh blood free from taint and oorrnption? Arc'
yon a victim to any form or stage of blood poison which produces any kind of
■ores, ulcers, breaking "”*jJinrtTliiILL P&ins or aches? X have been treating
■pecially just such tronblfflfTor many ^wtra. I make speedy and permanent
cures of all stages of Byjwilis, Gonorrhoea, UlBMte^Strlcture, Bad Blood, Skin,
Kidney or Bladder Dise/jes, Pimples, Blotches, Ecfeema, Tumors, Ulcers in
mouth and throat, WomATroubles, or anr privqy^dJ»i«nS.pr either sex.
i I wish to call speul.if^ruiiliiii (st.iaj? ifgflUnenl of umfcrtUDates suffering
from early impruue'nca^Errors of Youth, Kbss of Vitality, Lorn of , Manhood or
tiexual Debility. Ths/roatment is reliatle and pormanent7\The dark clouds
that h^ng as a pall ot»r your dejected brow can be brushed awdy and the brighl
•nnshine made to linfic np your future pathway. T "
If you live in offueav tbe city, call at niy Private Dispensary. If at a dis-i
tanoe, write me yomx trouble, enclosing stamp for reply.
My book on Pdvate Diseases and propof question lists will bo sent to any*1
one on application. 4 i
Little did we thin
Hollo way, oar gi
located in Birmin
nounced through
•Id that be would
of dlBeanea that h
international rep
knowledge from
•way England,
•kill and tai
lieve with ti
honor alwa:
—a pleaaan1
Inmost ^
>t only a special class
ronld ever achieve an
lion. To our personal
Lross the gcean,. in far
ned of hia
doctor that trntl
win. He stands a!
lamsk^an able
—and Is recognlteTrrl ti
Ity In the treatment [of al, . _
Birmingham may w4ll be p'roni
[Blrmlnghai^Pally Hews.]
Ho specialist in thsTouth-la more fa'
miliar with the treatmdtt of
troubles than Dr. Y. Br Hi
log his long residence
successfully treated]many
tlenta suBerloff^with pr,‘
•very conoelvaole form,
rlence. together with hlsfs
not only plaoes the doc
hia profession In such
Siarantee to all that pl/oe
r his care that they <111
treatment possible to Je obi
[Sumter (
We have a great sp
l of abllll
way. Dur
CHy he has
sands of pa
oubles of
t expe
head of
bat is •
In point(
blllty Lfl
ind has been longer in Birmingham than
specialist there. “Truth, merit and
‘ " and in that lint Dr.
'{People's Tribune, Bfrmlngham.l
Dri Y. E. Holloway it /undoubtedly tha
most successful pbysioiany In the Boutb in
the treat me vat/ diseases. Well1
doss h q BMiPjr tb«»ep leo dl d reputation bs
has achfbved./tie islf/mous not only at
borne, but abroad. tibbsy sufferers, through
neglect and (bad n/i/agemsut, are in the
Very worst flH>dtfl/<. and yet they are'
quickly nme^pe/y/ueotly cured by tbie
f;reat specialist. JiWtb him you have noth
ng to louJ'andnibto gain, as he guarantees
you a cp—r^ l/e is perfectly reliable,
strioUyjronest and financially responsible
for any promteekhat be makes you. Asa
specialist Dr. Hblloway stands unexcelled,
if not unequaletL Thousands testify to hii
skill in the treafhftnt of diseases of a pri
vate nature. Tiym mqrit always receives its
reward. Birmingham may well be proud
to have bis lnsti^ilon located in her midst.
[Lnboj Advocate.)
Btcp by step, year by yeaV, Dr. Hollo
way has acuoireA bit nktlonal rep
utation aeft specl/UHt and which, with his
genial nutirlo iuid\opea-bearted public
Spirit and enusinl sinB in bis chosen Held,
is raofdlj^vinnfcg foiMiunee+r'unlimited
socjfii a/d pr/fessional\-onors and tbs
irlntr practice, boSt^i hoan and
Home, Talladega/Ala.]
t and pralseworUfy reputa
tion of Dm f. E. Hollowey/la well de
served By Km. We are Arsonally ac
quainted with the doctor and know him to
be a man who is straight and square. His
superior ability In his line is recognised fey

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