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NO COMBINATION FORMED'
Between Governor Oates and Capt. Joe Johnston. IN A SPIRIT OF HARMONY The Governor Would Vote For Captain Johns ton on a Platform Siipilar to That of F894. — Montgomery, Nov. 22.1—(Special.)—Gov ernor Oates is out In an interview deny ing that he and Captain Johnston have formed any combination by which one Is to get the governorship and the other the senatorshlp. Referring to his posi tion at present, Governor Oates says: "I appealed to democrats last year wherever I spoke for harmony in our rankS. I told the people then that I did not approve Mr. Cleveland's course in all things, but that I was too loyal a dem7 ocrat to denounce the administration or strike it a single unfriendly blow be cause I differed with the president on some things. “I stand now just where I did then. I blame Mr. Cleveland because he refused to lead and direct his party in congress. I and other friends tried to get him to set forth in his message his policy, financial ly and otherwise, and to rally to his sup port all who would follow him and give to them the patronage, which would have made him a greater leader than any pres ident we ever had,not excepting 'Hickory Jackson. Hut he would not do it. v He is no politician, and the situation when he was inaugurated and after was such that we needed the services of one of the ablest to lead and discipline the incon gruous elements in our party,which would have made it invincible for years to come.” _ Referring to the Mobile Hegister s sen sational article. Intimating a deal be tween himself and Captain Johnston, Governor Oates continued: ■ The Insinuation of the Register that I have traded or combined with Captain Johnston is unworthy of that great paper and its able editor. I have not seen the captain since last winter, when he called at my office merely to ray his respects to the governor of his state, and no let ter has parsed between us, nor have we entered into any bargain or understand ing. politically or otherwise. He Is a gentleman I greatly respect personally and esteem him a good democrat, but I do not agree with him on the silver ques tion. I am not a gold bug or single gold standard advocate, I am'in favor of coin ing all the silver that can be kept on a parity with goldi and that was the state platform last year. “Captain Johnston Is a business man and capable of administering the state government in a satisfactory manner, but I am not for him on a free-silver, antl-admintstratlon platform. But in a spirit of harmony I might favor his nomi nation and election upon such a platform as the convention made for me to stand an last year. It is not my business, and would be In had taste for me, holding the office of chief executive, to undertake to exercise any influence In bringing out, or nominating any man to be my suoces »or. I will vote for whoever the demo cratic convention nominates, and I know that the honor will be conferred upon acme worthy man.” Miss CraiVs Debut. Miss .Tulia Cralk, the lovely daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Cralk, was intro duced In society yesterday at her home, the occasion being o tea given by Mr. o.nd Mrs. Cralk from B to 8 o’clock. Many friends of the fair debutant were pres ent and the social function was a delight ful one. After lea Miss Cralk attended the theater In company with some friends to witness Grau’s Opera compa ny's presentation of the beautiful opera, "Indiana." Holmes Alexander Dead. Holmes Alexander, the 17-year-old1 son of Col. S. L. Alexander, died yesterday at his father’s residence In this city. He was a bright, promising young man and was greatly loved and psteemed. His funeral took place this morning. Hie Cotton Market. The following statement of the condi tion of the cotton market here was pro mulgated by Statistician A. Strawsburg this morning: Receipts for the week ending "Novem ber 22, 4756 bales, against 4790 bales In J894. Receipts since September 1, 81,135 bales, •gainst 91.617 bales in 1894. Stock on hand, 20.378 bales, against 14, ' M3 bales last year. Middling opened at 6 cents per pound today, against 6 cents on November 23, 1894. _ _ ALABAMA COLLEGE 61RLS E« Route to the Atlanta Exposition Spend a Portion of the Day in Bir mingham. Miss Julia Tutwiler, president of the Alabama Normal college at Livingston, passed through the city yesterday en route to Atlanta, Ga. She was ac companied by the following pretty young Alabama women, who are pur suing courses of study at that noted In stitution: Misses Myrtle Swain. Annie McMillan, Annie Smith. Leona Hearn, Gertrude McRoe, Daisy Peacock, Mamie Lawler, Lula Turner. Julia Fagan, Mary Mlddlek, Florence Brand. * Bessie King, Sophia Hice. Fleta McMahon, Mamie Hill ups. Nanny Patton. Ruby Plnkon, Lula Chapman. Mattie White, Flossie Hcruggs. Mamie Smith, Lena Coleman, idzzln Scruggs. Luctle Skinner, Leila McMahon, Bessie Underwood. Etta Wim berly, Ida Wlrnberly and Misses Dorsey Mid Wiley. They came up on the Alabama *Great Southern, which arrives here at noon. • nd left for Atlanta on the Southern at •:33 p. m. Lieutenant Koehler in Trouble. Denver, Nov. 22.—Lieut. L. H. Koehler of the Tenth cavalry, stationed at Fort Duchesne, Utah, will be proceeded •gainst In the civil courts for violating the Colorado game laws. Last week he was discovered by a deputy game warden With a party of friends hunting In Routt county, with spoils of the chase In their (Snip. Koehler resisted arrest, claiming lie was under orders to persuade the In dians, also hunting there, to return to their reservation Governor McIntyre Mid today that he Would make an ex ample of the army officer and would then proceed against the Indians. He believes that the state can make laws for game preservation which even government « treaty rights cannot override. Tomor row Judge Rlner, In Oheyenne, will hand down a decision In the JackBon Hole cases and the governor Is sanguine that his opinion will be confirmed by that de cision. The army officers are Investigat ing Lieutenant Koehler's case. Old papers lor sale cheap at „ •' ihis office. THINGS DRAMATIC. . The opening engagement of Hanlon Bros.' ’‘'Fantasma” at O’Brien's last night was witnessed by a good house and the performance gave general satis faction. There is but little plot to the play, hardly enough to be recalled after the curtain falls on \the last scene. The performance consists almost wholly of specialty artists, Who keep the audience laughing the greater portion of the time. The reading specialist is Mr. George H. Adams, who is, perhaps, the best pantomtmist in the business. He is won derfully clever in this line and introduces some very amusing situations. Miss Nettle. Black hgs a sweet, though not very strong soprano voice. Miss Sa die Stephens also has a splendid voice, and both she and Miss Black wefe forced to respond to several encores. Miss Ger trude Lamar is a very charming dan seuse and charmed the audleti'ce- with her exquisite Spanish dance. Miss Pauline Glidden gave several cor net selections very creditably. Miss Nettie Black as Fantasma, the Fairy Queen in disguise, and Ben J. Miles as Gamaliel, King of the Realm of Hades, were splendid in their roles. The roles of the devoted lovers, Ar thur and Lena, were well played by A. Bartoletti and Miss Martha Morris. The scenery and mechanical devices Were good, The transformation scene in the last act was equal to anything of the kind seen here in a long time and elicited hearty applause. As a whole the performance was good and will no doubt draw a large house tonight. "Fantasma” will be produced at O'Bri en's again tonight. Marie Wainwright. An unusual treat will be offered to our theater-goers In the appearance at O’Bri en's opera house on Tuesday, November 26, of Miss Marie Walnwrlght In her lat est success, a revival of Sheridan Knowles' most famous and brilliant comedy, "The Love Chase,” which will be gorgeously costumed in the style of Charles II. Miss Wainwright's company is still headed by Nathaniel Hartwlg, and has been greatly strengthened by the addition of Barton Hill and Hattie Russell for this production. Miss Wain wrlght has recently made a great hit In this comedy In New York. The New York Dramatic Mirror said: “Miss Wain wrlght, surrounded by a company of ex ceptional ability, presented Sheridan Knowles' famous comedy, 'The Love Chase,’ last night. As Constance Miss Walnwrlght played with delicate skill and showed a true appreciation of the comedy. Nathaniel Hartwlg as Wil drake, Barton Hill as Fondlove, and the other members of the company shared the honors of the evening with their star. The gavotte introduced was grace ful and picturesque. The play is hand somely costumed and mounted.”' Georgia Minstrels. Twenty-four years is a long time Tor a company to be on the road under the same management. That is the j'.cord of Richards & Pringle's Famous Georgia minstrels, who will appear Wednesday, November 27, at O'Brien's opera house. O. E. Richards, the manager, has grown gray in the business, but has no desire to quit the road, as he claims he would not know what to do with him self. Billy Kersands has been with him for eleven years and has refused big of fers from other managers, but knows iwhere and when he is well off. The mu sic with Richards & Pringle's Famous Georgia minstrels is said to be very fine. The Crescent City quartette that made Such a hit with the original “Alabama” company In New York Is also with the company._ A Furnace Sold Cheap. Knoxville, Tepn., Nov. 22 —The Car neige blast furnace, built at Johnson City five years ago, was sold at a re ceiver's sale today for $20,00(1. Wilber force Sully, son of Alfred Sully, me of the leading stockholders, was the only bidder. Hypocliondricat, despondent, nerv otts, urea \ out ” men \ -those who La suffer from rybackathe, weariness, "4 loss of en ^ergy, im paired mem ory, dizzi ness, melan choly and discourage ment, the re suit of ex hausting dis eases, or drains upon the system, excesses, or abuses, bad habits, or early vices, are treated through cor respondence at their homes, with uniform success, by the Specialists of the Invalids’ Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y. A book of 136 large pages, devoted to the consideration of the maladies above hinted at, may be had, mailed se at rely scaled from observation, in a flam envelope, by sending 10 cents 111 one-cent stamps (for postage on Book), to the World’s Dispensary Medical Association, at the above mentioned Hotel. For more than a quarter of a century, physicians connected with this widely cele brated Institution, have made the treatment of the delicate diseases above referred to, their sole study and practice. Thousands, have con sulted them. This vast experience has naturally resulted in improved methods and means of cure. E. M. CLHRK, The Hair Cutter, 112 Nineteenth Street. Ladies and children a specialty, at resi dence or emporium. I have with me all flrst-class artists— F. P. Walker. 3. H. Scott, Mobile; Stone of Atlanta. 11-15-lmo' 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 Tumors CURED : no knit. Ifruu. Drs OUATiomr A Norm-. US Elm (tout. Ciadonstt,' ► - COULDN’T AFFORD TO LOAF Four Bottles of Paine’s Celery Compound Made Him Well! I There may be In the distant future some remedy as efficacious as Paine's cel ery compound. There Is none such today. The sick and ailing who are stretching out their hands for help must take the best that the scientific medical knowl edge of the world now affords. The reasoning that has enabled Prof. Edward E. Phelps, M. D. LI,. D„ of Dart mouth college to discover the remarka ble formula of Paine's celery compound is the result of the century's work in medicine. It is by a new and more thoughtful grouping of diseases, from a careful study of their Causes, that Professor Phelps has been enabled to see the true relationship of all diseases of the blood and nerves. Neuralgia, sleeplessness, melancholia, hysteria, heahaehe and dyspepsia at once referred themselves to a tired, half-fed and therefore deranged nervous system. The cure lay In attending to the nutri tion of the whole system. This systom of cure, simple and clear like most epoch making Ideas, was embodied In the great est tissue former, nerve-restorer and reg ulator yet known to science—Paine's ceL ery compound, the one great remedy that makes people well! Persons who complained of feeling "tired to death” and sought a competent tnvigorator, as soon as their physicians ordered Paine’s celery compound felt that their tired bodies were actually tak ing a new start. Their strength rapidly returned. They were no more troubled with sleepless nights, and their days were no longer made wretched by neuralgia and rheumatism. ' Constipation, that stores up In the body substances long since worse than useless to *he body nnd a menace to the health. Is looked after. Any one troubled with this obstinate hindrance to health will find a positive and lasting cure In Paine's celery compound. It takes a very short time to settle any doubts on the matter by giving Paine's celery compound a trial. Mr. John Holland, whose portrait Is given above, Is a parlor car conductor, whose home Is in Jersey City. He writes: "I wish to give my testimony of the great benefit Paine's celery compond has done me. A year ago I had typhoid fe ver, and later I had to have an operation In my side for an abcess over the liver. Thla left me very weak. I grew very nertous and could not sleep. I was tired evea more after I got up than I was when I went to bed. I have taken four bottles of Paine’s celery compound, and am per fectly well! I have sent six bottles to some friends In Virginia. One. although ■ he t»as taken only a bottle of ft, feels much better and sleeps well." Paine's celery compound puts the sys tem on a heulthy, strong basis, safe from disease. Try it If you are ailing, and a trial will speedily convince you. THE BEST OF ALL In All Things All The Time THERE are many GOOD life insurance companies, but among them all there must be one BEST. THE BEST is THE EQUITABLE. If you wish to know why, send for: i, the report of the Superintendent of Insurance for the State of New York on the examination of The Equitable; 2, for actual results of maturing policies; 3, for statement of death claims paid in 1894. Then you will know the three great reasons of The Equitable’s supremacy: First, its financial stability; second, its great profits and advantages to living policy-holders ; third, the promptness of its payments and liberality of its settlements. The Equitable Life Assurance Society Of the United States. JAS. W. ALEXANDER, Vice-President. H. B. EYDE, President. ALABAMA DEPARTMENT. Clark & Jackson, Managers (J?Kirki«cC»on) » L. D. Burdette, Cashier. OFFICES—2021 First Avenue, Southern Club Building, Birmingham, Ala. Assets, $185,044,310. Surplus, $37,481,069. DR. Y. E. HOLLOWAY, ' SPECIALIST, Private Diseases. PRIVATE MEDICAL DISPENSARY, Steiner Bank Butdling, corner First Ave nue and 21st Street, Birmingham, Ala. tlie oldest, best equipped and most suc oessful institution of Its kind IntlieSouth. !l Established list the city of Birmingham, J Ala., August * 1887. k Offlee Hours—8:30 a. m. to 12 m., 1:30 to 8:30 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. _ Birmingham Paint and Glass Company LARGEST STOCK. LOWEST PRICES. Taints, Oils. Varnish, Glass, Sash, Doors and Blinds. 1916 Third Avenue.Birmingham, Ala. EA1LE0AD TIME TAELE ARRIVAL ANDDEPARTUREOPTRAIN8. Trains marked thus (•) run daily. Thus (f) dally except Sunday. LOUISVILLE AND NASHVILLE. In effect November 18, 1894, at 7 a. m* Trains South. Arrive. Depart. ♦No. 1, Limited . 3 45 um 3 53 am ♦No. 3. Fust Line D. 3 12 pm 3 32 pm tNo. 7, Decatur Accom. 94 5 um. tNo. 9, Montgomery Accom.. 5 20 am Trains North. Arrive. | Depart. ♦No. 2, Fast Line. II 35 atari J 55 am •No. 4, Fast Mail.12 Q1 am!l2 90 nrn tNo. 8, Decatur Accom. 3 20 pm 1No. JU, Montgomery Acco 7 30 pm I. BIRMINGHAM MINERAL RAILROAD. Trains South. Arrive. Depart' •No. 43, Blocton Accom.. . 3 15pm *No. 45, OLeouta Accom .. 9 55 am). ^Trains North. | Arrive- Depart. •No. ;40, Blocton Accom...[ 9 30 am .. tNo. 44* Oneonta Accom... j. 3 30 pm PLANT SYSTEM. Time table effective September 15, 1895. Southbound.| No. 587 No. 36.*" Lv Montgomery....;.7:40 pm 7:10 am Lv Troy. 9:14 pm S:50 am Lv Ozark.10:27 pm 10:10 am Lv Bainbridre. 1:12 am 12:50 pm Lv Thomasville . 2:27 am 2:10 pm Ar Waycross. 5:25 am 5:25 pm Ar Jacksonville. 7:55 am 11:30 pm Lv Montgomery. 7:40 pm 7:10 am Lv Dupont ..11:27 am 10:23 pm Ar High Springs . 2:26 pm 1:35 am Ar Tampa . 8:00 pm 8:45 am Ar Port Tampa .. 8:30 pm 9:40 am Lv Montgomery . 7:40 pml 7:10 am Ar Waycross . 5:25 ami 5:25 pm Ar Savannah . 8:45 amj 8:50 pnft Lv Waycross . 5:35 ami 9:00 pm Ar Brunswick . 7:30 am| 11:00 pm Northbound. No. 57. | No. 83. Lv Jacksonville . 6:20 pm .8:00 am Lv Waycross . 9:05 pm 10:35 am Lv Thomasville ..12:09 am 1:55 pm Lv Bainhridge . 1:12 am 3:05 pm Ar Ozark . 3:48 am 5:45 pm -Ar Troy. 6:07 am 7:04 pm Ar Montgomery. 6:55 am 8:45 pm Lv Port Tampa .10:00 pm 7:30 am Lv Tampa .10:40 pm 8:20 am Lv High Springs . 5:40 am 4:30 pm Ar Dupont . 8:43 am 7:36 pm Ar_Montgomery . 8:45 am 6:56 am Lv Savannah . G:00 pm ~7:55 am Lv W'aycross . 9:05 pm 10:35 am Lv Thomasville .12:09 am 1:58 pm Ar Montgomery . 6:55 am 8^55 pjn Lv Brunswick . 6:40 pmf 8:00 am Ar Montgomery . 6:55 am 8:45 am Trains Nos. 33 and 36 carry Pullman vesti bule sleepers between Jacksonville and Cin cinnati. Trains Nos. 57 and 58 carry Pullman vesti bule sleepers between Jacksonville and St Louis. Double dally Pullman sleepers between Montgomery and Jacksonville. Double daily Pullman sleepers between Montgomery and Wayero3jf. Free reclining chatr cars through between Montgomery and Savannah on trains 67 and 58. Double daily Pullman sleepers Montgom ery to Dupont and Dupont to Port Tampa. Train leaving Montgomery 7:40 p. m. con nects at Port Tampa with the Plant steam ship line for Key West and Havana. Any information regarding routes, rates and schedules over the Plant System will be furnished on application to any agent of the company or to B. W. WRENN, P. T. M.. Savannah, Ga. H. C. McFADDEN. A. G. P. A., Savannah. Ga. L. A. BELL, D. P. A., Montgomery, Ala. CENTRAL OF GEORGIA RAILWAY CO. Time table in effect Sunday, September 15, 1895. 8:55 a.m Lv.. .Birmingham.. .Ar 6:00 p.m 10:39 a.m Ar.. .Childersburg. ..Lv 4:10 p.m 11:02 a.m Ar.Sylacauga.Lv 3:50 p.m 11:40 a.m Ar.. ..Goodwater.. ..Lv 3:13 p.m 12:08 p.m Ar.. Alexander City ..Lv 2:38 p.m 12:47 p.m Ar.Dadeville.Lv 2:00 p.m 2:00 p.m Ar.Opelika.Lv 12:55 p.m 3:30 p.m Ar.Columbus.Lv 11:30 a.m 7:15 p.m Ar.Macon.Lv 7:03 a.m 5:45 a.m Ar.. .. Savannah .. ..Lv 9:00 p.m Daily Exoept Sunday. 9:30 a.m .Lv.. ..Columbus.Arl 8:30 p.m 1:30 p.m Ar.Americus.Lvj 4:00 p.m _Sunday Only._ 11:15 a.mlLv.Columbus.Ar 6:30 p.m 1:33 p.m|Ar.Americus.Lv 4:00 p.m Close connection made at Macon for Sa vannah and all points East. Sleeping cars on night trains Macon to Savannah and elegant parlor cars on day trains. For further information call on or address J. C. HAILE, SOLON JACOBS, Gen. Pass. Agent. Commercial Agent. Queen and Crescent. (AlabamaGreat Soutnern Railroad.) TRAINS SOUTH. ARRIVE DR PA HT •No 1. 12 35 am 12 43 am •No 3. 1 15 pm 3 30 pm TRAINS NORTH. “No 2. 2 27am 2 36am ♦No 6.12 16 pm 2 30 pm 6LKA1EKKON TUE FOLfyOWlNO TRAINS, QUEEN A CRESCENT ROUTS. No. 1, New York to New Orleans. No. 1. Cincinnati to New Orleans. No. 1,Chattanooga to Shreveport, No. 2, New Orleans to New York. No. 2, New Orleans to Cincinnati. No. 3, Cincinnati to New Orleans. Nos. 1 and 2, Vestibuled Trains with Through Sleepers between Cincinnati and New Orleans; also tarry New Orleans-New York Through Sleepers via Chattanooga, Southern Railway, N. & W., B. &0., and Royal Bine Line. Nos. 3 and 6 carry Through Sleeping Cars between Cincinnati and New Orleans. W. C. R1NE/SON, G. P. A., Cincinnati. Ohio. A. J. LYTLE, D. P. A.,Q. AC,, Chattanooga, Tenn. BIRMINGHAM, SHEFFIELD & TENNES SEE RIVER RAILWAY COMPANY. E. A. Hopkins, Receiver. South—Read down, j North—Read up. No.ljSTATIONS. |Nq2" a. m| Ip.m 9.25 Lv.Sheffield.Ar 6.30 9.37.M. & C. Junction. 6.18 9.49.Spring Valley. 6.04 9.51.Passing Place. 6.01 10.03.Llttlevllle. 5.49 10.12 .Good Springs.. 5.39 10.22.Russellville. .. 5.30 10.33.Darlington. 5.17 10.49 .Spruce Pine... 4.57 10.59.Phil Campbell..., .. 4.47 11.12 .Bear Creek. 4.34 11.30.Haleysvllle. 4.17 11.40.Delmar. 4.07 11.58.Natural Bridge. 3.50 8i!u.Lynn. 3.38 12.27.Nauvoo...8.28 12.42.Oakland. 3.10 12.50 .Saragossa. .... 3.02 12.67.Gamble.. . 2.65 1.15. Jasper. 2.40 3.15|....Birmingham, K. C„ M. & B ... 12.40 P. CAMPBELL, General Manager. ALABAMA MINERAL RAILROAD COMPANY Effective Jane 10, 1894. ATTALLA TO CALEBA. bouts—Head down I kqbtu—Bead up No. No. 8«. , 66. —— NATIONS. -- L’ve Arr. s.m. p.m. b 30 77777 .,Atuii»...7777 & so 9 55 .Gadsden. 6 is 1115.. .Duke.„.... 325 1135.,..Alexandria.... 240 11 50.Xeatherwood... 2 25 p.m. Lve 1 00.Anniston.. .200 130..Jenifer... 106 160...Ironaton.. 12 47 irlU..Talladega.. .. 12 27 ° a. m. 247 ...... ..Sycamore. 1152 3 06 .Eylacauga..... 11 36 3 26.Fayetteville. 1115 2 31.Talladega Springe. 1110 1 55.Shelby:...". 1048 4 12.Spring Junction.... ...... W32 Air. ' ' 5 ' *25 .. Calera... 1020 Emerson, To whom we owe so much wisdom, says in one of his charming essays that "No one can be a master in conversation who has not learned much frem women; their presence and Inspiration are essential to its success.” The general opinion is that the most charmingly dressed women are tho^e using vl,< J Standard Patterns. They’re designed after the latest Paris and New York fashions; and they are the most economical because they tell the exact amount of material to buy— never too much or too little—and since we reduced the price they cost one-third less than any other first-class pattern. December Delineators and Pattern* Sole Agents. N. B.—Three hundred and fifty Plaid Silks for Waists at 69e this week. COAL! Corona oal Co Office and Yard: Cor. Avenue A and 22d Street. —-♦— We sell more lump coal than any yard in the city. Joe R. Cook, Manager. TELEPHONE 1020. rvB SEEDS "This Famous Remedy cures quickly ancf perma nently all nervous diseases, such as Weak Memory. Loss of Brain Power, Headache, Wakefulness, Lost Vitality, nightly emissions, evlldreamsjm potency and wasting diseases caused by youtkftal errors or excesses. Contains no opiates. Is a serve tonic and blood builder. Makes the pale and puny strong and plump. Easily carried in vest pocket. SI per box; 6 forS5. By mall prepaid with a writtenffuarantoetocuroormoneyrefunded. Write us for free medical book, sent sealed lu Slain wrapper, which contains testimonials and nanclal references. No charge Tor consulta tions. Beware of imitation*. Sold by our adver tised agents, or address NERVE SEED CO., Masonic Temnle. C'hleoaro. 111. Bold in Birmingham, Ala., by Nabers, Mor row & Sinnige, and by A. Godden, Druggists. 6 11 tue sat tf ^Jk( ^cure^m} KHfyou rse LF Big G is a non-polsonous « MSH9BF remedy for all unnatural ■■ M^BT^F discharges, and any intiain-IS Bmllniatlon. irritation or ulcer atlon or mucouk membranes. SOLD SY DRUGGISTS ■K^^B or sent in plain wrapper, by m m express, prepaid, on receipt of B ® ; Btl.0o.or3 bottles for|2.7&. Circular on request. ■■KBRH 51fnyrarlurrd by ,! ^BsHJ^kThe Evins Chemical Go. ^HHH^^cincinnati, o..^gg marl ly_\ EDUCATIONAL. Potter Building, First Avenue. Sessions Day and Night. A modern, progressive, practical school of business. Tuition rates reasonable. Posi tions for graduates. Call or write for cat alogue “Cotton Belt* Route," (Bt. Louis Southwestern Railway.) Short Line to Texas, Arkansas and Indian Territory from the Southeast. The only Hue with through oar servlot from Memphis to Texas, thereby avoiding ‘ vexations changes and transfers en route. Two daily through trains from Memphis. Reclining chair cars (seats free) on all trains. Rates as low as the lowest. Maps, Illustrated and deacriptiva pamphlets of Arkansas and Texas, and all information cbearfnliy famished by E. W. LkBEAUME, G. P. & T. A., Bt, Louis, Mo. C. P. RECTOR, General Agent, No. 808 Main street, Memphis, Tenn. BIRMINGHAM AND ATLANTIC R. R. CO. Read down Head up. -In effect Deo. 3, 1894. — Wd. Rd. Daily except Sunday. Et. Bd. -- Stations. No.3 No. 1 No. 2 No.4 p.m. a. m. Leave...Arrive p. m. p. m, 2 30 9 10 .Talladega.13 30 B 30 2 44 9 14 . Isbell’s. 12 25 5 27 2 41 9 34 .Barclay.12 15 617 2 55 936 .Renfro.....12 05 510 a. m. 2 57 9 37.... Cook Junction.... 11 57 6 05 304 9 43 Moxley....1150,460 3 09 9 48 .Ragan. 11 45 4 54 3.25 10 05 .Stemley. 11 30 4 43 3 30 10 10 .CoosaValley...... 11 26 4 38 240 10 20 Walker’s Crossing.. 11 75 4 30 362 10 31 .... ...Cropwell.1105 433 400 10 40 Arrive Fell City Leave 10 66 4 IS p. m. 10 20 13 01 Arrive.. B’ham..Leave 6 55 2 58 8 60Arrive. Atlanta .Leave 6 00 G. A. MATTIBON, Superintendent.