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V 5tapd5 for P^T5 ♦►♦♦♦ Get them made at the PANT ERY, where the best is served at popular prices. I draw the' line at $5, because anything un-1 der that price is not satisfactory. That’s what I said. Al Wilson, 1903'^ Second'Avenue. i THE WEATHER. Washington, Nov. 16.—Forecast for Al abama: Fair; slightly warmer; westerly winds. For Mississippi: Generally fair; west erly'wlnds. YESTERDAY’S TEMPERATURE. 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. 8 p.m.46V* p. m.63% © a. m.54 |4 p. ..o2 jca.m. 54V* fip. m......59% 33 a. m.53% 6 p. m. 3 V m.66 i7 p. m. 67% ] p.m.65% 8 p. m. 56^j U p. m.65 I© p. m. DAILY BULLETIN. U. S. Department of Agriculture, Weather Bureau, Office of Station Agent, Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 16, 1895. Local observations during twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. m.. central time: Time. Dtrect’n Rain Temp. of wind. iWeather fall* 8 a. m... 32 m. 7 p. m .. 54 «3 57 8 8W 8 Clear P . Cldy Clear .00 .00 Highest temperature, 64; lowest, 4o; aver age, 61. BEN M. JACOBS, Local Observer. Reports received at Birmingham, Ala., on November 16, 1895. Observations taken at all stations at 8 a. m., 75th meridian time. n'wTndT Place of Observa tion. Montg’ry Memphis.. Knoxville Atlanta.. Vicksburg N.Orleans Nashville. 48 4ti 40 44 48 54 38 Jg\ s Sjj ® c ! B : s? £ • M 3 t* -e -» -a -8 -12 w 6W w w aW NE E < l| £■3 Lt. 14 Lf. d Lt. 6 Lt. W ® S g* * o 5s CO £ ffi .00 Cloar .00 Pt.Cdy .00 Clear .OOlCluudy .OOlPt.Cdy T. Cloudy .OOlClear T indicates trace of rain or snow; f indicates lise and - fall. BEN M. JACOBS, Local Observer, Weather Bureau. GOOD PISHING AE EAST LAKE. Professor Smith can tell you how trout and pickerel bite his line at East Lake. 11-17-tf_ The Bogie man is coming. 10 -26-1 mo__ THE CHURCHES. Church of the Advent—Twenty-third Sunday after Trinity. Holy communion, 7:30 a. m.; morning prayer and litany, 11 a. m.; evening prayer, 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Hhos. J. Beard, Rec tor. Dr. A. W. McGaha, president of How ard college, will preach in the Southside Baptist church today at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. All the members of the Sunday school and church are requested to be present, as a letter from Dr. P. T. Hale will be read to the school and church. Dr. Hale Is expected to arrive from the holy land November 24. Preaching at the First Methodist church this morning at 11 o'clock by Rev. K. Nicholson; at 7:45 p. fn. by Dr. Thomas Armstrong. Pastor’s Notioe. Cumberland Presbyterian church is worshipping at the Young Men's Chris tian association rooms. Usual services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Preaching by Rev. J. A. B. Lovett of Bessemer. Strang ers especially invited. Everybody wel come. Attention, B. Y. P. M. A special rate haa been worked up for all who wish to attend the Baptist Young People's union convention, to be held in Atlanta November 21. All who wish to go must confer with Dr. B. D. Gray or w. R. Sawyer next Monday. Bessemer, Pratt City, Avondale, Woodlawn and East Lake unions are requested to report at once the number they will send. There will be ample time to take in the exposi tion. _ DUKE Cigarettes JHZ.'r ' W.Duke Sens & Co. S£"/T!T*HCmc»!T03ACC0CIWkrr/ 1>ZSJ BUCCMMOW ft,*/ punnAM, n.c. u.a.A. yit^ MADE FROM Mgh Grade Tobacco AND ABSOLUTELY PURE U-30-su-v.-ed-irl-wkv.lv DISTILLERIES RAIDED, Four of Them in Cleburne County Destroyed ancf 'wo Men Arrested and Placed Under Bond. Beports of distilleries raided by Dep uty Collector J. R. Caldwell and several deputy marshals in the last few days have been received by Collector Randall as follows: Cleburne county, near Stone Hill post office, an eighty-gallon copper still, with complete apparatus and 1200 gallons of beer. Near the same place a sixty-gallon cop per still and 600 gallons of beer. Near White Cloud, same county, a six ty gallon copper still and 600 gallons of beer. John Patterson and Joe Cotten were trrested at this place by the officers and put under bond by a United States com missioner. Near Tolbert, same county, a forty-gal lon copper still and 400 gallons of beer. All the stills were destroyed and the beer poured out. The greatest thing in town is cur line of $3.00 shoes, re duced from $5.00 and $6.00, in calf and cordovan. J. BLA.CH & SONS, One Price Cash Clothiers, 1912—First Avenue—1914 A New Novel. “Mariposilla,” a novel by Mrs. Charles .Stewart Daggert, is to be issued shortly by Rand. McNally & Co. Mrs. Daggert is a resident of California and uses that state as a background for her New York and California people. The local coloring of the tale is reported to be excellent and the dramatic force in tense. The publishers prophesy that "Mariposilla" will at once place Mrs. Daggart in the front rank of American authors, and look upon her as one of those rare discoveries that once in a while rejoice the heart of the publisher. A well-dressed man must have a well-dressed foot. We do the dressing. J. BLACH & SONS, One Price Cash Clothiers, 1912—First Avenue—1914 COTTON LETTER. New York, Nov. 16.—(Special.)—During the past week for the first time in many months the bears in the cotton market have assumed a decidedly aggressive atti tude. Helping on the decline which the changed conditions of supply and demand had occasioned and relentlessly hammer ing prices whenever it seemed clear that the sellers outnumbered the buyers. The lowest price was touchd yesterday, when January closed at 8.07, a decline of 1.37 points from the highest of the season. Today Liverpool surprised the bears by an advance both in spots and contracts, which was reflected by an improvement here of about 10 points. The day's trad ing. however, was of a comparatively quiet character, the fluctuations having been within a range of 4 points. The highest and lowest prices for January were 8.19 and 8.15. The close was quiet, but steady, with January at firstname.lastname@example.org. After the close the demand Improved and in private trading bidders were offering 8.19 for January. The heavy liquidation during the past_ week has undoubtedly lifted a heavy bur den from the market, and the creation by the German houses here of a very con siderable short interest increases the probability of a sharp advance when the right time comes. Meantime W’e incline to the opinion that there is not likely to be anyjurther very serious decline. The buying during the last few days has been by some of the strongest houses here. W e favor purchases on declines, though for the present it may be the right thing, as it is certainly the safest to accept profits upon rallies. RIORDAN & CO. A complete assortment trunks and valises. J. BLACH & SONS, One Price Cash Clothiers, 1912—First Avenue—1914 of ROAD DAY THANKSGIVING. The Local Cyclists Will Have Excellent Racing on the 28th. A road day will be given by the wheel men of Birmingham on Thanksgiving. A number of the best riders in the city have agreed to participate in the races, among whom are the following: Ed War ren, Jr., the state champion; Albert Gels, Will Pickens, Leon Dillon, Carl Stockin, Walter Gresham, Roy Pearce, Ped Hick man, Ernest Roberts, Walter Collins, Ed Hill, Will McCulla, John Biddle, Jimmie McCulla, Frank Lytle, J. P. Fleck. ATTENTION, CHILDREN! Santa Claus invites you all to come and see him at once. He occupies the third floor at Loveman, Joseph & Loeb’s. A Presidential Appointment. Washington, Nov. 16.—The president has appointed William A. Russell of Maryland secretary of the United States legation at Caracas, Venezuela. Do you know you can get a $15.00 suit or overcoat for $9.85 at the great manufac turers’ sale. J. BIACH & SONS, One Price Cash Clothiers, 1912—First Avenue—1914 Our University Not In It. New Orleans, Nov. 16.—The Tulane University team defeated the Alabama University team of Tuskaloosa in a game of foot ball this evening by a score of 22 to 0._ HUDSON ACQUITTED. At 10 o'clock yesterday morning the jury in the R. H. Hudson case returned a verdict of "not guilty.” It will be re membered that Hudson was under indict ment for murder in the first degree for the killing of Deputy Sheriffs C. H. Cole and Jim Smith, which occurred in July, 1894, at Coalburg. The case was one of unusual notoriety, It being alleged that George Hudson, a son of R. H. Hudson, was implicated in the Pratt mines riot of that year. A warrant was sworn out for his arrest and placed In the hands of Deputy C. H. Cole, and in attempting to make the arrests both Cole and Smith lost their lives at the hands of the Hud sons. In the first trial Solicitor C. W. Ferguson represented the state, and the jury not being able to agree a mistrial resulted. The last trial occupied the greater part of the week, Solicitor Fer guson being assisted by Mr. Lee C. Brad ley. Mr. C. P. Beddow was the leading counsel for Mr. Hudson, Messrs. J. J. Altman and John T. Shugart being as sociated with him. His address to the •jury was one of the best heard in the court house in many days. Mr. Beddow is one of the new acquisitions to the Bir mingham bar and is fast forgtng to the front as one of the leading lawyers of the city, the acquittal of HLudson being a great victory for him. THINGS DRAMATIC The Grau Opera company closed their | engagement at O’Brien’s last night, pre | sen ting the beautiful opera, "The Grand Duchess.” The audience was small, but appreciative, and the attraction all that I could be desired. % Miss Bands'll sang in her usual exqul-. site manner; and so was the singing of Mr. Libby, Mr. Frear and others good. "Indiana” was repeated at matinee. Theatrical Notes. Miss Mary Hendertbn has been en gaged as leading lady for Mr. Charles Rohlf's during the latter’s starring tour. Miss Henderson was formerly a prom inent member of the companies of Charles Frohman and A. M. Palmer. She will play Portia- in "The Merchant of Venice” and Mary Leavenworth in "Har well." Miss Henderson is the wife of W. T. Henderson, the celebrated musical critic of the New York Times. She Is a beautiful woman aVid comes of an old theatrical family. The many glowing accounts ef the way Mr. Salvlni is staging his repertoire this season, and of the excellence of his sup porting company, is the best evidence of his artistic conscience and goes to show that he Is willing to return to the publi a proper value for what he receives from it in profit, it has come to be generally conceded that in a measure at least he faithfully reflected the lustre of his fa ther’s genius, and as a result Interest Voncernlng him is ever on the increase. Hanlon Bros.' "Fantasma" Is billed for Friday and Saturday nights of this week. One of Manager Theiss' attractions the coming week at O’Brien's opera house will be Creston Clarke, and the en gagement promises to bj a brilliant one, as his appearanoe last year as a star created a most favorable impression. Among the Shakespearean reportory "Hamlet" is the.one he has selected to play here. The critcs agree that in many ways he favors his distinguished uncle, the late Edwin Booth. Creston Clark was horn in Philadel phia August 20, 1865. He was reared in Paris at the college of Notre Dame de St. Croix, where he first studied for the church, but abandoned his original in tention and decided to go upon the stage. He made his first appearance in England with Edwin Booth in 1882 in "Hichllieu,” after playing a round of parts in Mr. Booth's repertoire during that visit. He was engaged at the Haymarket theater, London, and played a part In the orignal English production of "Fedora.” under the Bancrofts. He next went to the stand with Jennie Lee. He then appear ed with the late Lytton Sothern in “Our American Cousin.” At the close of that engagement he again Joined his father, this time as leading man, appearing In "The Heir at Law,” "She Stoops to Con quer," and in various other roles. In 1886 he returned to his native land for the first time since his babyhood and played a stock season under the manage ment of Lester Wallack. In 1887 he open ed as "Hamlet" in Richmond, Va„ and subsequently played the role in Balti more, and a fortnight later in Philadel phia. He was next engaged by Law rence Barrett to support Edwin Booth in “Hamlet" as Laertes, and in “Othel lo” as Iago. Then followed an engage ment with Augustin Daly's company. His engagement of twelve consecutive weeks In Philadelphia and his recent re turn aprearnce at thp same theater for sixteen weeks broke all previous Shakespearean records In America. Miss Adelaide Prince will support Mr. Clarke the coming season in opposite star roles. GEORGE H. ADAMS. Early in the theatrical season of 1887 George H. Adams, hten the commedlan df Gardner’s Zo Zo company, was playing an engagement at O’Brien’s opera house. The opposition the first day was Barnurrt & Bailey’s circus. Mr. Adams and sev eral members of the theatrical company attended the circus during the afternoon performance. An act not down on the bills produced more merriment and was enjoyed more by Jjoth audience and circus people than the entire regular perform ance. At a certain point In the old-time circus programme, after the completion of a very difficult and dangerous exhibi tion of bareback riding, It was the cus tom for the ringmaster and clown in a grandiloquent way to indulge In a dis cussion of the merit of the rider and de clare that there was not a man living the globe that oould equal the riding of the young man whose skill and courage was then being discussed, whereupon one of the best performers In the company, who was seated with the audience, dressed as a country man, would step forward and claim that he could surpass in skill and daring anything attempted by the champion. Mr. Countryman would be Invited in and assisted to the back of the horse, and the usual act of disrobing would begin until the rider appeared in his circus tights and spangles, to the ex quisite delight of the small boy and un sophisticated portion of the audience. The above described act was introduced during the performance attended by Mr. Adams and associates. At the conclusion of the act Adams, who was seated on one of the lower benches, staggered over to the ring and In a maudlin tone exclaimed to the clown, "Say, Mr., I’ll bet my old shoes I can beat that feller all holler.” The audience for the moment thought it was another circus man. The circus peo ple having knowledge of the fact that the fellow was an outsider, and recog nizing an opportunity to have some fun at the expense of a tipsy countryman, in vited him in the ring. After Bveral dim Cull aUcIIipiB lilt? HU W II O U\A.CCUU <11 lng the supposed countryman on the horse's back, who was started around the ring at a lively rate by a cut from the ringmaster's whip. With seemingly ap parent difficulty the countryman gained his feet and then commenced staggering and pitching all over the horse’s back, all the time talking In a maudlin way to clown, ringmaster and audience, which, as a matter of course, created roars of laughter. The circus people, who had all gathered at one end of the tent to witness the denoument, began to smell a large sized rat, when, after steadying himself, Mr. Adams turned a back somersault, lighting upon his feet upon the horse’s back and remalnlrig as steady as a "die." For the space of five minutes the horse continued to go at fun speed around the ring, and George H. Adams gave those circus people an exhibition of trick equestrianism rarely ever witnesed In a circus ring. At the conclusion of the side act not down on the bills the circus people gath ered around Mr. Adams Inquiring as to his identity, while the audience kept up a cheer for the country circus rider. Mr. Adams will appear with Hanlon’s Fantasma In this city November 22 and 23. __ A COMING EVENT. The Birmingham Musicians’ union, with nearly 100 members, will give a grand concert at O'Brien's opera house Monday night, the 25th Instant, •’yr the benefit of Camp Hardee, United Confed erate Veterans. Prof. Henri Weber will be chief musical director and the Schilllnger quartette and the Jefferson Volunteers’ quartette will lend assistance on the occasion. Several ladles, whose names will be mentioned hereafter, will assist by solos, recitations and their pretty faces to make up the grand programme. Let our patriotic and liberal people give them a rousing audi ence. __ The finest display of me chanical toys ever shown in the South occupies the third floor at Loveman, Joseph & Loeb’s. ' HIS AWFUL MANIA. A Lunatic WhoM Chlof Delight I* Ma* jJjS ft pftmcii kind is at largo in Pqrll. Ho scoips to A lunatic iWiMi&ai?-. of a particular rticularly dangerous have a innula Tor cutting off the lobes of people’s ears. The facts lirivb come out In a strange way. A boy wont Into a Wine shop in tho Rue do Rcuilly and asked for a glass of brandy. It was noticed that thoro was blood on iji$ face and clothes, aud before any questions could be asked of him ho fell In a swoon. The lad was carriod to the St. Antoine hospital, where It was found that his ears had been cut with n sharp instrument. When he rooovered consciousness, ho gave hia name and address and dosoribod overy unpleasant adventure ho had met with. Whilo walking In the street an elderly, well drossed man spoke to him, and in the course of conversation said: “You have a spot on your nose. You must bo careful, or It will get worse. If you llko, I will remove It from you by rubbing It with n little harmless fluid." Tho lad, who took him for a bcnovoleirt doctor, went with him to a lonosome spot in tho Bois de Vincennes, where, after making soino pretense of examining tho noso, he suddenly took out a pair of scis sors and out off tho lobes of the lad's ears oue after the other, and then ran away.— London Dally News. New York's Champion Noise. You may talk about what a drove of newsboys or a wagon load of empty barrels on a cobble pavement can do in tlio way of noise, or discuss tho probable rackot that goes oil In a bollor maker's oars aR ho sits within a boiler and rings It with a sledge, but I am drawing it mild when I say that these clumoring wave circles are babies beside what a Third avenue oablo car con make whou thegrlpnmn puts on tho brake and slams the car to a quick bait at tho sight of a protty woman on a curb with one finger held up. Thon the brake grinds thowheols, aud tin wheels grind the track, and the ear groan], the rails Bhriek, and the wheels grate until overy passenger iluds himself a year older in half a mln uto. The screwing, grating, grinding sound is such that a man's teeth turn over In his head, but, luckily, just ns they all turn roots up and ho thinks whnt a horri ble thing It will be to go through life in that shape, there is a final shriek and grind and all your teeth turn back again tho way they were originally. The grip men are a merry lot. Once in awhile, as a giant flings IiIr weight on tho brake bar, and ns the timbors yell and tho rails shriek, he turns and says to the passengers in tho front seat: “How’s that, oh? Ain’t she a loo-loo? Only wish I had u heavy trailer hitched on bohtnd her; thon I would make you fellows hear grand opera overy tlmo. Bet yor life.”—New York Sun. Decline of Robinson Crusoe’s Island The Chilean government has appointed 1 a committee to consider means for the colonization of the island of Joan Fernan dez. The population of tho island, which, onco reached 169 souls, is reducod now to 29. Juan Fernandez, tho island where - Robinson Crusoe lived, was formerly, on important station fot whale fishermen. As the profits are small nowadays, the in habitants of Juan Fernandez have aban doned the commerce. Tho committee \vill report that tho only moans of restoring prosperity to tho island would bo to estab lish a service of steamers from the island to tho continent.—Journal des Debats. WEAK MEN CURED AS IF BY MAGIC. Victims of Lost Manhood should send at onco for a book full manly vigor is easily, quickly i and permanently ) reetore'l. No man suffering from weakness can af ford to ignore this timely advice, v Book tells how ^ BTrengtn, de velopment and tone are imparted to every portion of the body. Sent with positive proofs (sealed) free to any man on application. Pioneers of Low Prices, Fall Styles For Gentlemen. Our Overcoats arc the finest specimens of the tailoring art ever shown in the city. Even in the low-price Coats there’s the same evi dence of superior skill in the design and cut as In the better grades. All the fash ionable rough and smooth faced fabrics— fine tailoring—low prices! $5.22 For a brown diagona’ striped Overcoat, all wool, si. sleeve lining, or a plain black Cheviot Overcoat 00 For an all wool dove colored Casslmefe Overcoat, silk sleeve lining and silk facing. 00 For a brown all wool Casslmere Overcoat, long cut and a beauti ful garment. Also for an all wool Clay Worsted Overcoat. AT $10 We sell the choicest and most nobby—particularly our English Walking Box Overcoat, made with wide strap seams, all wool and of a light color; particularly stylish for young men. AT. .. $13.00 $15.00 $18.00 Which are our finest grades In Fall weight Overcoats, and styl ish In the highest degree. You’ll be surprised at the amount of grace and goodness we have crowded Into these J. L CHAL1F0UX 4 CO., BIRMINGHAM, ALA. Branch of J. L. Challfoux, Lowell, Mass. Chichester*. E>|U.h Diamond Brui PENNYROYAL PILLS I DYugfta katoadA Refute, danae _ _._ mitation*. At Dracgtati, or send 4c. rtfoular*, ttoilmoatala and Soldtj .— — tiont and imitation*. Id tt«Bipa tor parti_ .. “ Relief far Ladle*,” in Ittor, bj re tarn Mall. lfr.eOO TeitlmoolaU. Namt P*ftr. (•heater Chemical Co*Ma4laoa feaara, I Drugfiata. Fallada., Pa. 37 we sat »u ly wky eow ly HIRSCH DRY GOODS * MILLINERY COMPANY, 2022 I^ir-st Avenue. It will be to your interest to read this advertisement carefully. Millinery t/ Department. (down stairs) We have always done the leading business in this line. This season’s sales have proven that our Hals are getting more popular than ever. Daily our friends and customers congratu late us on having se cured such light and roomy par lors and are glad the de partment is down stairs. Of Our Enftrt* Stock of Dress Goods, Silks, Trimmings and Billions The goods in these departments will be sold as advertised as lohg as they last. At 49 Cents A yard we offer your choice of 130 im ported novelty suits which cost us orig inally $1.50 to $2.30 a yard. They all go at 49c per yard. At Actual Cost. Ail our solid colored dress goods,serges Henriettas, rough effects, broadcloths. Silks at Actual Cost! At Sacrifice Price. All our dress trimmings and buttons from 2 cents a yard and 5 cents per doz en up. New Capes. When we advertise new arrivals in the Cloak department we have got them. Come and see our new Velour Capes and Novelties in Cloth CaE63. At S3 43. Fifty more medium weight Jack ets, all sizes, for misses and ladies. They are worth $6 to $5.50. Hirsch Pry Goods 4 Millinery Co. The Berney National Bank, Eirmlngliam, illabama. Chartered January 28, 1886. Capital Stock, $200,C00.00. Surplus and Profits, $28,000.00. Successors to City National Bank of Birmingham January 8, 1895. Special Attention to Industrial and Cotton Accuunts J. B. COBBS, Pres’t. W. F. ALDRICH, Vice-Pros't. W. P. Q. HAUOINQ, Cashier. J. U. BARR, Assistant Cashier. DIRECTORS—B. B. Comer, T. H. Aldrich, Robert Jemiaon, W. F. Aldrich, Walker Percy, Robert Stephens. Coarlea Wbeelock, James A. Going, J, B. Cobbs. K. E. Barker, President. rr. J. Cameron, Cashier. W. A. Walker, Vice-President. Tom. O. Smith, Aaa’t Oashler. T. M. Bradley. 2d Abb’I Caahier. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF BIRMINGHAM, ALA Capital Stock, - - ^250,000 Designated Depository of the United States. Chartered May 15, 1884. EIEECTOBS—J. A. Stratton, F. D. Nabera, W. A. Walker, T. C. Thompson, W, 3,' Frown, T. H. Holton W. J. Cameron, N. E. Barker. Geo. L. Morris. E. M. NELSON, President. W. A. PORTER, Cashier. A. T. JONES, Vice-President. H. L. BADHAM, Assistant Cashier. ALABAMA NATIONAL BANK, CAPITAL $500,000.00. S. E. Cor. First Avenue and Twentieth S.reet, Birmingham, Ala. BUTS and sells exchange on all principal cities In the United States, Europe, Asia, Africa, Australia, South America and Mexico. Solicits accounts of manufacturers, merchants, banks and Individuals. _8 29 tf STEINER BROS., Bankers, Birmingham, Alabama. Negotiate loans on real estate and collateral. Buy county and city bonds. Sell steamship tickets over all lines. Issue interest-bearing certificates on savings deposits. Promote and financier enterprises. Sell exchange on all parts of Europe. NOVELTIES... FOR LITTLE PEOPLE THAT WILL ENTERTAIN AND AMUSE. They Cost But a Trifle-—■■■■■ A Dissected Map of the United States, Only 10 cents. Linen Books from 5 cents up. Tuck’s beautiful books for little tots from 5 cents to 25 cents. Tuck’s cut picture novelties, delightful play things. Tuck’s newest paper dolls, artistic and pleasing. Mrs. Lovel's paper doll sheets. Brownnie stamps. Now there are many games for the young people that will keep them indoors. Also blocks. We are always on the hunt for the little folks, and we have at least three thousand volums selected from every publisher in this country and many imported books for them. SMITH 41 MONTGOMERY 800111 STATIONERY COMPANY, 2008 First Avenue. All People Like the Best. I Sell Only Standard Goods Drugs, Patent Medicines, Toilet Articles, Seeds, Medical Wines and Liquors. BULBS. Hyacinths, Narcissus, Lillies, Tulips, Crocus. •®“I am still Agent for the Bell9 of Sumpter Whisky. JToliii JL. Parker, Druggist, 212 North Twentieth Street.