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There’s Music in the Air!
Our Keynote of Low Prices! 'GjO^You judge people as vou 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 We never buy odd lots left over from bygone seasons, where quality is doubtful and styles out of date.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 COMPETITORS, 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. $s.oo for a Square or Round Cut Business Suit,_ $6.00 will buy a handsome All Wool Suit in square or round cut. $7.50. 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. $12.00 will dress you to perfection with an elegant tailor-made suit._ $15X10 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 llnest. 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 for a 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, Elysians, 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. BTthe Boys' and Chil dren's Clothing 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 talkofthetown,but we still want a great er patronage, and with this object In view tve 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 ,-$2.50, $3, $3.50, $4 and $5. Boys’ Shirt Waists In all new styles and patters at 15, 20, SO and 35 cents. gur Boys’ and : Children’s Underwear Department is complete. J Before buying givfe Us a call. We will Savfe you money. MEN’SPflNTS A very large and elegant line to select from. We have them in all grades and can fit you to perfeption. Our prices run from 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $3.00, . $3.50, $4.00, and upward. Pants made to order in very sheet 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. Men’s Neckwear. All the latest novelties, made by tha largest and best manufacturers In tha country, at extra low prices. Gloves! Gloves! Gloves! All new and durable. We are profiting from past experiences, and are now car rying only the choicest and most reliable makes. Low prices reign throughout this whole stock, and you can save money and annoyance by buying here. T 7vr TT<^ Q A17Q THE PEOPLE’S CLOTHIER, LyvJ I.J 1 O /;: ; . ?•?. f Ai * first avenue aivi> niweteeth steet. THE MARKETS. • Cotton Letter. New York, Dec. 2.—(Special.)-Tlie expect ed break in Liverpool came roday and Icaused a further decline here. January ppened at 8.22, soon after Ihe opening more Cheerful news as to the political outlook abroad and a sharp rise In British consols caused a partial recovery, and January ad vanced to 8.28. But the news of estimated FOceipts at New Orleans tomorrow of 22,1)00 Ho 24,000 bales struck the market a blow be tween the eyes and the gain that had taken place was soon lost, January declining to 8.20. There was a slight rally, however, be fore the close, which was steady with Jan uary at 8.23®8.24. Everybody feels today that the price of cotton In December is going to be ruled by the receipts. ..The bears claim that the light movement of November was in a large degree owing to cotton being held back and that heavier receipts this month will show fills to be the fact. The receipts henceforward will be watched with more Interest, even if they should show a substantial increase, as the bears hope and predict there will, there may be a material break In prices, but if they should continue to taper oft spinners will become alarmed and a sharp and lasting advance will follow. IUOKDAN & CO. Chicago ’Change. Chicago, 111 . Dec. 2.—The efforts of local traders in wheat today were all In the in' terest of higher prices, and the net result ■w as a gain of }4c over Saturday. The mar ket started in with an improved tone, which was carried over from Saturday’s curb, and after several set-backs finally developed an unmistakable tendency to rise. The deliv eries on contracts were the principal topic of the day. Investigation showed that about 2 6011,000 bushels approximately were sent around by Armour tills morning, and that almost one-half of that found its way back to him. May wheat opened at 60%®61c, sold between G0%@<0%c and closed at <M%®61%c, ?ic higher than Saturday. Cash wheat was firm , , Corn—Nothing that was seen or heard possessed sufficient potency to arouse a spark of enthusiasm In corn. The market sympathized with wheat, and that was all that could be said for It. Trading was light all day and the close was firm and %e higher than Saturday for May. Cash corn was firm with the futures. Oats—With the exception of the closing hour, when prices were firm in deference to the strength of wheat, there was nothing in the wav of change in oats. Business was dull and uninteresting. Provisions—Hogs, owing to an enormous run, were weak arid lower. Trading In pro ducts responded in kind. Nothing essential ly important transpired. The strength of wheat was a steadying pawer later In the session. May pork and lard each closed low er bv 5c and May ribs 7%c lower. Leading futures ranged as follows: The leading futures ronged as follows: Articles Openingj Highest Lowest Closing. Wheat Dec. 56% 57 56% 56 % Jan. 56% 56% 56% 5b% Mav. 61 61% 60% 61% Corn Pec . 26% 26% 25% 26% Jan. 26% 26% 26% 26% Moy. 29 29% 28% 29% Oats— Dec. 17% 17% 17% 17% May. 20% 20% 20% 20% PorK— Deo. 7 62% 7 65 7 C2% 7 65 Jan .i 6 70 8 72% b 67% 8 72% May. 9 07% 9 10 9 05 9 10 Lard Dee. 5 12 5 17% 5 15 5 17% Jan. 5 37% 5 37% 6 35 6 37% May .... 5 60 5 62% 5 60 5 62% Ribs— Dec. 4 25 4 25 4 25 4 25 Jan. 4 37% 4 37% 4 35 4 37% May. 4 60_4 62% 4 60_4 62% Cash quotations were as follows: Flour ■was quiet and unchanged. Wheat—No. 2 spring, 66%®68c; No. 2 red. 59%®61%c. Corn —No. 2, 26Vi&26%c. Oats—No. 2, 17-)4c. Mess pork, $email@example.com. Lard,' Jo.30®5.32%. Short rib sides, $4.35. Dry salted shoulders, |4.50® 4.75. Short clear sides, }4.62%®4.75. Whisky, 11.22. i In Wall Street. " ( 2?ew York, Dec, 2.—The bulls at the stock - exchange had their innings today and they meted out. severe punishment to their oppo nents in the industrials. Prices for these fancies bounded up anywhere from 1 to 3->s per cent, and the transactions were on a heavy scale. Sugar figured for 81,000 shares amt aolil at 10V*i. Chioa(?o Gas brought G294@ CO1,4 on dealings of 24,900 shares. Tobacco was traded In to the extent of 22,<00, and ranged between 81% and 83%, while 13,700 shares of Leather preferred were dealt in at 63%#65%. Sugar was the first stock to move, a rumor having been circulated that an ex tra dividend will shortly be declared by the managers. It was also current gossip that congress will not. take up trust matters at this session. In usually well informed cir cles little importance was attached to the extra-dividend. Some of the buying orders were executed by firms who generally figure in big movements in the stock. The rise in Chicago Gas was due to the covering of a heavy line of shorts by a well known plunger. Nothing positive developed about the Pitt-Barrow injunction case up to the close of business. The railway list was C4uiet, but firm throughout. Traders were disposed to take a hopeful view of the Washington situation and were buyers of stocks of prop erties which are showing up well in the way of earnings. During the early session the market was favorably Influenced by higher prices for British consols and Paris rentes and the absence of talk about gold exports. The activity in the Colorado min ing field and the reported advanced rates for carrying ore stimulated buying of Denver and Rio Grande preferred and the stock rose to 48% from 47%. Chicago. Burlington and Quincy was exceptionally weak and on deliveries of 19.920 shares broke nearly 2 points, to 83#83%. The selling is still based on the unfavorable October statement. The closing trading was characterized by for eign advices, and some of the industrials sold at or near the best figures. In the in active issues Laclede Gas preferred rose 4% points, to 83%. and New York, Lackawanna and Western 1% to 119. Net changes show ing gains of %#'3% per cent. Union Pacific lost % and Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Bonds were higher; sales footed up $954, 000. New York, Dec. 2.—Money on call was easy at 1%<§)2 per cent; last loan at 2 per cent and closing offered at 2 per cent. Prime mer cantile paper, 4%#5 per cent. Bar silver, 67c. Sterling exchange was firm, with actual business in bankers* bills at $4.87%#4.88 for sixty days, and $t.89#4.89% for demand; posted rates, $4.88%#4.90;* commercial bills, $4.86%(fr 4.87%. Government, bonds were easier. State bonds were dull. Railway bonds were firmer. Silver at the board was neglected. Treasury balances—Coin, $82,066,353; cur rency, $100,086,267. Closing bids— American Cotton Oil.. 18 American Colton Oil preferred. 67% American Sugar Refining. 104% American Sugar Refining preferred. 99% American Tobacco. 83% American Tobacco preferred. 100 Atcbibon. 17% Baltimore and Ohio... 55% Canada Pacific. 56 Chesapeake and Ohio. J8% Chicago and AHon. 158 Chicago, Burlington and Quincy. 83% Chicago Gas. 65% Delaware, Lackawanna and Western— 167 Distillers and Cattle Feeders. 19% Erie. 1-** Erie preferred. 22 General Electric. 3l% Illinois Central. 97% Loke Erie and Western. 22 Lake Erie and Western preferred. 73% LakeSbore. 150 Louisville nnd Nashville. 55% Louisville. New Albany and Chicago— 9 Manhattan Consolidated. 101% Memphis and Charleston...... 15 Michigan Central. 100 Missouri Pacific. 30% Mobile and Ohio. 20% Nashville. Chattanooera and St. Louis... 75 United States Cordage . 6% United Stales Cordage preferred. 13% New Jersey Central. 106 New York Central. 100% New York and New England. J55 Norfolk and Western preferred. 10 Northern Pacific . 4% Northern Pacific preferred. 15% Northwestern. 106% Northwestern preferred. 151 Pacific Mail. 30% Heading. 10% Rock Island. 74% St. Paul. 75% St. Paul preferred. 127% Silver certificates. 67% Tennessee Coal and Iron. 32% Tennessee Coal and Iron preferred. 80 Texas Pacific. 9 Union Pacific . Wabash. 7 Wabashpreferred. 19% Western Union.. 87% Wheeling and Lake Erie.*... 14 Wheeling and Lake Erie preferred. 42 BONDS. Alabama, class a. 110 Alabama, class B. 110 Alabama, class 0. .. 100 Louisiana stamped 4’s. 100 North Carolina 4’s. 104 North Carolina6’8. 124 Tennessee new settlement 3’s. 88% Virginia 6’s deferred... 6 Virginia Trust Receipt 4’s. 6 Virginia funded debt.*. 61 United States 4’s, registered. 110% United States 4’8, coupon. 111% United States2’s. 97 Southern Railway 5’a.*. 96 Southern Railway common. 10% Southern Railway preferred... 34% South Carolina 4%’s.<... 107 •Ex-dividend. iBid. tAaked. C. BERNEY, F. W. DIXON, President. Vice-President. Slate Loan and Trust Company, 217 Twenty-first Street. Birmingham, Ala., -DEALERS IN Stocks and Bonds. Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 26, ’95. To the Public: This is to announce that the under signed has opened an office in Boom 203, Chalifoux Block, for the transaction of a Brokerage bus iness in Real Estate, Mining Properties, Stocks, Loans, Etc* Special attention to difficult negotia tions. Ten years’ experience. East ern and Northern connections. When you have any business for a Broker, try JAMES E. CLARKE, Room 203, Obialifotasc Bl’lc. WANTED. Alabama Bonds, all classes. Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad company 6s, Birmingham and Ten nessee division, 1917. Cahaba Coal and Mining com pany 6s, 1922. DeBardeleben Coal and Iron 6s, 1910. Sloss Iron and Steel company first 6s, 1917. Birmingham Water Works first 6s, 1921. Elyton company ys, 1924. j. F*. MUDD. Stocks and Bond,, 2017 First avenue, Bir mingham, Ala. U-30-tf INCREASE YOUR.INCOME. You can now make big ’profits in grain, stocks and cotton on investments of 210 or more. Our book and market review show ing how mailed free. Rank references. R. N. Oliver & Co., Brokers. Chicago Stock Ex change, Chicago. Il-21-6t—thu-sun-tu Sun’s Cotton Review. New York. Dec. 2.—The Sim’s cotton re view stiya. Cotton fell 7 points, recovered G points, then dropped 8 points net, and after ward recovered 3 to 5 points, making the ac tual decline for the day 4 to 5 points, closing steady, with sales of 226,200 bules. Today’s features: Weighed down by un favorable Liverpool news, larger receipts, declining spot prices, dullness of dry goods, owing to the mild weather, selling for local and southern account, partly on stop orders, bear hammering and an absence of aggres sive speculation in the fn.tfecefit of better prices, the market fell today. At one time there was a rally, owing to the covering of shorts and some new buying by the south, but later on the price again dropped under the weight of liquidation sales. Still later there was, however, a rally, which left the net decline for the day comparatively small. It Is true that the ports and Uie interior towns got more cotton than expected, with the estimates for New Orleans and Houston tomorrow lower. European news was more or less disturbing. There is at the moment no* activity in speculation nor any attempt on the part of the friends of cotton to force the price upward. Yet the fact remains that .there are still plenty of friends of cotton, and they do not regard the situation as un promising by any means. They reason that while the receipts may temporarily increase, the movement in December is not likely to be large. The total receipts even for this week are not estimated at over 215,000 bales, against 352,000 bales a year ago and 313.000 bales in 1893. Furthermore it is argued that the quantity to be brought Into sight this w'eok cannot very well exceed 300,000 bales. Still the fact that the port receipts this week are expected to be 20,000 bales lower here than last week, while the Interior towns promise to be, perhaps, a little larger than last week, is not without Its Influence at a time w hen speculation is a low ebb and smaller holders show signs of -discourage ment However the bulls look for a better state of things in the not very distant fu ture, and as yet the south shows no great anxiety to sell spot cotton. General Cotton Markets. fai z Q 03 » r ® 2 Si o S 5 SS- 8 S’ Cities. g 8 : : r if; : C j»_:_ Galveston... 8 8-16 6769i .116107 Norfolk. 83572 . 325 10268 Baltimore. 8Va . 847 — 24605 Boston. 6 9-16 672 2228 . Wilmington.. 1702 . 28265 Philadelphia. 8 13-16 537 14391 Savannah.... 6*Ai 4780 ...... 171 01i66 New Orleans 8 3-16 12434 13266 3000 384850 Mobile. 8Vfc 2168 400 36733 Memphis.... bVi 7688 8297 1400 130660 Augusta. 8Vb 1597 . 4J6 38927 Charleston .. 8Vfe 3 257 . 42578 Cincinnati. bUto 538 . 8827 Louisville 8 5-3 6 . St. Louis. 8 5-16 |700 6394 .... 52386 IfcXfton. 8 9-16 |6433 . 359 42712 fr-— f New York Cotton Market. g. New York, Dec. 2.—Cotton was easy. Mid taUufi golf. 8 13-lfio: middling, 8 »-l«o Net re Selins, none; gross receipts. 1214 bales. Kx to France. 754 bales; exports to tho ent, 1177 bales; forwarded, 2372 Dales; 12,717; spinners, 217 bales. Stock, 178, York, Dec. 2.—Cotton futures closed ■. Soles, 226,200 bales. December, 8.20; ry, 8.23; February, 8.28: March, 8.34; Ann, 8.&8; May. 8.43: June. 8.47: July, 8.18; Auftpat, 8.43; September, --; October, 8.05. , - ; 4r; New Orleans Cotton Market. lwNtfw Orleans, Dec. 2.—Cotton was quiet muYsteady; sales, 45,000 bales. December, AOSi'January. 8.07; February. 8.11; March. %!l5JLApril, 8.18; May, 8.21; June, 8.24; July. 8.23.. Liverpool Cotton Market. Liverpool. Dec. 2.-12:30 p. m.— Cotton wm 111 fair demand; prices easier; American middling, 4 ll-16d. Sales. 10,000 bales: Ameri can, 8800 bales; for speculation and export, 1000 bales. Receipts; 22,000 hales, all Ameri can. Futures opened easy, demand moder ate; December. 4 32-64d; January and Feb ruary. 4 31-64@4 32 Old; February and March, 4 32-64(8 4 31-6id: March and April, 4 32-61® 4 31 -Old; April and May, 4 32-6ld sellers; May and June. 4 34-6441/4 33-64W4 32-64d; June and July, 4 34-64®4 33-64d sellers; July and Au gust, 4 34-64d sellers; August and September, 4 84-64d. — Futures steady at the decline. Tenders at today s clearings were 400 bales new dockets. Liverpool. Dec. 2.—12:45 p. m. — American spot grades. l-16d lower American middling fair. 5 3 S2d; good middling, 4 23-32d; tr.ld dl.r-.g. 4%d: low middling. 4 l7-32d; good ordi nary, 4 15-32'i; ordinary, 4 7-32d. Liverpool, Dec. 2.-4 p. m.—Futures closed steady. American middling—December, 4 32-61®4 31-(>4d buyers; December and Jan uary.4 30-04d buyers; January and February, 4 29-64® 1 3<J-64d buyers; February and March, 4 29-64® i 30-64d buyers; March and April. 4 30-64d sellers; April and May. 4 30-64®4 31-64d sellers; May and June, 4 31-6id buyers; June and July, 4 32-64d sellers; July and Au gust, 4 32-64® 4 33-64d buyers; August and September, 4 32-64d sellers. New Orleans. New Orleans, Dec. 2—Sugar and molasses were steady; open kettle sugar, according to grade,, 2;4®2 ll-16c. Centrifugals, granu lated, 4®4 J-16c; white, 3Vfe®'3%c; seconds, 3 6-16®3%e. Molasses—Open kettle, according to grade, 17®29c. Centrifugals, 4®13c. Syrup, 17®21c. Refined sugar—Powdered* and cut-loaf, 4%c; sto.ndard granulated, 4tJ»c. Rice was steady; prime, fair, 2% ®'3V4c; common, 2®2%c. New York Cotton Seed Oil and Sugar. New York. Dec. 2.—Cotton seed oil was quiet and unchanged. Coffee options were firm and 5® 10 points up on local bulling; December, $13.55®d3.6F>; January, $13 45®d3.60; February. $13.35®13.45; March, $13.20® 13.40; May, $12.75®,12.9U; July, $12.2U®12.30; September, $11.95. Spot Ilio was dull and steady; No. 7. 14%c. Sugar—Raw was quiet and steady; fair refining. Sc. Refined was steady and in fair demand; off A, 4 1-16®4J4c; standard A, 4V&c; cut-loaf, 5^*e; crushed, 5V4c; granulated, 4Vfe® 4%c. _ St. Louis. St. Louis, Mo., Dec. 2.—Flour was un changed. Wheat was higher; December, 58%c; May, 6274c. Corn and oats were unchanged. Pork- Standard mess. $8.00. Lard—Pi ime steam. $5.15; choice, $5.25. Bacon -Shoulders, $5.25: longs. $5.00, cl<?ar ribs, $5.12Vi: short clear sfdes, $5.25, Dry salted m^ats-Shoulders, $4.62*4; longs, $4.50; clear ribs, $4.62V£; short clear sidus, $4.75. High wines ware steady at $1.22. Chicago Cattle Market. Union Stock Yards, 111.. Dec. 2.—Cattle— Receipts, 20,000; the market was steady; for choice and 10c lower others; common to extra steers, $3.00®5.20; Stockers and feeders, $2.25®3.75; cows and hulls, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Texans, $2.85® 3.40. Hogs—Receipts, 65.000; the market was weak and 5®10o lower; heavy packing and shipping lots. $3.25®3.GO; common to choice mixed, $3.30® 3.60; choice assorted, $3.50® 3.®57Vfe; light, $3.35®3.65; pigs, $2.20®/3.50. Sheep—Receipts, 19,000; the market was weak and 10c lower; inferior to choice, $1.75® 3.40; lambs, $3.00®4.00. • Dry Goods. New York, Dec. 2.—The dry goods market opens the week under conditions no more auspicious than prevailed a week ago. The weather has been extremely unfavorable, both for new business and for spring opera tions. The tone of the general market is dull, and any change in tendency from pre vious reports is in favor of buyers. The Israel Tailoring Company, 114 Twenty-first Street. WE GUARANTEE Perfect fitting garments. Materials of the best class, and Prompt fulfillment of orders At lowest consistent prices. We base our claims on facts. Can we Bubtantiate them for you? Try us.' The Israel Tailoring Company. 11-5-tf FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS*. An Old and Well-Tried Remedy, MBS. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP, has been used for over fifty years by mil lions of mothers for their children while teething with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gaims, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Sold by druggists in every part of the world. Be sure and ask for MBS. WINBLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP and take no other kind. 25c a bottle. sep20-ly-d&wky Will Take Orders -FOR Blue Points, Bonsecours, Lynnhavens, N. Y. Saddle Rocks. Best Selects, 50c per hundred. Plants, 75c per hundred. Norfolk plants, $1.25 per 100. Brooms’ Fish and Oyster Market, No. 11.% Twentieth Street. Notice to Coutractors. Office of City Engineer, Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 29, 1895. Sealed proposals will be received at this office until 12 o’clock noon, December 4, 1895, for constructing the sanitary sewer in Nineteenth street and Thirteenth and Four teenth avenues, south. Certified check for $100, made payable to the mayor and alder men of Birmingham, must accompany each proposal. Maps, plans and profiles may bo seen and specifications obtained at this of fice. Bbnd to the amount of one-third of contract will be required. Right is reserved to reject any and all bids. (Signed) JULIAN KENDRICK, 12-l-3t City Engineer. S3iave for Ten Gents. Hair Cut for 25 Cents. DJL. ID. XjO^TIZST, 117 20th Street. Skilled white barbery. ll-6-tf__ Birmingham Fish Company, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in and Shippers of Fish, Oysters and Game. ’Phone 146. No. 210 North Twentieth Street, Birmingham, Ala. io-27.tr_ ABE YOU INTEBESTED? _ _ information and how to make profitable M investments. 20 years' experience on x. X Vv Chicago hoard of trade anu New York and Chicago stock exchanges. Market Letier Free. Safe and sure plan explained In our new booklets. "How to Make Money "A“A 11 about Stock*.’* The time for action is now; never were better oppoi* tunities offered ;$2o to $100 of your Income ma\ Imf the foundation ton fortune. Address atones Lincoln A Co., Hankers and lirokei s, 123-1% 8thEXT, L)BPT. 1, ClIIOAOO, lUr 10-22-tue-thur-liMt 3illftl/C V*naop,YraHa lUlvn hi f curea ut home v I'nIAn S I GUtpain.Bookie ! j "ElCSiieo It tlculare«eatFlll’i .. if MS—!■!■-..1>. mr AUautfc u». ocice wtawiaOi ec