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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 17, 1895, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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By the University of Virginia Dy
Connell, Vanderbilt's Star Player, Was Badly
Hurt, But He Made a Wonder
Atlanta, Nov. 16.—The game between
Vanderbilt and the University ot Vir
ginia here this afternoon resulted In fa
vor of Virginia by 6 to 4. In the first half
Virginia by fine bucking and interfer
ence. made a touchdown, an easy goal
being kicked by Davis. Vanderbilt held
Virginia back In splendid style and made
several runs. This half showed that
Vanderbilt would splay a steady, scien
tific game, although Virginia was In
clined to take an unfair advantage at
times. Connell, Vanderbilt's full back
and star player, was badly hurt, but he
continued in the game.
The second half opened with Vander
bilt in defense of the jiphill goal. In four
minutes, by very fine Interference, Con
nell was enabled to make a touchdown.
This was done by a remarkable run of
seventy yards, and In the midst of great
excitement the left guard failed to kick
goal. After this run Connell could
scarcely remain in the game, hut his
wonderful pluck displayed Itself and he
kept on. Vanderbilt clearly outplayed
Virginia in this half. Conner. Vander
bilt's quarterback, made a fine run of
thirty yards by a quick pass and clever
interference. The game ended with the
ball on Virginia’s forty-five yard line
and in Vanderbilt's possession. It looked
as though a few minutes more would
give Vanderbilt a touchdown.
The teams lined up as follows:
Virginia—Positions: Killebrew, cen
ter; Penton, right guard; Davis, right
tackle; Cock, right end; Morris, left
guard; Pilcher, left tackle; Jones, left
end; Hoxton, quarterback; Newell, left
half back; Lambert, full back; Biggs,
right half back.
Vanderbilt—Positions: Hughes, cen
ter; Williamson, right guard; Elliott,
right tackle; Keller, right end; Johnson,
left guard; Klttrel, left tackle; Smith,
left end; Connor, quarter back; Lynch
(subbed for Howe), left half back; Con
nell. full back; Boogher, right half back.
Officials—Warner of Cornell, umpire;
Taylor, umpire; Lieutenant Heavey,
referee; Lieutenant Morrow, Rame of
Sewanee, linesmen.
ful Play.
■ -
Pimlico Results.
Baltimore, Md., Nov. 16.—The races at
Pimlico today concluded with the Green
Spring Valley cup, a steeplechase over
the full course, and it was a corker. The
conditions provided that the horses
should be owned and ridden by members
of the Elkridge, Green Spring Valley or
Chevy Chase Huijt clubs. But two of
the six starters wfnt the course. The
favorite, Chevy Chase, finished second to
Empress, but was disqualified for having
gone wrong. Silver Bill, the only other
horse to finish, was placed second. Nadji
bolted at the fifth jump and gave Mr.
Hall a ba<j fall. The talent was in good
form in the other races and picked four
of the five winners. The only non
favorite, with the exception of the stee
plechase was The Sage, in the first race,
at 10 to 1. Summaries:
First race, five furlongs—The Sage, 117
(Horton), 10 to 1, won; Too Much John
son second, Mabel Glenn third. Time,
Second race, mile and one-sixteenth—
Lake Shore, 105 (Simms), 11 to 5, won;
Ina second, Integrity third. Time, 1:53%.
Third race, Hotel Rennart handicap,
one mile—Levian, 102 (Hill), 2 to 5, won;
McKee seoond. Time, 1:47%.
Fourth race, five furlongs—Ameer, 110
(Simms), 2 to 5, won; Halton second, Ad
die third. Time, 1:04%.
Fifth race, mile and a quarter—Mar
shall, 110 (Simms), 1 to 2. won; Diablous
second, Charade third. Time, 2:17%.
Sixth race, steeplechase, full course—
Empress, 150 (Mr. Richard Horner), 10 to
1, won; Silver Bill, 150 (Mr. Robert Elder,
Jr., 4 to 1, second. No time. Chevy
Chase, Lee and Nadji also ran.
Lexington Results.
Lexington, Nov. 16.—The close of the
week’s racing was very well attended to
day. the ladies again being the guests
of the club. Three favorites captured
the money, the other purses going to
well-backed second choices. The feature
of the afternoon was the gentleman's
race, and was also one of mishaps. Tup
to ran away two miles and a half, falling
and throwing his rider, Bud May, while
Willie Applegate was thrown from Sun
burst after winning the race. Fortu
nately neither horses nor riders were in
jured. Summaries:
First race, seven furlongs—Greenwich,
99 (W. Jones), even, won; Annie M. sec
ond, Little Walter third. Time, 1:28%.
Second race, one mile, for gentlemen
riders—Sunburst. 160 (W. Applegate), 3
to 2, won; Imp Somersault second, Major
Tom third. Time, 1:48%.
Third race, five and a half furlongs—
Prince Lief, 115 (Perkins), 3 to 5, won;
Zanc.ne second, Sublto third. Time. 1:09.
Fourth race, six furlongs—Judge Lyle,
100 (Newcom). 3 to 1. won; Richmond sec
ond, Kodak third. Time, 1:17%.
Fifth race, five furlongs—Ida Wagner,
92 (Reiff), 4 to 1, won; Oracle second, Old
Center third. Time, 1:02%.
Baby must be kept warm
these cold days. The Smith
Shoe Company shows the larg
est assortment of infants’ and
children’s shoes ever exhib
ited in the city.
B. H. Talley Commits Suicide.
Memphis, Tenn., Nov. 16.—R. H. Talley,
at one time ticket agent of the Chesa
peake and Ohio Southwestern railroad
and the Louisville, New Orleans and
Texas railroad, committed suicide this
morning by throwing himself In front of
a moving train of cars on the river road.
He was at one time secretary for the
Memphis passenger association. Finan
cial reverses and bad health were the
Are you going to the Pair?
If so, wear our Pair and
Square Shoes. Only $3.00.
One Price Cash Clothiers,
1912—-First Avenue—1914.
An Untrue Report.
Shanghai. Nov. 16.—A report that Ger
many intends to occupy Amoy Is untrue.
The rumor is ascribed to the fact that the
German warships have been surveying
the island near Amoy with a view to es
tablishing a coaling station thereon.
The Smith Shoe Company
wants every lady wearing a
small size shoe to attend their
small size shoe sale Monday.
Prices just half their value.
Too Mur Lever* to Heqdle to stop a Car
ai Quickly as He_MI*ht.
Wo believe that it has been very fairly
demonstrated that a four wheeled oar can
lie brought to a standstill by the hand
brake \ylthln a spaoo so short ihijf neither
the airhrafce nor tin; fctecMc hrak<i foil'd
do much bettor, nu3 that iff^oiuetn
favor of tho two fatTer~s ti'i^re Than coun
terbalanced By cirtgln (Tisadvantages in
herent In then). A cat/lo car Is by no
means as honvy as a motor car, nor Is
there a cable line anywhere In the country
• running at as great n spccrl as electric cars
are habitually driven. Wo think also that
thero is no question at all but that an elec
tric enr, howlt hstanding Its greater weight,
can be stepped more quickly than can a
cable car and that nil it roquiros with Its
present braking facilities Is thut those fa
cilities should bn applied Intelligently.
A cable car cannot bock out nor rely
upon anything to stop its coarse but the
adhesion of tho whoels on tho track. With
tho electric car, as with tho steam locomo
tive, tho whoels may bo reversed ns soon
ns tliu speed is reduced so I hat tills tnny bo
dono without skidding. ' The storage I lot
tery enr is moro difficult to stop than the
trolley, if both am at the samo speed, sim
ply because the storage battery car weighs
just about twico ns much as tho hcaviost
cable car.
Tho greatest trouble, in our opinion,
with tho braking facilities of our electric
cars is that the motorman has too much
to do already. He has the controlling lover
In one hand, tho brake lever in t he other,
a reversing switch, which wo suppose ho
Is ospootod to control with his tooth, whllo
ho blows n whistlo with his mouth; a boll
push to occupy one of his foot and the
pawl on the brake ratohot which his other
foot is intended to control and n sand
valve that must l>e operated somehow.
Thero is n canopy switoh also, which, if he
bo vory tall and sprightly, ho might work
with tho top of his hond. Now, supposing
wo ndd an emergency brake or two, ns The
American Machinist would have us do,
that would have to bo controlled in tho
samo way that tho one armed lifer held
bis fife whllo passing his hat for nlms, and
this, we think, would not be an effective
method of control.—Electricity.
The Mother Whale la Faithful to Her Off.
spring Even In Heath.
Captain Scorosby relates how one of his
harpooners, having struck a young whalo
in ordor to secure tho mother, sow her In
stantly arise, wrap her clippers round her
young one and descend, dragging about
600 feet of line out of the boat with mar
velous force and velocity. Again she rose
to the surface, darted furiously to and fro,
frequently stopped short or suddenly
changed lior direction, giving every possi
ble intonation of agony.
Tho boats continued to pursue horoloso
ly for a length of timo, while sho, poor
creature, seemed utterly regardless of the
dnngers which surrounded her. At last one
of tho boats approached so near that a
harpoon was thriiwri at her, thon a second
haVpoori anu a third. Still sho did not at
tempt to escape, but allowed the other
boats to approach, so that more harpoons
wore attached, till, in the course of an
hour, tho poor unimal was killed.
The fidelity of the male and female
whale to each othor exceeds that of most
nnimfUs. Anderson, in his “lllstsry of
Greenland,” mentions that, some flsher
hnon having struck one of two whales, a
male and a female that wore in company
togethor, the woundod oreature made a
long and terrible resistance.
With a single blow of its tail it upset a
boat containing three men, by which they
all went to tho bottom. When another
boat came up, the other whalo still re
mained by its companion and lent every
assistance, till at last the wounded victim
sank undor tho numbor nnd severity of its
wounds, while its faithful partnor, unable
to survive Its loss, stretched hcrsolf upon
tho dead body of her mate and calmly
shared its fato.—New York Dispatch.
Accommodating Landlord.
A correspondent assures us that he
never know that ltwaspossiblofor an inn
keeper to bo too accommodating to his
guosts until he went down to Nova Scotia
rccontly and put up at a pleasant llttlo ho
tel in tho oountry. The landlord of this
hotel laid it down as one of his principles
of action to give peoplo a little more than
they asked for—to bo “extra accommodat
ing,” as ho termed it.
The landlord brilliantly illustrated his
adheronco to this principle the very morn
ing after our correspondent 's arrival at the
hotel. Tho guost had to go away on the 7
o'clock train that morning and nsked the
proprietor to call him at 6. The guost
went to sleep in the oalm assurance that
ho should be aroused at the proper hour.
He soemed hardly to have fallen into a
sound sleep when he heard a terrlflo pound
ing at his door. Ho sprang up widoawake.
“What’s tho matter!”’ he called out.
“Four o’clock! Four o’clock I” came
tho landlord's voice from tho othor sldo of
tho door. “Two hours more to sleep!”
It is needless to say that the guest slept
no more that morning. The landlord's
anxiety to bo “extra accommodating” fail
ed of its mark that time.—Youth's Com
She Got Him.
“Docs ye hynh much ’bout waht’s goln
on on Tuhky level dose days?” asked Sal
“ ’Deed Idoesu’,” replied Erastus Pink
ley, In timid consternation.
"Folks does tell dat you done got in
“Me? Ingagodf"
‘lYnsg, indeed.”
“Go ’long. Who to?”
“Ter me.”
“Deed, I hasn’t hyuh’d a word ’bout
“Neither has I. Dn’s why I done ax
yer. I thought mobbe I was missin some
er do uews.”
Invitations are now being issued.—
Washington Star.
The Understanding of a Subject.
This was a well known axiom more
than 60 years ago, “If you want to under
stand a subject, write a book about it.”
Almost identical with the drift of this
saying was the answer of Dr. Whately to
a friend at OxfoM, who complained to
him that he could ngt understand logic
and that ho must take a tutor or “coaoh.”
“Take a coach?” was Whately’s reply.
"Take a pupil.1’ In both cases the mean
ing was tho same—namely, docendo dim
elm us.—Notes and Queries.
Confidential Friend (t6 elderly but not
unattractive spinster)—80, dear, you've
given up advoc&tlOg women's rights?
Elderly Spinster—Yes; I now go in for
women’s lefts.
“Women’s lefts! What’s that?”
“Widowers, my dear.”- T -don Globe.
“This no ”
“How die) ho do it?" " I
“I went <* bird with the toothache, and
instead of pulling the aching tooth ha
pulled one with a tlO gold crown on It.
Woman’s Lefts.
Chicago Rsr-ord
Turks Say Armenians Did It and Mr. Jew
ett Says Turks Did It.
London, Nov. 16,—A representative of
the United Press at Constantinople re
ports under date of November 15 that at
6 o’clock on the evening of^ November 15
A. Jewett, United Stahls consul al
Sivas, sent a lelegfrafft to United States
Minister Terrell Informing "him that the
disturbances which had taken place at
Sivas 800 Armenians and ten Turks had
been killed, and that according to official
.reports a large body of Turks were then
approaching town, Jewett gave no de
tails of (he disorders,but the discrepancy
in the figures shows that the Turkish
allegations that the Armenians were ag
gressors are absolutely untrue and that
the Armenians were deliberately massa
cred. !
Minister Terrell has also received a dis
patch from Harjlool, in the Pashalik of
Dlarbekir, and sixty miles west north
west of the city of that name. The dis
patch is dated November 13, and says
that the lives of the oceupans of four of
the buildings burned at that place were
saved and the occupants of eight other
burned houses perished in the flames.
The remaining houses were stripped of
every article of value. The country In
that'vicinity, the dispatch says, is deso
late and thousands of persons are home
less and destitute, in fact-.'starving. The
burned buildings, .including missionary
buildings, of whidh twelve were situated
within the compound or enclosure and
are occupied by twelve Armenian families
and 500 theological students. A ladies’
seminary is also within the enclosure.
A dispatch from Madrid, in the Pasha
Ilk of Dlarbekir, dated November 13, says
the inhabitants of the villages burned in
that vicinity are in the direst need of
food and clothing and many are dying
from starvation and exposure.
It is stated in dispatches from perfectly
reliable authority that in the Syrian dis
trict of Curunden 4000 men, women and
children have been killed and many oth
ers are suffering from wounds and lack
of medicines, food and clothing.
Missionaries Spared.
Boston, Nov. 16—The following cable
message has been received by the Amer
ican Mission board from Rev. H. Dwight
of Constantinople by way of Phillipolis:
"Five hundred were killed In Harpot;
eight of twelve mission buildings burned;
missionaries’ lives spared; houses
stripped; Turks will regard this as test
of intention of United States to defend
missions; no missionaries anywhere
killed; villages everywhere desolated;
people naked and starving; instant help.”
The buildings destroyed are estimated
to be worth from $75,000 to $100,000. Har
pot is a city in Armenia. 200 miles south
west of Erzeroum and about twenty
miles east of the Euphrates. Its chief
importance lies In its position. It is the
center of a large number of villages cov
ering an extended plain and constituting
the only section of Armenia where the
Armelans can fairly claim to constitute
a majority of the population. As sych it
has b§fn for many ygars Jhe most im
portant and gyccessful station of the
Apcfm In eastern Turkey. The city It
self has a large Turkish population, but
the place is almost entirely Armenian.
It is the seat of Euphrates college.
The Bond Story Denied.
Washington, Nov. 16.—Secretary Car
lisle did not come to the treasury today,
but spent the time at his residence work
ing on his arlnual report. He refused to
be seen in regard to the story coming
from New York t& the effect that he was|
preparing to make another issue. As
sistant Secretary Hamlin said he knew
nothing about it. and another high offi
cial, who declined to be quoted as mak
ing's statement, said there was absolute
ly no truth In the report.
Bonds were not being prepared and
the treasury, as he says, has not even
considered the possible necessity for a
further Issue.
The Georgia Legislature Will Listen to Hec
cretary Hoke Smith.
Washington, Nov. 16.—Secretary Hoke
Smith has accepted an Invitation from
the legislature of Georgia to address
that body. The date has not been fixed,
but it will be the latter part of next
week or the early part of the week fol
Warm feet make warm
hearts. Keep your feet warm
by wearing our shoes.
One Price Cash Clothiers,
1912—First Avenue—1914
We will sell $4.00 and $4.50
ladies’ shoes, in small sizes,
Monday at half price. Can
you come in on this? Bring
your tiny feet to
The Smith Shoe Co.’s.
Old papers for sale cheap at
this office.
Loath of Captain Freeman.
Washington, Nov. 16.—Capt. James P.
Freeman, inspector of the electric light
lng for the district of Columbia, died
at his residence In this city this morn
ing after an illness of several weekB.
Captain Freeman was a native of St.
Louis and belonged to one of the most
prominent families In the state of Mis
souri. He was a member of the Ninth
Missouri cavalry (Shelby's brigade) in
the Confederate army and took part in
numerous battles in the southwest.
T«ie Fredonian society was entertained
Friday evening- by Mr. and Mrs. 0. Wall
at their residence, Avenue F and Twen
,ty-seventh street. Dancing, music and
refreshments were the order.
The following young people were
gue?t§ of Mr. and Mrs. Wall
Misses Alys Vigo, Claude Burgin,
Frankie Rew, Della Death, Beulah Bea
iori, Ida McGann, Daisy Donovan, Kate
Moran, Elqle Mall; Mr. and Mrs. E. Wall,
Messrs. George Johnson, Clinton Mc
Cain, Brown Gibson, K? E. Donovan, A.
M. Konkle, Fred Wright, G. M. Carden,
Dyke Owen, Will McCulla, J. W. Dono
van and Henry F. Hawkins.
The officers of the Fredonians are as
President, J. W. Dohovan.
Vice-president. Miss Alys Vigo.
Secretaries, Miss Claude Burgin and
Brown Gibson.
Treasurer, Miss Kate Moran.
Musical director, G. M. Carden. 1
Pianist, Miss Daisy Donovan.
Miss Alys Vigo will entertain th,e Fre
donians next Friday evening.
You should be sure to see
one of those $20.00 fine suits
or overcoats sold for $14.85 at
the manufacturers’ sale.
One Price Cash Clothiers,
1P12—First Avenue—1914
Mich Iran Wisdom.
Detroit Free Press.
The time to shoot folly Is not when it
flies, but before It flies.
Some people preach more religion in an
hour than they practice in a life tiipe.
Only the most superior woman will ad
mit that she is locking entirely in beauty.
No virtue that is the result of fear can
be taught by example.
I Many a silly woman has been able to
lead a wise man around by the nose.
There may be religion in art, but there
is no art in religion.
A man may unlearn, but a woman,
It may be stated as a business fact that
"Cupid doesn't always pay the debts he
When a man combines In himself cash
and character he Is practioably Invinci
If a man could run out of debt, as easily
as he can run Into It times would not be
so hard. _
Old papers ior sale cheap at
this office.
The MilwauketTsenTlnel is authority for
the statement that potatoes are quoted at
8 cents a bushel in some parts of Wis
baby growth
The baby’s mission is
growth. To that little bun
dle of love, half trick, half
dream, every added ounce
of flesh means added hap
piness and comfort! Fat is
the signal of perfect health,
comfort, good nature, baby
beauty. *
Scotty Emulsion, with
hypophosphites7 is the eas
iest fat-food baby can have,
in the easiest form. It sup
plies just what he cannot
get in his ordinary food,
and helps him over the
weak places to perfect
Scott & Bowne, Chemists, New York. 50c. and $1.00
BEN S. THIESS, Manoeer.
Thursday, Nov. 21
The Distinguished American
And His Company, Including
f[\iss fldelaid^ pripee,
In a Magnificent Production of
-^-©■u. Can’t Improve Some Tliinirs.
That’s exactly the case with our uia la
dles’ Comfort Shoes, which are so easy and
comfortable that they couldn't be m.orc so.
All shoes should be that way, whatever the
age or sex of the wearer. The elderly,
though, need such shoes more than those
lees advanced In years, and for their benefit
we carry a line of the easiest of easy foot
wear. Every pair 1b a genuine value at
from *1.25 to *3.50 a pair. The same Is true
of every shoe In our stock. It's a case of
high value and low price every time.
ST. PIERRE, Wholesale and 1
we carry me nnesi tine oi L^aaies up-io
date Lace and Button Shoes.
If you want fine shoes for children we
can show you first-class shoes.
We have 2000 pairs of Ladies’ hand-turned
Button Shoes, sizes • to 4, C and D last.
Plain toe button Shdes, two many of the
same size, real value 13.00 to $5.00, will close
out at $1.50.
All mail orders shipped the same day re
All kinds of repatrlnf? done.
etail Shoer, 1910 First Avenue.
There is no soap in the
world that stands so high
in the opinion of thought
fa! woolen as
nu woipen as
For washing clothes or doing housework, it can’t be
equalled. Try it. Sold everywhere. Made only by
The N. K. Falrbank Company, ■ St. Loiila.
||xmmiiiimimxxTmii ikki inmuiii
Always spend your money to the best possible
advantage. Bear in mind that poor mer
chandise is dear at any price.
You will always find the choicest selections of
Dress Goods, Silks, Jackets, Capes and Dry
Goods at prices that will talk for themselves.
If you wish to economize, as we know well you
do, rivet you'* eye on our advertisement this
Fifty Jackets made of Fine Beaver,
English Box Front, coat large, full
sleeves, elegantly made, worth $6,
.^^.t $3.87.
Twenty-five Jackets lr. the newest
rough material, black only, latest cut,
larg^, full sleeves, all sizes, worth $7.50,
At $4.98.
Seventy-five Jackets In Boucle, Beaver
and English Cheviots, Box Coats, extra
large sleeves, four buttons, black, brown
and navy blue. The world-renowned
F. B. make, worth $15,
At $10.75.
One Hundred and Fifty Sample Jack
ets made up of the best material In
Black, Navy Blue and Tan, worth from
$7.50 to $15. Select you choice
At $5.00.
We also carry a line of Children's
Reefers and Infants’ Long Cloaks.
A FuM Line of the latest Tam O’Shan
ters from 39c up.
Twenty-five Dozen Ladies’ Felt Sailors
in Black, Navy Blue and Brown, special
price this week 88c.
Thirty-five Medium Weight Capes in
single and double lengths. In Diagonals,
Beaver and Cloth, worth $5.50, ,
.A.t ^>3.35i
Twenty-five Handsome Capes In plain
Beaver and Rough Boucle Materials,
full sweep, worth $9.50,
At $6.50.
Plush Capes, trimmed with Black
Thibet, 24-Inch Sweep, extra quality
Plush, well worth $10,
At $7.45.
Dress Goods.
All Pure Wool Scotch Cheviots, fancy
weaves, 36-inches wide, new fall color
ings, worth 40c per yard at 28c.
Double Width Scotch Plaids, bright
coloring, for Children's Dresses or
Waists, regular price 45c per yard, spe
cial this week at 29c.
Shepherd Checks, all. pure wool and
very stylish, extra quality, worth 75c
per yard at 40c.
All Wool Serges, double width, in
Black and Colors. These goods are
cheap at 46c a yard—yours at 33c a yard.
Have received a new arrival of Silk
and Wool Novelties, Camels' Hair, Poo
dle Cloth and Boucle Suitings.
1921 and 1923 Second Avenue, Birmingham, Ala.
SPECIALIST, Private Diseases.
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 12 m., 1:30 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, Iosb 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. \
^damg Drug Co.
S. E. Cor. 2d Avc. anil 19th St.
f"We can now be found at
the coiner of Second avenue
and Nineteenth street,
I 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

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