OCR Interpretation


Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, December 05, 1895, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-12-05/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

There’s Music in the Air!
... - ..him i r-rm— i 11 .... ———. . ..—
4 ' i •“ '-•
Our Keynote of Low Prices!
Jfc^g|p'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and styles out of date. AYe are doing business with our eyes wide open to the interests of our patrons. AV e 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 qf 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. Lacs
and Congress. London Globe Commor
Sense and Piccadilly Toes, sizes anc
widths to flit everybody. We give yoi
manufacturers prices, having placed oui
orders before the advance in leather.
98c for best Hob Nails.
$1.50 for a good Walking Shoo
$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, celebratec
hand-sewed footwear.
MEN SUITS.
$3.00
! for a Square or Round Cut Business
Suit.
$6.00
j will buy a handsome All Wool Suit
In square or r?und cut.__
$7.30
j will give you choice, Round Cuts,
j Square Cuts and Double-Breasted.
I $9.00
S will buy just such a suit; what the
| cheap tailors will turn out for $15.00.
$10.00
I Suits sold by us cannot be duplicated
j elsewhere for less than $17.50.
$12.00
will dress you to perfection with an
! elegant tailor-made suit._
$13.00
1 will pay for a stylish Prince Albert
j suit; sold generally fop $25.00 else
j 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 babies on the second floor are load
ed to their utmost capacity with Over
coats, and a stock chock-full of style,
saving and satisfaction. $0.50 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 differe.nt grades, makes
and finish.
We have the English Kersey, Montag
nac Beavers, the Cars Meltons, Schnable
Chenchillas, 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.
^CspEor the Boys' and Chil
dren' s Clothing Department
take Elevator for Second Floor.
Your Money’s Worth!
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, $C $4
and $5.
Boys’ Long Pants Suits
$250, $3, $3.50, $4 and $5.
Boys’ Shirt Waists
In all now styles and patfers at 15, 20,
30 and 35 cents.
Our Boys’ and
Children’s Underwear
Department is complete.
Before buying give us a call. We will
save you money.
MEN’SPflNTS
A very large and elegant line to select
from. We have them in nil grades and
can fit you to perfection. Our prices run
from
$1.50,
$3.00,
$3.50,
$4.00,
and upward. Pants made to order in (
very short notice by our own tailors. I
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 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 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 rvr TTQ Q the PEOPLE’S clothier,
L/WU lO O^lx V O , . | FIRST A^ENTJE AM) NINETEETIi STEET,
THE MARKETS.
Cotton Letter.
New York, Dec, 4.—(Special.)—The break
of nearly six sixty-fourths in Liverpool to
day was a severe blow to our market and
January, after opening at 8.08, declined to
8.06. The market fluctuated nervously In
the forenoon, the receipts being too liberal
to encourage buying, but in the afternoon
prices hardened and January advanced to
8.16. About 2 o’clock there was a spell of
weakness In which January receded to 8.11,
but later prices rallied with some spirit and
the close, was steady at the best price of the
day, with January at [email protected]: The market
Just now is very sensitive to the receipts.
We expect higher prices in January, but
meantime, if receipts continue on as large a
scale as tliSy were today, nobody need bo
surprised if January should sell well below
8 cents. We trust, however, to find the
movement soon dwindling to even lighter
proportions than in November. The course
>f prices will depend almost entirely on the
volume of receipts.
RIORDAN & CO.
Chicago ’Change.
Chicago, Dee. 4.—The Wail street crowd,
which is generally supposed to be on the
long side of wheat, was selling at New York
today The northwest was doing consider
able in that line both at New York and in
t it is market. The best buying was for short
account, and it was by no means urgent, so
that prices held but Indifferent support
during today's session. May wheat opened
from 00'- to 60'sC, sold between 60 and 60V44#
(j0%o, closing at 60%c, Vsc under yesterday.
Cash wheat was unchanged to a shade
IOCorn—For a while after the opening to
day corn was quite steady, but when wheat
elected to decline corn also adopted a simi
lar course. Subsequently, on covering oper
ations, a rally took place, but no one was
rush enough to take hold for an advance.
In the fare of the big crop there is an
aveislon to aggressive bull tactics. May
corn opened at 28%ffip2S%c, sold between 28%
and 28V*4i2S%C, dosing at 28%fi’2S%c, a shade
higher than yesterday. Cash corn was dull,
but steady.
Oats—The sentiment in oats was antagon
ist io to higher prices. Yesterday's low rec
ord still remained, the buying being unable
to cause a recovery. May closed a shade
under yesterday.
Provisions—Provisions were unable to
withstand the effect of another big run of
hogs at the yards. The decline in wheat
was not encouraging from a speculative
standpoint. The market was in its usual
dull and uninteresting condition, and trad
ing attracted no attention. Closing prices
were 10c lower for May pork, [email protected] lower
for May lard and 5c lower for May ribs.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Articles ‘Opening| Highest, Lowest iClosing.
\V beat
Dee _ 56 5b 55% 56
Jan. '. 57 57 56% 57
May. 60% 61% 60% 60%
Corn— ■
Dec. 25% 25% 25% 25%
Jan. 26% 2d 25% 26
May. 28% 28% 28% 28%
July. 29% 29% 39% 29%
Oats—
Dec. 167b 167b 16% 16%
May-. 20% 20% 197b 20
Pont—
Deo. 7 70 7 70 7 70 7 70
Jan . 8 70 8 70 8 65 8 07%
May. 9 10 9 10 9 02% 9 05
Lard
Dec. 5 15 8 17% 6 15 5 17%
Jan. 5 37% 5 37% 5 35 5 37%
Mav .... 5 60 6 60 6 57% 5 60
Riba
Dec . 4 30 4 30 4 30 4 30
Jan. 4 37% 4 37% 4 35 4 37%
May. * 62% 4 63% 4 57% 4 60
Cash quotations were as follows: l-’]our
was in a little better demand on local ac
count. but the foreign Inquiry was light;
the feeling was steady and prices un
changed. Wheat—No. 2 spring. 55% to 57c;
No. 2 red. 59% to 61%c. Corn—No. 2, 25% to
2M%c. Oats—No. 2. 17f(17%c. Mess pork.
Ji.iD&S, 12H- Lard, *5.32Hrp5.35. Short rih
sides, $4.35'®4.45. Dry sailed shoulders. J4.50
gi4.75. Short clear sides, *4.C21/4®4.75. Whisky,
*1.22. _
In Wall Street.
New York, Dec. 4.— Sugar was the princi
pal feature of trading at the exchange to
fiay, hut neither the sales nor the tluctua
ki
tions were as important, as yesterday. Still
74,000 shares of the stock changed hands,
and the price ranged between 102% and 105,
closing at 104, a gain of a full point for the
! day. The stock opened fractionally lower,
at 102%, but soon rose to 105 on the denial
that a suit had been brought against the
! company with the view of restraining *it
from doing business in this state. Late in
the afternoon, however, Treasurer Searles
was served with papers in a suit brought
by Syracuse parties, and the stock ran off
to 103%. Support was forthcoming at the
decline and the stock closed at 104. Chicago
Gas, while rather feverish, ruled slightly
higher than yesterday at 03%^ 05%. Tobacco
ran off 1% per cent to 70%. in the early trad
ing, and then returned to 80%. Rubber
broke 1%, to 32%. and Leather preferred
1, to 64. The railway list opened lower,
then became steadier, but ran off again in
the late dealings. Chicago, Burlington and
Quincy, Baltimore and Ohio and the inter
nationals were weak throughout. London
was a seller of international stocks. The
November statement of the St. Paul and
Rock Island did not come up to expectations
and there was moderate selling in conse
quence. Chicago, Burlington and Quincy
was especially weak and fell to 82%. Balti
more and Ohio was heavy, and on sales of
onlv 2000 shares dropped 5% per cent, to
50%. and closed at 51%. In the specialties
Pacific Mail rose % to 33. declined to 31%
and recovered to 32%. Consolidated Gus
jumped 2%, to 140, and Evansville and Terre
Haute %, to 41. The market was in the main
dull anu the demand weak. Baltimore and
Ohio lost 4V« to 5%. Pacific Mall gained %,
Sugar 1 and Consolidated Coal 1% per cent.
Total sales were 224,944 shares.
Bonds were irregular, but in the mam
weaker; the sales footing up $1,127,000.
The sales of listed stocks aggregated 136.
954 shares, and of unlisted stocks 85,570
shares. „
New York, Dec. 4.—Money on call was
steady at 2t*2% per cent, last loan at 2 per
cent and closing offered at 2 per cent;
prime mercantile paper, 4%@5 per cent;
bar silver, 67%c.
Sterling exchange was steady, with actual
business in bankers' bills at $4.87%$4.88 for
sixty days and $4.S9 for demand; posted
rate's, $4.8S%(k'4.90; commercial bills, $4.87<&>
•t x71/..
(»overnTriont Lionels wore steady.
State bonds were quiet.
Railroad bonds were irregular.
Silver at the board was neglected.
Treasury balances—Coin, $81,203,015; cur
rency, $100,227,045.
Closing bids
American Cotton Oil. 3 8%
American Cotton Oil preferred. 68%
American Sugar Helloing. 3 09%
American Sugar Refining preferred. 99
American Tobacco. 79%
American 'Jobacco prelerred. • 99%
Atchison. 3 6%
Baltimore and Ohio. 5 4
Cabada Pacific... 5JJ
Cbesopeake and Oiiio.
Chicago and Alton. 158
Chicago, BurJington and Quincy.
Chicago Gas.
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western— 360
Distillers and Cattle Feeders. 19%
Erie. 3 3%
Erie preferred. 3.*
Genera) Electric.*0%
Illinois Central. 97
Lake Erie and Western. 2 7%
Lake Erie and Western preferred. 74
LakeShore. 350
Louisville and Nashville. 52%
Louisville. New Albany and Chicago— 9
Manhattan Consolidated. 101%
Memphis and Charleston. 15
Michigan Central.:. JOU
Missouri Pucitic. 29%
Mobile* and Ohio. 20%
Nashville. Chuttanooga and St. Louis... 75
United States Cot*dace . 7
United States Cordage preferred. 14
New Jersey Central. 105%
New York Central. 100
New York and New England. 55
Norfolk and Western preferred. 10%
Northern Pacific . 4
Northern Pacific preferred. 15%
Northwestern. 106%
Northwestern preferred. 3 49
Pacific Mail. 32%
Heading . 9%
Hock Island.v. 74%
St. Paul. 75
St. Paul preferred. 127%
Silver certificates. 67%
Tennessee Coal and Iron. . 32<U
7 ennessce Cool and Iron preferred. 80
7'cxas Pacific. 6%
Union Pacific . 8%
Wabash. 7%
Wabashpreferred. 16%
Western Union.. 667*
Wheeling and Lake Erie . 13^4
Wheeling and Lake Erie preferred. 41%
BONDS.
Alabama, class a . 110
Alabama, class B. 110
Alabama, classC. J01
Louisiana stamped 4*s. lt>0
North Carolina 4*s. 104
North Carolina h*b. 124
Tennessee new settlement 3’s. 88
Virginia 6’s deferred. 6
Virginia Trust Receipt 4’s.. 6
Virginia lunded debt. 62%
United States 4’s, registered. lJOMt
United States 4’s, coupon. 111%
United States 2’s. 07
Southern Railway 5’»...
Southern Railway common. 1<>%
Southern Railway protorreci. 34%
South Carolina 4Va’s. 106
“Ex-dividend. iBid. lAsked.
C. BBRNEY, F. W. DIXON,
President. Vice-President.
State Loan and Trust Company,
217 Twenty-first Street.
Birmingham, Ala.,
—DEALERS IN
Stocks and Bonds.
FOR SALE7
-#
j * BONDS.
One lot $5600 to $10,000 first mortgage, due
1917. Will yield 6.26 per cent to investor.
Also $5000 to $10,000 first mortgage, due 1924.
Will yield 7.60 per cent to investor.
STOCK.
Fifty shares par value $100 per share. Will
yield 8.10 per cent.
Orders on hand for tlie purchase and sale
of interest-bearing and also speculative se
curities.
-*
J. P. MUDD.
11-SO-tf_
AEE YOU INTERESTED?
_ information and how mmakc profitable
rf | Investments. 20 years* experience on
A IvU Chicago board of trade and New York
and Chicago stock exchanges. Marker Letter Free.
Safe and sure plan explained in otfr new booklets,
“How to Make MoneyAll «bout Klerks.”
The time for action is now; never were better opi*>r
tunities offered; $25 to $100 of your income may lay
the foundation ton fortune. Address at once
Lincoln & Co., Rankers and Brokers,
123-125 LaSallb Sthkkt, Bici'T. 1, Chicago, III•
10-22-tue-thur-104t
------
_ —
Sun’s Cotton Review.
New York, Dec. 4.—The Sun’s cotton re
view says: Cotton declined 7 to 8 points,
but recovcr<*d the loss and advanced .‘i lo -1
points, closing steady, with sales of 269,800
bales.
Today’s features:- Liverpool, London and
the continent bought. Local and southern
operators also bought, mainly for the short
account, and there was also some new
southern buying, so that prices, in spito of
some drawbacks, closed at an advance, al
though early in the clay there was a decline,
due to depression in Liverpool and Man
Chester, disturbing political news from Eu
rope, fears of gold exports, dullness of the
dry goods trade, larger receipts this week
than had been expected and the fact that
Liverpool seems to be buying for the mo
ment rather more freely from other coun
tries, while the spot demand from American
spinners is not at the moment very urgont
and spot quotations are accordingly declin
ing. For ail that cotton seems to have in
herent strength,. however, for if the bulls
are not very aggressive the bears on the
other hand are certainly cautious, and they
cover on very moderate turns, keeping close
to shore for fear of bullish developments.
The port receipts thus far this week are
13.000 bales more than for the same time
last w’eek. and it was now estimated that
the total for the week will be about 225,000
bales, against 194,358 bales last week. But,
on the other hand, Liverpool continues ac
tive. and the quantity to--be brought into
sight in this country this week is estimated
at 310.000 bales, or 67.000 bales less than the
small crop year of 1S92, when nearly 6.500.000
bales were raised. Considerable is said
about the disparity of the exports as com
pared with those of last year, put while
they are 851,678 bales smaller thus far this
season, It Is none the less true that the
consolidated stocks in this country are 185,
000 bales less than a year ago. Moreover, if
the cold weather continues it will cause a
general revival of business in the United
States, not excepting the dry good trade,
which would naturally deplete manufac
turers’ stocks of raw cotton and cause
purchases at the south. Judged strictly from
the standpoint of supply and demand cot
ton has a good many friends here and at the
south, as well as in people who are looking
for a better market in the not very distant
future.
General Cotton Markets.
i ? n r
g Z (oS « g.
Cities. ff g § : :
: *d “ • •
» ® • *
Galveston... HVb 7886 .1336 117382
Norfolk. 8 22H1 llOd -13675
Baltimore. «Vj . 251 — 25555
Boston. 8V» 676 3299 .
Wilmington 8 2JU1 . 33547
Philadelphia. 6 1-16 355 . 10306
Savannah— 7 15-16 4733 . 94078
New Orleans 8 5-16 147f8 15565 3700 369828
Mobile. 8 396 .1 400| 30285
Memphis,... 8VS 4272 4941 1100 133645
Augusta. e 1466 . 9±e 49892
Charleston.. 8 2632 .. 38686
Cincinnati. 8tt 1024 . 8886
Louisville 8^ .
St. Louis. 8Vi 1300 4103 50 53553
Houston..8Vb 56t>4 .j 60 45180
New York Cotton Market.
New' York, Dec. 4.—Cotton was quiet;
middling gulf, 8 1l-l6c; middling uplands,
8 7-16c; net receipts, none; gross receipts,
4951 bales; forwarded, 1562 bales; sales, 8<i6
bales; spinners, 306 bales; stock, 102,779 bales.
New York, Dec. 4.—Cotton futures closed
steady; salts, 269,800 bales. December, 8.13;
January, 8.17; February, 8.23; March, 8.28;
April, 8.33; May. 8.37; June, 8.41; July, 8.42,
August, 8.43; September,-; October, 7.99.
New Orleans Cotton Market.
New Orleans, Dec. 4.—Cotton futures were
steady; sales, G9.400 bales. December, 7.99;
January, 8.00; February. 8.04; March, 8.08;
April. 8.11; May, 8.14; June, 8.18; July, 8.21;
August,-; {September, -; October, 7.70.
Liverpool Cotton Market.
Liverpool, Dec. 4.—12:30 p. m.— Cotton
Good business done; prices easier; American
middling, 4%d; sales, 12,000 bales, of which
10,400 were American; for speculation and
export. 1000 bales; receipts, 24,000 bales, of
which 18.000 were American. Futures opened
easy; demand moderate. American middling
and low middling clause quotations: Decem
l beryind January, 4 2(1-04cl; January and Feb
ruary, 4 27-64%4 26-64%4 26-tild; February and
March, 4 27-61-4/4 2G-04d; March and April,
4 27-64%4 26-6-id; April and May, 4 26-64%
4 27-64d; May and June, 4 29-6J%4 2S-64d; June
aval July, 4 2!»-64d; July and August., 4 3u-64<l;
August and September, 4 3')-64d. Futures
were steady at the decline*. Tenders none.
Lfvorpoof, Dec. 4.—4 p. m.—December,
4 ,2G*-64%4 26-64d buyers; December and Jan
uary, 4 24-64%4 25-64(1 buyers; January and
Fetaruary, 4 24-64%4 25-64d buyers; February
and March, 4 25-64d sellers; March and April
4 25-64%4 26-64(1 sellers; April and May, 4
26Ml4d buyers; May*and June, 4 27-64d buyers;
June ami July, 4 28-Wd sellers; July and
August, 4 28-6-ld sellers; August and Sep
tember, 4 28-64%4 29-64U sellers, October and
November, unofficial, 4 18-64%4 19-tiid. Fu
tures closed steady.
New York Cotton Seed Oil and Sugar.
New York, Dec. 4.—Cotton seed oil was
quit*t and unchanged.
Cdffee options were steady at lo%30 points
down; December, $13.50% 13.55; February.
$13.20% 13.25; April, $12.85% 12 90; July, $12.10%)
12.20; September, $14.75% 11.95. Spot Rio was
dull and weak; No. 7. 14%c..
Sugar—Raw was more active and firmer;
fair refining. 3Vfco. Refined whs Vfec higher
and fairly active; off A, 4 3-16%4%c; stand
ard A, -Fhc; cut-loaf and crushed, 6 Vie;
granulated, 4%%4'Jic.
New Orleans.
New Orleans, Dec. 4.-Sugar was steady;
open kettle, according to grade, 2%2V?c.
Centrifugals, granulated. 4 1 16%4 3-lt>c;
white. 3Vi%3%c; yellow, 3>4%3 ll-16c; seconds,
2*i%3Vfec.
Molasses—Open kettle, according to grade,
17%30c. Centrifugals, 4% 14c; syrup, lTwZlc.
Refined sugar—Powdered and cut-loaf.
4vfec; standard granulated. 4Vfrc; confection
e.rs’ A, 4%c.
Hire was steady; fancy was nominal;
prime, 4V»c; fair. 2fc%'3V*c, common, 14i%'2c.
St. Louis.
St. Louis. Mo., Dec. 4.—Flour was un
changed; patents, $3,156/3.25; extra fancy,
$3.00*/ 3.05.
Wheat was steady; December, 57c; May,
61 %c.
Corn was higher; December, 2176c; Jan
uary, 2376c; May, 2576c.
Oats were higher for December and lower
for May; December, 17%c; May, 20c.
Eggs were firm at 20c.
Pork—Standard mess, $8.00.
Lard—Prime steam, $3.15; choice, $5.25.
Bacon—Shoulders, $5.25; longs. $5.00; clear
ribs, $5.1276: short clear sides, $5.25.
Dry salted meats—Shoulders, $4.6276: longs,
$4.50; clear ribs, $4.50; short clear sides, $1.75.
High wines were steady at $1.22.
Chicago Cattle Market.
Union Stock Yards, 111., Dec. 4.—Cattle -
Receipts, 26,000; market weak and [email protected]
lower; common to extra steers, $3,006/5.15;
Stockers and feeders, $2,256/3.70; cows and
bulls, $1,501/3.50; calves, $2,756/5.85; Texans,
$2,656/3.40.
Hogs—Receipts, 45,000; market averaged
steady; closing easy; heavy packing and
shipping lots, $3,556/3.70; common to choice
mix^'d, $3.45*/3.70; choice assorted, $3.55(^3.65;
light, $3,456/3.65; pigs, $2,256/3.70.
Sheep—Receipts, 17,000; market easy; in
ferior to choice, $1.756/'3.50; lambs, $3.006f4.40.
Dry Goods.
New York, Dec. 4.—The change in the
weather since Monday is in favor of the
dry goods market, but its effect on business
at first hands is hardly likely to be seen
immediately. There are more buyers around
than for some time past, and in some quar
ters a better demand is reported for strictly
seasonable merchandise, but the general
condition is without material change in
either cotton or woolen goods.
E. M. CLHRK,
The Hair Cutter,
iiu ismeteenin street.
Ladies and children a specialty, at resi
dence or emporium.
I have with me all first-class artists—
F. P. Walker, J. 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
By Order of Probate Court,
By HENRY SCHACHTE, Auctioneer.
THE MACHINE SHOP, BOILER SHOP
AND FOUNDRY OF THE LATE M.
KELLY AT AUCTION, AS A WHOLE.
Will be sold at the Postoffice, Charleston,
S. C., on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12,
at 11 o’clock.
The entire contents of the MACHINE
SHOP, Boiler Shop and Foundry, known as
the East Bay Iron Works, Charleston, S.
C., belonging to the estate of the late M.
Kelly.
These works are fitted with complete line
of Machine Shop and Boiler Makers’ Tools,
such as Lathes, Planers, Drill Presses,
Boiler Punches, Rolls, Vises, etc.
The works will be open for inspection
every day after Monday, December 2, be
tween the hburs of 9 and 10 o’clock, where
a complete list of the machinery, tools, etc^,
can be found. The auctioneer will furnish
on application a statement of the gross
profits of the plant for ten years preceding
the death of Michael Kelly, and will give
cheerfully any further information desired.
TERMS—One-fifth cash, balance on easy
terms, If properly secured, with the privi
lege, however, to the purchaser of paying
all cash if he desires. 12-5-2t*thu.su
COAL!
! /Corona
•®|(joal Co
Office and Yard:
Cor. Avenue A and 22d Street.
—«—
We sell more lump coal than any
yard in the city.
Joe R. Cook,
' I
Manager.
TELEPHONE 1020._
I I •if
II have forced
their price,
BUT
they have also reduced the quality j
of tiieir whisky.
1 u I
still sell the same standard brands,
same standard quality and same
price—75c a bottle.
H. BARNARD,
209 and 211 Nineteenth Street.
To tlie Public! |
hi
-*
We have opened a grocery store at No.
313 Nineteenth street, where you can buy
groceries
10 Per Cent Cheaper
than anywhere else In the city. If you
want to save money now Is your time.
Full and complete stock. Remember
that we sell strictly for cash. That is
the reason we can sell so cheap.
MARKET iffl STORE,
313 Nineteenth Street.
BMHBiH.M.WOOLLEY.M 1).
Atlanta. Ga. Office 104>£ Whitehall St.

xml | txt