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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 26, 1895, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-26/ed-1/seq-6/

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There’s Music in the Air!
- • __ _ _ _ ___^ _ _ - .. t
^Our Keynote of Low Prices!
'■* !• j^8&[email protected]$s.. -'SfetfA'. *™~aCffihi/asiL tj A*5*\ V ^A£y®l?ihSi®!ilii&£i33Sfc*^®§2S03i2E?lH
You judge people as you find them day in and day out. Why not measure stores by the same tests of acquaintanceship? You
will find this ONE even-tempered, always happy and prosperous in the possession: of faultless varieties and flawless qualities at
low prices. There is where our popularity springs from. We never buy odd lots left over from bygone seasons, where quality is doubtful
and styles out of date. We are doing business with our eyes wide open to the interests of our patrons. We cater to the popular tastes and
demands. We know what’s wanted and keep it. We have no room for any but reliable goods. Our prices are the lowest possible. Our
variety IS TRIPLE THAT OF ANY OF OUR COMPETI1ORS, and the money awaits all dissatisfied purchasers.
Note a Few of Our Prices! Come and See Our Goods!
Shoes for
Men and Boys.
You can't wish for a finer line of shoes
than we can show you. Every fashiona
ble shape, in every reliable leather is
here—Calf, Patent Calf, Winter Russets,
Box Calf, Pigskin, Enamel Leather, Cor
dovan and Kangaroo in Button, Lace
and Congress. London Globe Common
Sense and Piccadilly Toes, sizes and
widths to flit everybody. We give you
manufacturers prices, having placed our
orders before the advance In leather.
98c for best Hob Nails
$1.50 for a good Walking Shoe.
$2.25 a Standard Globe Toe.
$1.25 in Congress and Lace.
$1.98 in all widths.
$2.75 in Congress and Bal.
A full line of Hess Bros, celebrated
hand-sewed footwear.
MEN’ SUITS.
$8.00
for a Square or Round Cut Business
Suit.
$6.00
will buy a handsome All Wool Suit
In square or round cut.
$7.80
will give you choice, Round Cuts,
Square Cuts and Double-Breasted.
$9.00
will buy just such a suit; what the
cheap tailors will turn out for $15.00.
$10.00
Suits sold by us cannot be duplicated
elsewhere for less than $17.50.
$HToo
will dress you to perfection with an'
elegant tailor-made suit.
$18.00
will pay for a stylish Prince Albert
suit; sold generally for $25.00 else
where.
Overcoats.
Don't let a little bit of warm weather
mislead you; it’s only "Indian summer”
—same as we have every year, only Just
a little later than usual this time. Take
our word for It, you’ll have plenty of use
for an Overcoat before many more days
pass, and you will need one quick. Now,
be sensible, and supply yourself now
when stocks are complete and we can give
you more attention than later on. An
Overcoat Is a pressing winter need. Tak
ing all in all, there isn't a line In this
city to compare with ours, from the
cheapest to the finest. There’s a certain
indescribable grace and appearance about
our garments that’s noticeably missing
from all others you see elesewhere. Our
Overcoat Buyer certainly has reached
perfection this season.
Our tables on the second floor are load
ed to their utmost capacity with Over
coats, and a stock chock-full of style,
saving and satisfaction. $3.50 will pay
fora fair quality Overcoat, $4 will get you
a better quality.
We can furnish you a Melton,well made,
for $5, just such as our competitors will
ask you $8.50 for. You must see the large
stock in all the different grades, makes
and finish.
We have the English Kersey, Montag
nac Beavers, the Cars Meltons, Schnable
Chenchlllas, Elyslans, Vicunas—all tailor
made.
Give us a call and you will be welcome.
Our low prices will astonish you.
Boys’ and children's Overcoats and
Overcoats with Capes, in an endless vari
ety.
Our stock of Mclntoshes is very large,
and prices are very low.
fcCsr^For the Boys' and Chil
dren's Clothmg Department
take Elevator for Second Floor.
That’s what we give you in
every purchase, no matter how small.
Our sales In this department have in
creased over 100 per cent. We are now the
talk of the town,but we still want a great
er patronage, and with this object in
view we have put our prices far below
competition. Here are some of our
prices:
Boys’ Knee Pants Suits
75 cents, 95 cents, $1.25, $1.50, $2, $3, $4
and $5.
Boys’ Long Pants Suits
S $2.50, $3, $3.50, $4 and $5.
Bijys’ Shirt Waists
r In all new styles and patters at 15, 20,
SO and 35 cents.
Ciir Boys’ and
Children’s Underwear
Department is complete.
Before buying give us a call. We will
save you money.
MEN’S PANTS
A very large and elegant line to select
from. We have them In all grades and
can flt you to perfection. Our prices run
from
and upward. Pants made to order In
very short notice by our own tailors.
Our Merchant
Tailoring Department.
Good tailoring at moderate prices.
That’s the basis of our business. No
better garments than OURS for the mon
ey; no larger or more complete stock to
select from. Every detail of the making,
trimming, finishing is carefully looked
after.
ilVIen’s
i
l
I
Neckwear.
All the latest novelties, made by the
largest and best manufacturers In the
country, at extra low prices.
Gloves!
Gloves!
Gloves!
All new and durable. We are profiting
from past experiences, and are now1 car
rying only the choicest and most rellabla
makes. Low prices reign throughout this
whole stock, and you can save money
and annoyance by buying here.
T OTTT^ A THE PEOPLE’S CLOTHIER, ' • r! : ■
lvv_/ U lO FIRST AVENTIE AND NINETEETH STEET.
THE MARKETS.
THE LOCAL MARKET.
Corrected daily by J. H. McCary company,
wholesale fruits and produce commission
merchants, 2019 and 2021 Morris avenue.
Fruits and Produce.
Potatoes, per bushel, 60 to 6oc.
Onions, per pound, 1% to 2c.
Bananas, fancy Jumbo bunches, $1.25 to
$150; choice bunches, $1.00 to $1.25; medium,
80c to $1.00.
Lemons, fancy, 360s, per box, [email protected]
Apples, choice, $1.75 to $2.00.
Butter.
Fancy Jersey, 20 to 22c.
Fancy country, 15c.
Mixed country, 12^c.
Old, 5 to 6c.
Poultry.
Chickens, large fryers, 15 to 17c; broilers,
9 to 10c; cocks, 15c; hens, 25c.
Ducks. 20 to 25c.
Eggs, 17c.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Cotton Letter.
New York, Nov. 25.—(Special.)—The rise in
British consuls today, indicating that the
International complications, growing out of
the eastern troubles, had assumed a less
threatening aspect, had a distinctly favor
able influence upon the cotton market
Liverpool cabled a good advance and the
shorts here hastened to cover regardless of
prices, causing a sharp bulge. January
opened 6 points higher at 8.42, and advanced
«6 8.55. At the higher price a great deal of
long cotton was thrown upon the market,
forcing January hack 10 points, to 8.45, but
at the recession there was a good demand
for all offerings and prices became firmer in
the final trading. The close was steady
with January at 8.48(58.49. If the outlook
abroad should continue to improve we think
that nothing can prevent cotton from going
higher; the advance, if it should come, will
V? founded upon a good demand from spin
ners and not upon speculative buying, but it
does seem to us that purchases of cotton for
a rise are now shorn of much of the risk
Which lately attended them, there will of
course be reactions, but upon all reactions
We advise buying.
RIORDAN & CO.
In Wall Street.
New York. Nov. 25.—The industrials were
More prominent in the dtalings at the stock
••change than for some time past, and these
Mocks figured for 140,900 shares In a grand
total of 203,806 shares. The activity, how
ever, was at the expense of values, and de
clines ranging from % to 3 per cent were re
corded in these issues. Bear manipulation
Mid liquidations, accompanied by unfavor
able rumors, were the factors at work. In
•he case of Sugar the story was that eon
Iftess will take up the question of the differ
ential duty soon after convening. The stock
toll from 99% to 97% on dealings of C3.200
•bares. Tobacco dropped 3 points to 80%. on
••ports from the west that competitors were
cutting into the revenues of the company.
About 38,000 shares of the stock were traded
to. Chicago Gas, on the details given out of
tbe reports of reorganization, fell to 61%. 16,
m shares changing hands. The companies
Me in the Pitt-Barrow’s injunction case,
'Which was filed today, but it gave no in
formation ns to the plan of the Flower
Olcott company. Leather preferred, on' sales
for the long and short account declined to
C5ai. the lowest point since the present bear
Movement was inaugurated. Distillers sold
•own to 10% and Leather common to 10%.
These stocks closed at or near tlie lowest of
tbe day, and show net losses of %<8>2% per
<*nt. The railway list cut aloof from the
todustrials and was firm to strong through
<«it. Favorable Influences w'ere, the absence
gold engagements, although shipments
Me looked for Wednesday. Prices improved
Why where from % to 1% per cent, the gran
Af-rs, Northern Pad lie preferred, Manhat
tan. Louisville and Nashville and the south
• Westerns being most profcnlnent In the rise.
* fu the final dealings money on call worked a
little close and transactions were effected at
• per cent. A report was also current at this
Mine that the various city banks would turn
to gold to the sub-treasury this week. The
fWmor could not be confirmed. Net changes
fti the rallw’ay list show gains of %<®1% per
«*nt. Northern Pacific preferred leading.
Bonds were higher; the transactions ag
gregated $901,000.
*Tlie sales of listed stocks aggregated 12fL
943 shares, and of unlisted stocks 76,863
shares.
New York, Nov. 25.—Money on caII closed
at 2%03 per cent; last loan at 3 per
cent, and closing offered at - per cent.
Prime mercantile paper, 4%05 per cent. Bar
silver. 67%c.
Sterling exchange was steady, with actual
business in bankers* bills at $4.8704.87%
for sixty days and $4 89 ©4.89% for demand;
posted rates, $4.88%04.9O: commercial
bills. $4.86% 4.87%.
Treasury balances—Coin. $82,976,838; cur
rency, $98,403,112.
Government bondswere quiet.
State bondswere dui'.
Railroad bonds were tlrra.
Sliver bullion at the board was neglected.
Closing bias—
American Cotton Oil. 18%
American Cotton Oil preferred. 67
American Sugar Refining. 97%
American Sugar Refining preferred. 97%
American Tobacco. 80%
American Tobacco preferred. 100
Atchison. 16%
Baltimore and Ohio... 66
Canada Pacific. 66%
Chesapeake and Ohio. 16%
Chicago and Alton. 160
C hicago, Burlington and Quincy. 85%
Chicago Gas. 61%
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western— 165
Distillers and Cattle Feeders. 18%
Erie. 12%
Erie preferred. 21%
General Electric. 30%
Illinois Centra). 97
Lake Erie and Western.. 21%
Lake Erie and Western preferred. 72
Lnke6hore... 160
Louisville and Nashville. 63%
Louisville. New Albany and Chicago.... 9%
Munbattun Consolidated. 100%
Memphis and Charleston. J15
Michigan Central. tloo
Missouri Pacific. 29%
Mobile and Ohio. 1»
Nashville. Chattanooga and St. Louis... 75
United States Cordage . 6%
United States Cordage preferred. 13%
New Jersey Central. 106%
New York Central. 100
New York and New Englana. 50 I
Norfolk and Western preferred. lu%
Northern Pacific . 4%
Northern Pacific preferred. 15%
Northwestern. 10«%
Northwestern preferred. 149
Pacific Mali. 30%
Reading. 10 I
Rock Island.. 75%
St. Paul. 75%
St. Paul preferred... 127
Silver certificates. 67%
Tennessee Coal and Iron. 32%
lennesSee Coal and Iron preferred. 80 j
Texas Pacific. 8%
Union Pacific . 8%
Wabash. 7
W abash preferred. 19
Western Union. 87%
Wheeling and Lake Erie. 13%
Wheeling and Luke Erie preferred. 41%
BONOS.
Alabama, class A ...tl09%
Alabama, class B.tl09%
Alabama, class C. iOO
Louisiana stamped 4’a. 100 j
North Carolina 4*s 104
North Carolina tt’s.....i<.t..„ fl24
Tennessee new settlement 3*s. . 85
Virglniu 6's deferred.. f6
Virginia Trust Receipt 4*s. f6
Virginia funded debt..'. 61%
United States 4*i, registered. 131%
United States 4’s, cqppqo,.X. 111%
United States 2*s. t97
Southern Hallway 5’s..... 95%
Southern Railway common. 10%
Southern Railway preferred. 33%
South Carolina 4%*s. |108
•Ex-dividend. (Bid. lAsked.
Chicago 'Change.
Chicago. Nov. 25.—Elevator people were ,
unanimous in their desire to buy December
wheat today, but found offerings of that de
livery a tritie scant. Under the circum
stances an advance was not unreasonable,
May sympathizing fully with the nearer de
livery. When prices of the latter option
reached the ‘‘calls" there was rather pe
remptory buying for the account of promi
nent short, with further appreciation result
ing. The strength was not conspicuous dur
ing the morning, although a fairly firm
tone was noted. Higher Liverpool cables
caused a slight advance at the opening, the
gain being well sustained until the Tatter
Improvement took place, notwithstanding
heavy receipts in the northwest. May wheat
opened frfjln 60^ to GO%c. advanced to fiH4c,
closing att>[email protected]»U4c. ^4c higher than Satur
day. Cash wheat was firm and [email protected] per
bushel higher.
The corn market derived benefit from the
strength of wheat sufficient to make a slight
fractional gain over Saturday. It was not
that any particular Inducement was held
out to buyers, but rather that bulls expected
tjo receive some advantage should wheat
have a decided boom. May corn opened at
29%c, and sold to 29%c, where it closed,
%c higher than Saturday. Cash corn wras in
good demand, especially for No. 3 yellow,
and prices were firm.
The old complaint of dullness and inactivi
ty was heard In the oats market. With
wheat and cotn higher, oats naturally made
a corresponding advance, but there w*as no
life to the trade. May oats closed
higher than Saturday. Cash oats were
steady and unchanged.
Provisions—Offerings in products showed
a reaction today, ana on a very little buying
there were advances, though moderate. The
incentive to curtailment of offerings to buy
ing were found in the stronger wheat mar
ket. and in an advance of 5c in live higs.
Closing prices were 12%c higher than Satur
day for May pork, 5c higher for May lard
and [email protected]%c higher for May ribs.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Articles Opening Highest Lowest Closing.
Wheat
Nov. 66 56% 56 56%
Dec. 56% 57 66% 57
Mav. 60% 61% 60% Gl%
Corn—
Nov. 27% 27% 27 27%
Dec. 26% 27% 26 % 27%
May. 29% 29% 29% 29%
Oats
Nov. 17% 17% 17% 17%
Dec. 17 % 18 17% * 18
May. 20% 20% 20% 20%
Pork
Dec. 7 87fc 8 05 7 87% 8 05
Jan ..... 8 90 9 05 b 87% 9 02%
May. 9 27% 9 40 9 25 9 37%
Lard—
Jan. 5 CO 5 65 5 50 5 55
Mav .... 5 75 6 77% 5 72% 5 77%
Riba
Nov. 4 35 4 35 4 35 4 35
Jen. 4 47% 4 55 4 47% 4 52%
May. 4 75 4 80 4 72% 4 77%
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
wTas dull and steady: prices were unchanged.
Wheat—No. 2 spring, 56%@58c; No. 2 red,
59%(ft 61c. Corn—No. 2, 27%<&’27%c. Oats—No.
2, lfrft 18%c. Mess pork, $8.06(^8.12%. Lard,
[email protected]%. Short rib sides. [email protected] Dry
salted shoulders, $4.50fi4.75. Short clear sides,
$4.75<&4.87%. Whisky. Jl.22.
C. BERNEY, F. W. DIXON,
President. Vice-President.
State Loan and Trust Company,
217 Twenty-first Street.
Birmingham, Ala.,
-DEALERS IN
Stocks and Bonds.
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. *6, ’95.
To the Public:
This is to announce that the under
dersigned has opened an office in
Room 203, Chalifoux Block,
for the transaction of a Brokerage bus
iness in
Stocks, Loans, Etc.
Special attention to difficult negotia
tions. Ten years’ experiente. East
ern and Northern connections. When
you have any business for a Broker,
try
JAMES E. CLARKE,
Room 203. ChallfoUx Bl'k.
Bun a Cotton Review.
New York, Nov. 25.—The Sun’s cotton re
view says: Cotton rose 17 to 18 points, then
reacted and closed steady at a net advance
of 11 to 12 points, with sales of 357,800 bales.
New Orleans expects tomorrow 17,000 to
19,000 bales against 17.893 bales last week for
the same day, 25,282 bales last year for the
same day and 24,119 bales in 1893 for the same I
day; and Houston expects 12,000 bales,
| against 19,414 bales last year.
Today’s features: Bullish factors pre
dominated and prices showed a sharp ad
vance. In the morning It looked as though
speculation would be comparatively moder
at. but before the close It had expanded to
liberal proportions. Fall River was weak
and the receipts at the ports today, which
were estimated in the morning at 44.000
bales, proved to be over 60,000 bales, or about
5000 more than on the same day last week,
while the estimated receipts at New Or
leans tomorrow were about as large as for
the same day last week and the Houston ar
rivals were expected to be 4500 bales larger
tomorrow than they were today. But most
of the news was of a bullish character and
the effect was marked.
New York Cotton Market.
New York, Nov. 25.—Cotton was quiet,
but steady. Bales, 833 bales
Middling. 8ft
Middling gulf. 8ft
New York, Nov. 25.—Cotton futures closed
steady. Bales, 377,900 bales.
November delivery. 8.44
December delivery.B.44
January delivery.9.48
February delivery.8.63
March delivery.8.58
April delivery . 8.62
May delivery...8.66
June delivery.8.68
July delivery.8.69
August delivery.9.71
October delivery.8.35
General Cotton Markets.
K * ® j?
1 l A I l
Cities. B ® o • •
£ g ® :
•8 v
: ff _:_
Galveston... 8 3-16 13189 . 703 135420
Norfolk. 84ft 2088 . 308 36045
Baltimore. 84ft . 1550 .... 23592
Boaton. • 9-16 873 6380 .
Wilmington.. 8Vfc 1457 . 21521
Philadelphia 8% 226 . 11441
Savannah ... 6lfc 3354 . 671 91611
New Orleans 8 6 16 15956 17975 6150 334812
Mobile. 8 2611 .j 500! 33235
Memphis.... 8 5-16 5464 6109 5000'l30457
Augusta. 64* 1085 . 865, 36558
Charleston .. 7% 3297 .1 55536
Cincinnati. 84% 1428 . 300 9495
Louisville . 8ft .
Bt. Louis. 8ft 791 6639 .... 47766
Houston. 8 3-16 7494 . 42101
Liverpool Cotton Market.
1 Liverpool, Not. 25.—12:30 p.m.—Good busi
ness done; prices firm; American middling,
4 9-16d. Bales, 12,000 bales, of which 10,900
were Amerioan; speculation and export, luoo
bales. Receipts, 9iuu bales, of which 3300
were American.
: Futures were firm at the advance,
i American middling and low middling clause
quotations:
jjeoetaber and January de
livery.4 35-64d
January and February de
• livery.4 84-64 04 35-6 Id
February and March deliv
ear.4 35-64d#4 36-64d
March and April delivery..4 35-64d«4 36-64d
Apcfl and May delivery....4 36-64d04 38-64d
May and June delivery... .4 37-64d04 38-64d
Jane and July delivery....4 39-64d
July and August delivery..! 40-64d
Tenders, 300 hales new dockets.
Liverpool, Nov. 25.— Ip. m,—Futures closed
steady.
November delivery.4 J5-64dA4 36-64d
November and December
delivery.4 C5-64df
December and January de
livery.4 34-64J04 35-64df
January and February de
livery. 4 34-64*104 35-64dt
February and March deliv
ery.4 35-64dt
March and April delivery.4 35-64d«4 36-64dt
April and May delivery_4 36-64d04 37-64dj
May and June delivery...4 37-64d«4 38-H4dt
June and July delivery_4 38-64(1 d\ 39-64dt
July and August delivery.4 39-b4d04 4u-64dt
August an d September de
livery. 4 39-Cidt
October and November de
livery .4 31-64d04 32-64(1
•Sellers, t Buyers. {Value.
New Orleans.
New Orleans, La., Nov. 25.—Sugar—Open
kettle, strictly prime, 2%@2%c. Centrifugals,
plantation granulated, 3 IS-lG^V^c: choice
white. VAU3%c; choice yellow, 3 3-16<&3V£c;
seconds, 2l,i<p2Hc.
Molasses—Open kettle, choice, 27c; com
mon. 17c. Centrifugals, strictly prime, 10c;
syrup, lb<&22c.
Local refinery sugar—Powdered and cut
loaf, 4%c; standard granulatde, 4 7-16c; con
fectioners’ A, 4%c.
Rice was steady; fancy was nominal;
fuime, 3%©4%c; fair, 2%©3%c; common, 2®
St. Louis.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 25.—Flour was un
changed.
Wheat was higher; November, 5534c; De
cember, 56%c; May, 61 Vic.
Corn was steady; November, 24%c; De
cember, 24Vic; May, 26%c.
Oats were firmer; November, 17%c; De
cember, 17%c; May, 20%c.
Pork—Standard mess, $8.37%.
Lard—Prime steam, $5.30; choice, $5.40.
Bacon—Shoulders, $5.12%; clear ribs, $5.25;
short clear sides, $5.37%.
Dry salted meats—Shoulders, $4.87%; longs,
$4.75; clear ribs, $4.87%; short clear sides,
$5.12%.
High wines were steady at $1.22.
New York Cotton Seed Oil and Sugar.
New York. Nov. 25.—Cotton seed oil was
slow and steady; crude, 25%®26c; yellow
prime, new, 29®29%c; yellow prime off grade,
28®28%c.
Coffee options were steady at 5010 points
down; November, $14.20014.30; December,
$14.20014.25: January, $14.00014.10; February,
$13.95; March, $13.70013.85; May, $13.25013.35;
July, $12.80; September, $12.50. Spot Rio was
dull and steady; No. 7, 15%c.
Sugar—Raw was dull and steady; fair re
fining, 3c. Refined was steady and quiet;
off A, 4 l-16©4%c; standard A, 4%c; cut-loaf
and crushed, 5%c; granulated, 4%@4%c.
Chicago Cattle Market.
Union Stock Yards, 111., Nov. 25.—Cattle—
Receipts, 16,000; the market was steady;
common to extra steers, $3.1004.25; Stockers
and feeders, $2.300 3.80; cows and bulls, $1.50®
3.50; Texans, $2.2002.65; western rangers,
$2.2502.75.
Hogs—Receipts, 50.000; the marker was
firmer and 5c higher; heavy packing and
shipping lots, $3.3503.70; common to choice
mixed, $3.450 3.67%; choice assorted, $3.55®
3.65; light, $3.4003.65; pigs, $2.26©3.60.
Sheep—Receipts. 13,0«0; the market was
firm; inferior to choice, $1.75©3.40; lambs,
$3.00©4.30.
Dry Goods.
New York, Nov. 25.—The week opens In
the dry goods market with depressing
weather Influences still prevailing, interfer
ing both with new business and with opera
tions on account of the orders on hand. The
current demand has again been restricted,
and diminishes In all department outside of
new spring lines of cotton goods and new
weight woolen and worsted fabrics, for
which there is a fair request. The tone of
the market continues dull, and in some sta
ple cottons easier in certain quarters.
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Office and Yard:
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Write us for free medical book, sent sealed In
plain wrapper, which contains testimonials and
financial references. No charge for consulta
tion*. Beware of imitations, told by our adver
tised agents, or address NKRVJC REED CO.(
Masonic Temple. Chlcuiro. III.
Bold in Birmingham, Ala., by Nabers, Mor
row & Blnnige, and by A. Godden, Druggists.
6 II toe sat if
I have forced them to reduce
their price,
BUT
they have also reduced the quality
of their whisky.
I
still sell the same standard brands,
same standard quality and same
price—75c a bottle.
H. BARNARD,
209 and 211 Nineteenth Street.
John Vary,
Attorney at Law and Solicitor in Chancery.
Office No. H First National Bank
Building, Birmingham, Ala.
10-22-lm_
r> na Opium Hati.
curcu at home tvtu
out puiu. hook 011«. r
ticulnrs rent FIIEK.
RM.WOqLLEY,M.J>.

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