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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 14, 1895, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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FOREIGN AFFAIRS,
The Turks Promise Not to Molest the Arme
nians if They Will Give lip the Bar
racks and Guns.
Constantinople, Nov. 13.—'The porto
continues Its efforts to restore order in
Asia Minor and has despatched two gen
erals to command the Turkish troops at
Erzeroum and Rittlee. The prevailing
financial troubles and the extension of
the revolutionary movement In Syria
greatly hampers the action of the govern
ment, and in addition to these obstacles
the Redlffs or Landwehere who have been
called out refuse to leave their homes,
fearing that they tylll be attacked by the
Druzzes. The news received from the
provinces Is generally bad. At Malalia,
about 100 miles from Marash, there has
been some bloodshed, several Christians
having been killed, Including four Jesuit
priests, who were under French protec
v, tlon. The Kurds in the Derslm district
have instigated trouble in Cesarla, but
no details of the disturbances are as yet
obtainable. The Kurds have also created
a panic in Moosh.
The Turkish government authorltUs
have promised the Armenians, who are in
.possession of the barraks at Zeitoun, that
they will not be molested and will be al
lowed to return to their homes in safety
* upon the conditon that they surrender
the Turkish arms, ammunition and pris
oners in their hands. It is reported fur
ther changes in the ministry are impend
ing.
* A semi-judiclal commission, whose
members are almost all Mohammedans,
has started for the interior of Asia Minor
to inquire into the reported massacres of
Armenians and foreign Christians. The
commission includes two judges of the
court of cessation and two military offi
cers of the rank of generals.
It is reported that all of the Christians
and Armenian teachers between Erze
roum and Trebizond are in a state of ter
ror, owing to the attitude of the Kurds,
who are said to be armed and actively
aggressive throughout that section of
Armenia.
Trouble in a New Quarter.
Vienna, Nov. 14.—Advices have been
received here that the long existing en
mity between the Mohammedans and the
Mtrldltes in Albalna has again taken the
form of active hostilities. The Mlridites
are Catholics. At one time all the Al
balns were Christians, but after their
country had been conquered by the Turks
a large number of them were converted
to Mohammedism. Dispatches received
say that several battles have recently
been fought and that the losses on both
sides have been heavy. Four battalions
of Turkish troops have been dispatched
from Scutari and Usukuba to the scene
of the conflict.
More Vessels Ordered East.
Rome, Nov. 13.—The government has
ordered that five ships of the eastern
Mediterranean squadron shall join the
British squadron in eastern waters In any
movements necessary for the protection
of Europeans in case grave events shall
arise.
Christians Massacreed.
Berlin. Nov. 13.—A dispatch to the Co
logne Gazette from Its correspondent In
Constantinople says that all of the Chris
tian and Armenian teachers between Er
zeroum and Trebizond have been massa
cred.
GOVERNOR HASTINGS’ PARTV
Visit Chattanooga, the Chickamauga Park
and Lookout Mountain.
Chattanooga, Nov. 13.—Pennsylvania
put on her best livery here today, as did
the livery men, whose teams were all en
gaged by the tourists from the Keystone
state, who spent the day In the elty and
Chickamauga park. Governor Hastings
was the commander-in-chief, but all ar
rangemnts for the big trip were made
by J. J. Keenan of Pittsburg. Few more
distinguished parties than that which
came in the retinue of the executive of
Pennsylvania have representd their com
monwealth in the south. On the roster
were the staff of the governor, his cabi
net, representatives of the legislature
and many prominent citizens. On ar
rival here they were Joined by the Phil
adelphia Manufacturers’ club. 100 men,
and the press cadets of Pittsburg, and
all spent the night on Lookout mountain.
At noon two special trains conveyed the
400 or more visitors to Chicamauga park.
There they dined and were driven over
the battlefield in carriages, and thence to
the city over the magnificent government
loads. The gubernatorial train left for
Atlanta early tonight accompanied by the
cadets, the manufacturers following at
midday. All will participate at the cer
emonies of Pennsylvania day tomorrow.
The trains drawing the two parties were
the finest at the disposal of the roads fur
nishing them, and were made up entirely
ly of Pullman and dining cars. The man
ufacturers are entering an extended tour
west.
A Box Factory Burned.
Richmond, Va„ Nov. 13— By far the
most disastrous fire Richmond has suf
fered for a long time occurred today,
when the Franklin street building of the
Randolph Paper Box factory was de
stroyed. The origin of the fire Is un
known. The flames made rapid headway,
and at one time it was seriously feared
that much of the surrounding property
would also be destroyed, but the fire de
partment succeeded in confining the fire
to the building in which it started. The
building was situated in one of the nar
rowest streets of the city, and in close
proximity to the Home for Incurables
and St. Luke's hospital, and the inmates
of these Institutions were greatly alarm
ed. The loss is estimated at *125,000; in
surance $97,000.
SENATOR MORGAN CRITICISED.
The Correspondence Between This Country
and England Made Public.
London, Nov. 13.—The correspondence
between Sir Julian Paunceforte, the
British ambassador at Washington, and
this government from May 8, 1894 to Au
gust 31, 1895, respecting the claims in con
nection with Behring sea seizures has
just been issued. Senator Morgan comes
in for a liberal amount of criticism from
both Salisbury and Paunceforte.
Chrysanthemum show 13th,
14th and 15th next to May &
Thomas. n-10-51
Railroad Men Entertained.
Charleston, S. C.. Nov. 13.—A large par
ty of western railway men, members of
the Kansas City Passenger Agents’ as
sociation, were entertained in Charleston
today. The visitors were taken for a trip
around the harbor on the steamer E. H.
Jackson and an elegant lunch was served
.on board. They were driven around the
city during the morning.
A Steamer Ashore.
New York. Nov. 13.—The steamer Ir
rawaddy, stranded off Asbury Park, will
probably become a total wreck. All
hands have left her, and the crew is at
Deal Beach. The steamer lies heading
off shore with three anchors out, and the
sea Is making n clear breach over her.
Spencer Elected'President.
New York. Nov. 13.—The directors of
the Georgia Southern and Florida rail
road have elected Samuel Spencer of
New York ns president of the road; W.
C Shaw of Baltimore vice-president, and
B. C. Smith of Macon, Ga„ secretary.
CAVANNAH INVADED.
Five Train Loads of Chicago’s Business Men
and Soldiers Were Royally Entertained.
Off for Charleston.
Savannah, Ga„ Nov, 13.—The FffSt reg
iment, Illinois national guard, escorting
the Chicago-Southern States association,
numbering 400 of Chicago's leading bus
iness and.professional men. Governor Alt
geld of Illinois and staff spent the day in
Savannah. The party, numbering 1200,
arrived this morning on five trains from
Atlanta. <
Governor Altgeld pnd staff and the ci
vilian Members of the party, numbering
about 400, boarded the steamship Na
coochee on their .arrival ;and wer* given
an excursion down the~ harlot to the
forts.
The visitors were formally welcomed
by Mayor Myers and Col. G. A. Mear,
representing the militia. The party spent
the forenoon pn the steamer, during
which a lunch was served and toasts
were drunk to the westerners. Speeches
were made by Governor Altgeld, Mayor
.Swift of Chicago, llishop Fellows, Fer
dinand Peek; W. H. Harper, president of
Andrews university of llltnois; Dr.
Thomas Chaplain of the Illinois regi
ment and other prominent Illinois gen
tlemen. While the members of the Chi
cago-Southern States association were
being entertained on board the Nacoochoe
the regiment was received by the Georgia
militia. Detachments were at the depot
on-the arrival of the trains and the visit
ing troops were escorted to the armories,
where they were welcomed. The fore
noon was spent In excursions.
At noon the First regiment band gave
a concert and the regiments drum corps
gave a drill.
This afternoon the visiting troops, the
First regiment of Georgia volunteers, the
Savannah volunteer guards battalion,
the Georgia Hussars and the Chatham
Artillery, next to the oldest artillery or
ganization in the United States, were re
viewed by Governor Altgeld and staff in
the park. The parade and review were
witnessed by 20,000 people.
Following the parade there were re
ceptions to the visiting militia and civil
ians at the armories and at the DeSoto
house, which lasted until the departure
of the visiting troops for Charleston at
midnight. The day was marked by ex
pressions of cordiality between the Geor
gians and the western men. The institu
tions of Savannah, its commerce and its
Industries were studied by the Chicagn
Yins, as a result of which It was expected
that closer trade relations between the
west and southeast would be established.
Chrysanthemum show 13th,
14th and 15th next to May &
Thomas. n-io-st
THE RACES.
Pimlico Results.
Baltimore, Mil., Nov. 13.—Numerous
scratches materially reduced the Interest
In today’s programme at Pamlico. There
were withdrawals In every race except
in the third, In which there was but three
entries. Only three horses went to the
post for the first event, four in the sec
ond and three In the fifth,a total of but
13 starters in four races. The betting was
necessarily very limited.
A plunge was made in the fourth race,
however, and two of the eight starters
were backed off the board as soon as the
odds were posted. Doggett, the odds on
favorite, won the first race handily.
Whippeny defeated the favorites, Beau
Ideal and King T., in the second. Ina,
the prohibition favorite for the mile and
a furlong, won easily. The talent lost
heavily on the fourth event. Ameer,
with Simms up, and Sirocco, ridden by
Reiff, were practically the only ones
backed. Tom Harding made a runaway
race of it. Wishard bolted In the last
race and Intermission at three to one
took the prize. Summaries:
First lace, mile and one-sixteenth—
Doggett, 109 (Johns), 1 to 5, won; Phoebus
second, Tom More third. Time, 1:50*4.
Second race, six furlongs—Whippeny,
98 (Healy), 8 to 1, won; Beau Ideal second.
Predicament third. Time, 0:19*4.
Third race, mile and a furlong—Ina,
103 (Johns), 1 to 8, won; Charade second,
Lady Adams third. Time, 1:58*4.
Fourth race, five furlongs—Tom Hard
ing, 107 (Murphy), 8 to 1, won; Sirocco
second, Amera third. Time, 1:02%.
Fifth race, mile, welter weight—Inter
mission, 112 (Littlefield), 3 to 1, won;
Wishard second, Eclipse third. Time,
1:45%.
Lexington Resiflts.
Lexinton, Ky., Nov. 13.—The attendance
nt the races continued good today and
was one of the sensations. Umbrella won
easily at 12 to 1 in the fifth. The surprise
came in the third race, the despised Tup
too winning. Bryan McClelland gave
away In disgust, defeating his field in
clever style. Oswego fell In the fourth
race, throwing his jockey, Wicks, and
breaking his collar bone. Summaries:
First race, six furlongs—Annie M., 108
(Walker). 5 to 1. won; Relict second, Miss
S. third. Time, 1:18%.
Second race, seven furlongs—Glad, 112
(Thorp), 13 to 5, won; Staffa second, Blue
and Gray third. Time, 1:30%.
Third race, six furlongs—Tuptoo, 104
(I. Murphy). 8 to 1, won; Major Drips
second, Gateway third. Time, 1:18.
Fourth race, six furlongs—Hailstone,
105 (Thorpe), 8 to 5, won; Maretta second,
Twinkle third. Time, 1:17%. ' .
Fifth race, five and one-half furlongs—
Umbrella, 105 (J. Gardner), 12 to 1, won;
Prince Leaf second, White Oak third.
Time, 1:10%._
Oyster cocktails at the Met
ropolitan bar. Il-12-tf
All Were Drowned.
New York, Nov. 13.—Five lives were
lost this morning by the capsizing of the
steam oyster boat James W. Boyle near
Rocwaway inlet. The disaster was wit
nessed by Capt. Robert H. Deakin of the
tug boat Mutual, returning from sea yith
a string of city refuse scows. The" sea
was too rough for Captain Deakin to
anchor his tow without endangering the
lives of over 100 persons, so he took the
scows along and went to the rescue of
the people on the oyster boat. He was
three-quarters of an hour reaching the
spot and by that time all on the Boyle
hud disappeared. The Boyle was heavily
loaded. The drowned men were Walter
B. Wood of Inwood, L. I., who owned the
cargo; Capt. Peter McDonald, Jr., of
Princess Bay; Engineer John Finn of
Rondout. N. Y.; Deck Hand John New
bury of Tottenville, Staten Island; John
Carroll, deck hand and cook, of Hoboken,
N. J. _
Fresh bread and candy made
daily at C. W. Cody’s, 1820 to
1826 3d avenue._Jes *f aP
Dunraven Should Apologise.
London. Nov. 13.—The St. James Ga
zette, which Is read largely by society
people and clubmen, published a long
leadeT today under the caption: ‘‘Should
Lord Dunraven Apologize?" The article
begins by saying: "English cominenterB
upon Lord Dunraven's statements hard
ly seem to understand the Justifiable In
dignation that this noble sportman's al
legations have aroused In America,” and
adds the declaration that “Lord Dun
raven must go to New York and assist
the cup committee of the New York
Yacht club In a thorough Inquiry. If the
accusations are not proved, the accuser
ought to make a handsome apology."
TALES OE THE TIMES.
A Few Quaint Storle* of Present and Fu
ture Life In Chicago.
The editor of the future banged hor fist
down on the desk.
“This thing will havo to stop!” she ex
claimed. “Send tho political editor In to
me at once.”
The polmcal editor oame.
“Miss wirepuller,” began the oditor of
the future, “we’ll have to tear things
wide open at the county building. It’s a
disgrace that the building should be turn
ed over, as It is, to a lot of coarse, igno
rant women whose only ambition is to get
a job of some kjnd in return for their
work at the polls.' Did you read the paper
this morning?”
“Yes, ma’am.”
“Then, of course, you noticed the oase
of that Mr. Wiggins?”
"Yes, ma’am.”
“There Is n poor, unproteoted widower
who has a little property in Ills own name.
Ho has no one to look after It for him, so
ho has to pay the taxes on it himself, In
spite of tho fact that ho is unaccustomed
to businoss methods. Ho hesitatingly goes
to tho county building, carrying himself
very properly and modostly, and what
happens? Ho has to run tho gantlet of all
tho coarse women who fill the corridors
and make insulting remarks about every
good looking, modest man who passes.
Tho oolor mounting to his face beoauso of
the coarso jests that ho cannot help but
hoar, ho hurries on and Anally Ands a
clork, who treats him with contumely and
contempt. He Is not even accorded ordi
narily civil treatment, but Is referred from
one to another and insulted whichever way
ho turns. And why? Simply because he is
too quiet und gentlemanly to bo a power
in politics. Do you suppose any of those
clerks would dare treat Mollie Flannagnn
of tho Eighth that way? Not much. SBe
has influence, but the poor widower has
none.”
“It’s just as bad In tho coroner’s office, ”
suggested the political editor. “I’ve scon
poor heartbroken inon treated in tho most
brutal way there at times.”
“It’s just as bad everywhere in the
building, ” said tho editor of the future.
“From President Klim Bluffer of the
county board to tho girls who run the ele
vators or the women who shovol coal In
the basement there isn’t a thought of any
thing but polities, and In consequcnoe
men are treated with shamoful discourte
sy. I wish you’d interview President
Bluffer. Ask hor how she’d like to have
hor husband treated tho way she must
know tho husbands of other women are
treatod when thoy havo to go to tho build
ing. Ask hor, too, why she Is replacing the
malo nurses at the county hospital with
womou. It looks to mo as if she were try
ing to uso tho hospital for political pur
poses. She certainly knows that women
havon’t the gentleness and patience that
are necossary in a good nurse. They are in
oltnod to be too rough. Nursing doesn’t
como so naturally to them as it does to
men. But they are of more value in poli
tics. Just ring the changes on that a little,
and we’il see if we oan’t get some reforms
in tho county service. ’ ’
“I’ll givo it to them hot. Anything
“Nothing in particular. I want you to
toko in tho wliolo building, though. Mrs.
Banker, the county treasurer, ought to
havo a little raking over, and tho women
on tho civil service board should be oskod
to oxplain the condition of affairs under
them. Thoroie sold to have beou some un
derhand work at tho rocent examination
for positions in the classiflod service.'1
Then the editor of tho future signified
that the interview was at an end and
turned her attention to a special artlclo
on the advontures of a beautiful young
man who was so well able to lako caro of
himself that he had traveled unattended
from London to Cbioago.
"Papa,” said tho banker’s little boy,
looking up from his books ns if he had an
inspiration, “let’s play ‘Finance.’ ”
“A good plan,” said tho proud father.
“Thoro’s nothing like learning business
methods early in life, and I’m glad to see
you take an interest in' such things. Do
you want to be the bankor?”
“Not much I don’t,” replied the boy
promptly.
“Why not? If you wore banker I’d bo
tho depositor and mako deposits in your
biyik.”
“Oh, I know all about that,” answered
the boy, with a wise shake of liis head.
“I’d bo the banker, but the money
wouldn't be much uso to mo, ’causo if I
skipped with It I’d got in trouble right
oil. I know all about that gamo and it
ain’t the kind I want to play.”
“What do you want to be, then?” asked
tho father.
“I want to be Uncle Sam.”
“Uncle Sam?”
“Yep. That’s it.”
“And what do you want me to be?”
“The syndicate.”
“The syndicate! What syndicate?”
“Tho Morgan syndicate.”
“I don’t bellove I understand your game,
Willie. How do you intend to play it?”
“Why, it’s easy enough. I’ll be Uncle
Sam and you'll be the syndicate, and it’ll
bo your business to keep me snppllod with
monoy so that I can havo my reserve fund
in proper shape all the time. ’ ’
“But, my boy, you forget that Unole
Sam has to do something to g&l all that
money. It isn’t a gift to him.”
“No, I don’t forget anything,” retorted
the boy. “I’ll give you all the bonds you
want. Hore's one for 15 cents now. If
you’re so dead stuck on my playing ‘Fi
nance’ ns you pretend to bo hand over the
casli nnd show that you propose to koep
up your end of the game. ’'
“But how about redeeming the bonds,
Willio?”
“I’ll take the same clinnoes on being
able to do that that other financiers do.”
“I’m doubtful about you, Willio, ” said
the bankorwith a shake of his head. “I’m
not quite sure whother you wore out out
for a financier or a confidence man. Per
haps, however, you will land somewhere
between the two and become a statesman.”
—Chicago Post.
Caught a Pistol Ball In Hi* Month.
Stopping a bullet with hi* teeth was the
feat accomplished the other evening by
10-year-old Wilmcr Lie (Torts of Frankford.
Osoar Kerns, aged 12 years, with whom
he was playing, hnd a revolver, and it
went off when young Lofferts was stand
ing in front of it. The bullet struok him
on tho upper lip, passed through and
knocked out a tooth. This, with the bullet,
was coughed up by the boy, and he went
homo suffering no greater Inconvenience
than that caused by the hole in his lip and
the loss of the tooth.—Philadelphia Reo
ord.
Dont’t Mis* Thl*.
Prince Edward of York has begun to
toddle.—New York Sun,
Personal!
For those who are run down by too mneb
Indoor life or by bard work, and who would
safely weather the coming month, t ha most
dangerous in the year, Paine’* Celer.’fuom
pound is tbe true tonlo. It strengthens the
nerve* and purifies tbe blood. Try it.
NABERS, MORROW * BINN1GE.
NOT YELLOW FEVER.
England la Alarmed Over the 8ick Sailors
From Mobile.
Washington, Nov. 13.—The alarm in
England over alleged yellow fever Im
ported from America by the ship Min
dert, the cable reports being turned into
the Tyne with eleven of the crew sick
and two having died on the voyage, is
disposed of by Surgeon-General Wiman,
who says no case of yellow fever has ex
isted In the United States for several
years, and certainly none at Mobile,
where the vessel Is said to have become
infected. Dr. Wiman said the report
could be posltvely denied. Since Sep
tember 11, when the ship left Mobile, she
has had plenty of time to stop at ports,
and it is possible, if yellow fever really
exists, aboard the Mindert, it came from
some of the West Indian islands.
He thinks the English physicians who
have diagnosed yellow fever have prob
ably made a very natural mistake in con
fusing it with malaria fevers peculiar to
America, with which they are unfamiliar.
Such fevers are frequently of hemor
rhagic character and calculated te even
deceive American physicians, who make
a study of them. He remembers that sev
eral months ago a severe form of mala
rial fever was prevalent In southern
ports and he had it thoroughly investi
gated for fear It m'sht be contagious. It
proved, however, lo involve no danger of
spread. It may be that the Mlndert's
crew acquired this fever In Mobile, but
h“ d«ubts It.
Southern homeopaths.
St. Lbuls, Nov. 13.—'The Southern Ho
meopathic society devoted the entire
morning session to the bureau of surgery.
The annual election of officers was held,
resulting as follows: Dr. S. S. Stearns,
Washington, D. C., president; Dr. J. C.
Daly, Fort Smith, Ark., first vice-presi
dent; Dr. Francis McMUlin, Clarksville,
Tcnn., second vice-president; Dr. Charles
It. Meyer. New Orleans, recording secre
tary; Dr. Lizzie Gray Gutherse, St. Louis,
corresponding secretary; Dr. A. M. Duf
field. Huntsville, Ala., treasurer.
The new board of censors consists of
Drs. E. S. Bailey, Chicago; W. W. Whit
man, Beaufort, S. C.; George S. Koon.
Louisville; J. C. Daly, Fort Smith; L. C.
McElwee, St. Louis.
A Bepublican Conference.
Columbus, O., Nov. 1.1.—A conference of
leading republicans of the state is being
held here today. Among those present
and participating in it are Governor Mc
Kinley, Mark Hanna of Cleveland, Ex
Secretary of the Treasurer Foster, Con
gressman Grosvenor, State Librarian Joe
Smith and W. M. Hahn, member of the
national republican committee for this
state. It is well understood that they are
discussing the matter of place and time
for holding the next republican national
convention. &
American Manners.
The Dresden and Leipsio newspapers arc
criticising the behnVldr of Eugllsh and
Amorioan visitors generally. Theso criti
cisms are provoked by the ocourronoe of a
squabble on board a railway train return
ing to Dresden from the Nlodor Sedlitz
playgrounds a few days ago. A foreign
lady in one of tho cars complained of the
German passoagors' smoking. Some Amer
icans in the oar tried to persuade tho Gor
mans to stop smoking, but ns they wore in
a smoking compartmont they would not
stop. The Americans than gavo tho Ger
mans a good punching. Consequently,
English and Amorlcan manners are de
clared by the press to bo deplorable.
Tbe Things We gee.
An interesting addition to the storios of
things peoplo 6oe when they haven’t their
guns is offered by Messrs. McNaiuer and
Everett, two hunters of Wishkah, Wash.
They went out recently without their guns
and mot, iirs^ a large oovey of grouse so
close that they killed one with a stick;
then thoy stumbled across a bear, shortly
afterward sighted a band of elk grazing
not 30 yards away, and as they turned
homoward in disgust and chagrin three
timber wolves trottod into and along the
path ahead of them.
Lady Henry Somerset's Care.
Lady Heury Somerset is going to mnke
practical test of some of her theories about
the cure of drunkenness. Jane Cakebread,
who is now serving lior two hundred and
seventy-eighth sentence for being drunk
and disorderly, is to bo the object of the
experiment. When she is released, she will
bo sent, to a cottage in Surrey, where she
wifi be comfortably h'oused and whero her
freedom will not be more interfered with
than four miles' distnnoe from tho nearest
public house will naturally interfere with
it.
MALARIA.
HOW TO KEEP IT OFF.
A
SIMPLE
VEGETABLE
REMEDY.
“I was attacked with malarial fever in
the summers of 1882 and ’83 and became
very much reduced in flesh, and my
friends thought I would die. I was in
duced to try Simmons Liver Regulator
and commenced improving at once. Be
fore taking three bottles of Regulator I
was entirely well of malarial poison and
have not had an attack of it since. My
son had a severe attack of chills and I
gave him a few doses of Regulator, which
completely cured him.”—John T. Chap
pell, Poplar Mount, Va.
John Vary,
"Attorney at Law and Solicitor in Chancery.
Office No. 11 First National Bank
Building, Birmingham, Ala.
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10-G-su-tue-thurs-eow-wky-lyr
It’s a slow process,
usually—education, development, and
growth. But it hasn’t beea so with
Pearline. Pearline’s success has
been a wonder, from the start. All the
more so when you consider the
many poor imitations of it, which
claim to make washing easy.
These things tend to confuse
people, of course. They’re
forced on the public by
peddlers, prizes, substi
tution, etc. No doubt
they’re often thought to
be the same as Pearline.
We protest. Don t judge
Pearline by the company it has to keep. «n
“A BRIGHT HOME MAKES A MERRY
HEART.” JOY TRAVELS ALONG WITH
SAPOLIO
. .. ■"»■■■ _LLLS
The Berney National Bank,
Birmingham, Alabama.
Chartered January 28, 18S6.
Capital Stock, $200,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $28,000.00.
Successors to Cily National Bank of Birmingham January 8, 1895.
Special Attention to Industrial and Cotton. Accuunts
J. B. COBBS, Pres’t. W. F. ALDRICH, Vice-Pres’t. W. P. Q. HARDING, Cashier.
J. H. BARR, Assistant Cashier.
DIRECTORS—B. B. Comer, T. H. Aldrich, Robert Jemiaon, W. F. Aldrich, Walker
Percy, Robert Stephens. Charles Wheelock, James A. Goins’, J. B. Cobbs.
N. E. Barker, President. W. J. Cameron, Cashier.
W. A. Walker, Vice-President. Tom. O. Smith, Ass’t Oi3hl9r.
T. M. Bradley. 2d Ass’t Cashier.
FIRST - NATIONAL BANK
OF BIRMINGHAM, ALA
Capital Stock, - - ^5^50,000
Designated Depository of the United States.
Chartered May 18, 1884.
riFECTOBS_J. A. Stratton, F. D. Nabers, W. A. Walker, T. C. Thompson, W. 3,'
Ticsin, T. H. Molton W. J. Cameron, N. E. Barker. Geo. L. Morris.
B. M. NELSON, President.
A. T. JONES, Vice-President. .
W. A. PORTER, Cashier.
H. L. BAD1IAM, Assistant Cashier.
ALABAMA NATIONAL BANK,
CAPITAL $500,000.00.
S. E. Cor. First Avenue and Twentieth S.rcet, lirmiogham, Ala.
BU^S aDd sells exchange on all principal cities in the United Staten, Europe, Asia, Africa,
Australia, South America and Mexico ““
banks and individuals.
Solicits accounts of manufacturers, merchants,
8 29 tf
STEINER BROS., Bankers,
Birmingham, Alabama.
Negotiate loans on real estate and collateral.
Buy county and city bonds.
Sell steamship tickets ove.r all lines.
Issue interest-bearing certificates on savings deposits.
Promote and financier enterprises.
Sell exchange on all parts of Europe.
^damg Drug Co.
S. E. Cor. 2d Ave. and 19th St.
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA
*®“We can now be found at
the coiner of Second avenue
and Nineteenth street.
Most Convenient Apothecary
Shop in Town.
Our new store will be a beauty
when the decorations are finished.
Our stock is almost entirely new and
prescriptions are our specialty. Our
store is open from 6 in the morning
, until 12 at night.
DR. Y. E. HOLLOWAY,
SPECIALIST, Private Diseases.
PRIVATE MEDICAL DISPENSARY,
Steiner Bank Buldling, corner First Ave
nue and 21st Street, Birmingham, Ala.
^ The oldest, best equipped and most suc
cessful Institution of Its kind In the South.
Established in the city of Birmingham,
'Ala., August 3, 1887.
Office Hours—8:30 a. m. to 13 m., i:ju to
5:30 p. m. Sunday, 10 a. m . to 12 m.
The Specialist who treats thousands of patients has more experience than the
physician who occasionally practices on one.
The Indisputable fact that Dr. Holloway is the only physician in the South con
trolling sufficient practice in private troubles, such as Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, Gleet.
Stricture, Bad Blood, Skin and Bladder Diseases, Ulcers, Womb Troubles, etc., to
devote his whole time to their cure Is sufficient evidence of his great experience
and successful treatment.
Special attention is given to the treatment of unfortunates suffering from
early imprudence, errors of youth, loss of vitality, loss of manhood, sexual de
bility, or any of its maddening effects.
GET WELL and enjoy life as you should. Many men and youths are today
occupying subordinate positions In life who, if they were able to exercise their
brain power to its full and natural capacity, would Instead be leaders.
If you live In or near the city, call at my Private Dispensary. If at a distance,
write me your trouble, enclosing stamp for reply.
My book on private diseases and proper question lists will be sent to anyone on
application. _..
Delicious : Steak,
ROAST OR STEW, CAN AL
WAYS BE HAD AT MY
STALL.
Mutton, Lamb or Pork and
all animal delicacies.
Stall 11, City Market
BEN HOLZEE.
7 20 tf
.A. ;
SliSbTT©
for
Ten
Cents.
Hair
Ou.t
for
25
Cents.
XjL. ID. LOPTIN,
117 20th Street. Skilled white barbers.
n-e-tf

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