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Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1890-1895, July 01, 1894, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020639/1894-07-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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be at Birmingham,
One month..$0.70
One week.20
Sunday. 1.50
flice, *8 Tribune Build -
tem Business Olhee, oOD
htnagrr S. C. Beckvfith,
t Foreign Adyeitiaiug.
o Subscriber^—When subscribers do
ve their papers changed, they mast
here the paper is now going and *
y wish it changed to. Watch the
our paper ana ace when your lime
Heuaxjd will appreciate news from
unity. 11 at a small place where it
ular correspondent, news reports of
ood happenings irom any inend will
lly received.
of whatever character
w ritlen ou only one aide
alter P o’clock p. m. should be
Democratic Ticket.
of Henry.
of Lauderdale.
of Halles.
of Wilcox. N.
1 uakalooHR.
^^^Kndfnt of education,
Hljlip»N o. TUHNEK,
of St. Clair.
■■■■cTOK D. LANE,
WBmML"it- County Ticket.
■HHH'EL e. okeene.
esen tat i v IC:
8M|i. F. FULTON, \
DMIhn m’^uekn. I
flBHfl|^Ky of Alabama, in conven
HHB, reaffirm the principles of
|Hc party as ileciareii in the
|^^Br party at Chicago in 18112,
BBl^Blate the country upon the sue
WfgjlSi^M principles in the triumphant
lEi|“BBrover Cleveland, who, by bis
i^BHRreatment of our people, has
^■that he is the president of the whole
3^-, knowing no north, no south, do
B west.
H^Bcognize the wisdom and patriotism
H^Bresidbnt and believe in his fealty to
^Btciples of our party, and indorse
^Btinistratiou of the federal govern
Isorne of ub may differ from
s of policy, we are agreed in
he is actuated by motives of
lism and by an unselfish de
tighest good of the whole
e there aro differences of
j us in matters of detail, we
the free coinae^^nskver
^■H^^HwNVfflB'RnflnsteQtly with
§S1I|B|H' of a sound and safe cur
ayjj|||gkJi^Arge upon our senators and
H||BHj||^Kn congress the speedy re
|K|1S1||||§^B: 1 all(‘ ,lie spend.V repeal of
tax on the issue of
^■eurlil^Bmmend and indorso the
i^lftrlministralion of the stale govern
■■headed by Governor Thomas G.
S^Eho has so wisely aud courageously
BR^^d his great trust, and we com
E his impartial and tearless execution
[^Bolcdge to the people of Alabnmaa
□Bfance of the good government of our
f^Blfairs inaugurated by the election of
^Be 8. Houston in 1874.
^■election law enacted at the last ses
■ onr general assembly is in accord
^Bith the principles upon which are
G^Bhe laws regulating elections in a
^^Ejority of the stales of this union,
^^B regard to party, and intended to
Ht the ballot box a full and free ex
the popular will. We believe
BHBit a fair trial, and Bhould it fail to
■H^Bbtbe eod which it was intended
■PMete uuxsc.'ves to make such
Hes and alterations therein as may be
Kary to effect that end.
K pledge our party to the maintenance
I system of free public schools and to
lease the appropriations for that pnr
I whenever the financial condition of
State will permit.
■e party is pledged to continue its ef
Bto remove ell the evils of the preseDt
^kt system, and to enact all appro
Hi legislation to prevent its working
^Kce to any class of our people.
|^E>xtend a cordial invitation to all
Hoi Alabama, who believe in the
IH^Bee of democracy and are in favor
r-Jij'^Biaintenance of good government,
Tig^B with us ,in the election of the
illlBpiinntcd I* this convention.
ii|||B|E:ime tiffs Coine' when it takes
|||i||j|||^Beii American farmer about
■BHH-at his dinner.
^ " having all its troubles in
they are over look out for
Birmiogham manu'ac
do a little more newspaper
have another mill
‘>^B0 need it, and it would
'•s'},y BnTingbam travelers from
a summer resort.
The time has come to bridge the Cahaba
river into Shelby county. Our Commis
sioners’ Court have said all along that in
the summer they would take the matter
up. Well, the summer is here and cotton
ia a blooming. It will be In boll while
our Comnflssioners sleep the hot days
away. When it begins to open it will be
“too late. ”
Birmingham wants and needs the bridge.
The people want it. The demands ot trade
and commerce and growth and progress
and prosperity call for the bridge. It
means from 5000 to 10,000 bales of cotton
that can’t be bad without the bridge. It
means county wagon trade of over $100,000
the firs', season.
We have waited too long already for the'
bridge. We have all been looking forward
to it a long time and solacing ourselves
with the sweetly alluring prospects held
out by the Commissioners “ when summer
comeB.’’ We are like Sam Jones. Let’s
have less of the sweet bye and bye and
more of the needful now and now.
•-♦ -
God, only, can save Alabama. Thnt is my
faith, and I shall believe He will until the last
shudder of the sad and beautiful wreck is lelt
over the world. Let us help tosave Alabama.
So concludes a letter from au eminent
Alabamian to a friend in this city. Truel
Gcd rules and reigns and determines the
destinies of all men and things. But He
operates in human affairs always through
human egencies. And His agencies in this
struggle between the forces of order and
progress and the forces of chaoB and de
struction are the energies and faith of her
loyal Bons. They will not, must not fail
her in this emergency. The great names
of her statesmen, the eloquence of her ora
tors, the personal plea of all those on
whom she has bestowed her honors, the
willing bands of her young men, the un
ceasing work of every man who loves his
Uinta will nil .s n i _3__I_M_iL.
clutching and eager grasp of those who
seek control of her fortunes only to build
up themselves while they tear down the
tair structure which twenty years ol or
derly and bouest rule have raised.
■ ■* ♦ »- —
The great strike of the American Railnty
Union is in one respect unprecedented in
the history of the larger struggles between
capital and labor. We have had strikes
of sympathy, strikes against “scab” ma
terial or the products of scab labor, but
never before a contest on so large a scale by
one union to enforce the rights, real or al- ,
leged, of another. i
The employes of the shops of the Pull
man Palace (Jar Company are on a strike ,
against a reduction of wages and probably
some related grievances. The American
Railway Union says: “Until the Pullman
Company meets the demands of its shop
men, you shall not haul its cars. * ’ These
dBiiroad employes have no grievance what
ever. They are not asking any increase
in wages or decrease of time. So far as *
this strike is concerned, they may all be
perfectly well satisfied with their pay and
treatment. They are simply taking the
motto in all unions that the “concern of ,
one is the concern of all,” and extending it
beyond their own union to labor In gen
eral. <
It is a somewhat analagous case to what
we would have bad here in Binning- <
ham had the railroad engineers and train- <
men refused to haul coal dug by men wbo
took the places of the strikers, with the 1
difference that the Pullman cars on which <
the boycott is now declaredffiajQHKjJT"
Btructed by organ
forecast how the
end, because public opinion has
not jumped as yet one way or the other.
Railroad strikes are peculiarly affected by
the all powerful force of what the public
thlnkB, and that wisely led order, the loco
motive engineers, when striking at the
pocket nerve of the companies, long ago
learned to interfere as little as possible
with the public convenience. Passenger
non ««*■ nftnn onrinnnlo Intmltrnr)
This particular strike, however, of the new
union is aimed directly at the traveling
public's convenience, and it will be sur
prising if there does not arise a tremendous
clamor against the men, and to this the
general managers are doubtless looking as
their reliance forsucceBS. On the contrary,
the roads, which have the fortunes of the
Pullman company absolutely in their
bands, coaid very speedily compel that
company to an accommodation with its
The issue, however, really depends on
the simple question: “Uowlong will the
traveling public submit to have its com
fort and convenience destroyed?” We do
not believe the struggle can possibly last
very long. One side or the other must
yield or both must get together.
Mr. S. L. Fuller, the Democratic nominee
for the Legislature in Cullman county, U
out in several communications in the last
number of the Tribune, in which he specif
ically declares to the voters his position on
every important question involved in his
duties as a legislator. Such a course de
serves commendation, the more especially
as Mr. Fuller is right in the positions hs
assumes. On the subject of education and
of good roads he is particularly happy.
”1 desire the citizens of Cullman county
to consider the propriety of passing a law
to tax the people to work the 'public
roads,” says Mr. Fuller. Why, he asks,
should not the land owners pay part of the
expense of keeping up the roads? Why
should a man who owns property in Call
man county escape all the harden of build
ing roads to and from hit property because
hs doesn’t happen to live thereT Why
should the poor people, the men without a
dollar, be taxed ten days work per annum
to build and maintain mads for the benefit
of tbe North Alabama Land Company,
which owob 256,000 acres of land?
On the subject of education Mr. Fuller
well says: “By educating them, by and
by we will get many good citizens and
probably statesmen from their ranks. Tbe
history of oar country shows that the ma
jority of the ablest statesmen that this
government has ever bad came from tbe
log houses in the country. Therefore I
am in favor of the Hundley amendment,
which 1 will explain to the people before
the election.’’
Spoken like a statesman 1 It is a pity that
all men who aspire to office do not rise to
the same plane of enlightenment and lib
eral thought.
Judge Wilkerson of the City court
handed down an interesting opinion a
few days ago in a case involving commer
cial law. A bank in Tennessee sent a draft
indorsed for collection on account of itself
to the Commercial National bank of Nash
ville, and the latter forwarded the draft
with a similar indorsement to its corre
spondent bank in Birmingham, tbe party
on whom the draft whs drawn living here.
The dratt was paid at maturity to tho Bir
mingham bank, and it placed tbe amount
collected to tbe credit of tbe Commercial
National bank and at once notified the
latter. There were mutual accounts be
tween tbe Nashville and Birmingham
banks, and tbe former was indebted to the
latter in a larger sum than the amount of
the draft. At the end of business on tbe
day the draft was paid and the notice of
collection was given, the Nashville bank
suspended. The ether Tennessee bank
brought suit against the Birmingham
bank for tbe proceeds of the collected
draft. The Judge decided that the giving
credit to the Nashville bank on its in
debtedness to tbe Birmingham bank by tbe
latter was equivalent to a remittance of the
money and justified by the usage of banks,
iud that when a draft is sent for collection
through banks tbe sender impliedly con
tracts that the money shall be collected
»nd remitted In the usual methods of
banks. There was, oi course, no notice to
iny of the parties of the Nashville bank’s
failiDg condition when tbe draft was col
ected. The case was decided for defend
ing and will be appealed, but as tbe ques- •
tion is a novel one it will be watched with
Of all fake reports, so far as we have heard,
Hassell’s beat leads the van. Somebody up
here has reported that “ President Cleveland
ms got. all the money aud gone to Europe.”—
Nortbport Breeze.
The above is a mere sample. In the
lountry districts such nonsense is the com
mon stock in trade of the polyglot opposi
;ion. That is why the leaders are so op
jDHod to a joint discussion. Ignorant
rotera would find out that Mr. Cleveland
lasn’t got the power to fill every man’s
pocket with silver dollars; that Governor
tones doesn’t levy and collect and spend
ill the taxeB as be pleases; tbst Colonel
>ates hasn’t got any horns; that Captain
Colb is a pretty ordinary sort of a mortal,
ind Mr. Skaggs not the source of all
knowledge on the financial question.
They might even find ont that Mr. Good
vyn is mistaken when be declares that
‘Cleveland has three palaceB. ’ ’
Bill Stephens says he proposes to make the
scho of Wallace Mcllwain's foot, when It was
let under his coat tail in the Birmingham '
vigwam, ring all over Alabama before the Olh
>f August shall have passed away. Wallace,’^
tick may yet have a good deal to do ȣ-;th
leclding the Governorship of Alabama _
Selma Times. y
A smaller thing than such an indignity
b was heaped on the leader ol/pje negro
sing of the Republican party t;y the Jeffer
onian convention has det^PTnined the fate
>t great political partmgfja the person of
Jill Stephens, wjpgfwent as a peaceable
itizen and rey<?sentative of his raoe to the
onyenljagr^f a party openly seeking an
illiance with his own party, th3 entire
legro race was kicked ont in ignominious
li8grace. The coming convention of the
legro wing of the G. O. P. will doubtlesB
ake effective steps to avenge the insult.
On Tuesday, while speaking was going on
in front of the court house, every time the
joys would cheer, the prisoners in Jail would
rail “Hurrah fnr Knlh •’ Thev ovldent.lv
hink Reuben will have a One hotel built for
their accommodation; that fare will be good
ind work light.—Vernon Courier.
The remarkable feature of the campaign
is the unanimity with which the trifling,
the broken down and worthless and the
criminal elements of the population are for
Captain Kolb for governor. We have not
the slightest doubt that 100 per cent of the
convicts, 90 per cent of the ex-oonvicts,
and as many of the jail birds are for the
Uaptain and his party.
It Is a very gratifying faot that, so far as we
know, there la no opposition In either party in
this county to the Hundley school amendment.
It is to be hoped that none will develop. He
who would stand In the way of any movement
calculated to advance the Interest of educa
tion In this country ia uuflt to be trusted with
the ballot or anything else.—Troy Messenger.
Strong, but true. Alabama, among all
the forty-four States of the American
Union, occupies the “last and hindmost
place” on the subject of ednoation. The
only hope of any progress is in the adop
tion of this amendment. Even in the cit
ies the general tendency now is backward.
Bot'b parties should rally to the amendment!"
-- »
Pat Walsh, having tasted the red, red
wine of office, would fain drain the glasal
to the lees. The Age-Hbbald will gladly,,
see him do it, even if it makes him drank.
We again urge upon the Hon. Daniel
Smith, truck farmer and lately Senator
from Mobile county, to attend the teach
ers’ institute in his town next week.
Bibmingham manufacturers cannot af
ford to ait quietly down and let difficulties
beset them unchallenged. They must
unite with eaoh other and with the busi
ness community.
People who are able to go away for a
summer rest have no need to go very far.
North Alabama is fall of delightful resorts
and mineral springs.
We try to keep up with the procession;
in all measures looking to progress in man<^
ufacturing. But .we caa’t tall in with
' f
proposition now before the Legislature of
Louisiana empowering municipalities to
levy a special tax of 5 mills to be employed
in giving bonuses to maaufaotories. That
is esseutially progress backward. Building
factories is a private bneiness and should
never be assumed by tbe public.
Tbe military have gone and leave no en
emies behind save among tbe Jeffersonian
politicians. Even the strikers were on the
best of terms with the boys and around
the camps, on the dummies and in town
were always friendly sod even chummy.
When Colonel Keese came and took
charge of tbe Jeffersonian headquarters and
Chairman Skaggs went on the slump, the
temperature ran up to a hundred all over
the State. Let New York and Mr. Dana
look out.
About f3,000,000 of Egyptiau cotton is
imported into this country and employed
in making hose, thread and tbe like. It
has a peculiar lustre all its own and can
not be imitated.
Messrs. K. M. Pendleton and C. D.
Glover have inaugurated the Blocton Jour
nal and are giving tbe people of Bibb a
lively and sound Democratic newspaper.
There is at least one traveler with whom
the striking railroaders cannot interfere—
the foaming beer glass will continue its
customary journey across the counter.
Many jjreat men have led immoral lives
and been forgiven for it after they were
dead. Breckinridge is not quite great
enough for bistory to take care of bim.
At least one •‘home industry” is being
well patronized in Birmingham, the call
for “beer” being loud and long as June
melts into July.
Industrial items iu the Alabama pa
pers are not very numerous just now. Let
us hope that this will change alter Au
gust 6. _
Birmingham is uot fretting over the in
come tax. Her patriotic citizens will
gladly pay their share of it.
The new Southern Kaliway Company
loes well to retain the old staff of tbe Rich
mond and Danville.
We waut to bear the bugle blast of the
Hon. Hector D. Lane sounding from tbe
igricultural stump.
Tomorrow nnliticn will have the town
igaio. Let everybody go to church today
tod prepare for it.
The: Napoleonic revival in France is like
;he Columbus revival in America. It will
*oon be over.
Half the grievances of the world are
purely imaginary, and the other half can
3e remedied.
It is not in order to discuss Presidential
possibilities until alter the fail elections.
It cannot be eaid that Bam Jones is nn
'amiliar with the Populists.
?or the Age-Herald:
Jn errand once q| ineroy sped
An angel on ifhe wings of light.
‘Go thrq-Q'jfh the world,” the message said,
Aippeow the germs of truth and right!”
Germany a land and mountain height
And valley dark the ungel flew—
Per many a realm of clouds and night
The germs of truth the angel threw!
Still on, and on! o’er woodland, plain.
The angel flew and scattered seeds
Of sympathy with human pain
And human ills and human needs!
And some were germs that fell to heal
The wounds ot those who suffered wrong—
\rd some for all—the common weal,
For common right ’gainst common wrong!
[t planted germ to bloom in white,
When evidence conflicting grew—
The flower of truth, ’twixt wrong and right—
The legal proof of what is true!
From age to age the seeds were sown,
To guide the footsteps of mankind,
Pill now with man, more perfect grown.
The light of reason guides the mind.
Twixt reason, passion, then the mind
In equity can draw tlio line.
If law Is wrong for all mankind—
A line of light that Is divine.
Then he, who would from error turn,
Should from the law’s deep learning draw.
And from it will this losson learn,
The flower of truth is proof in law!
W. E Hornb.
Rirmlnehara. June 23. 1691.
Hot Blast: Anniston is to have a bag
factory. This is an industry that has been
talked about for several years and cow we
are to have it. Messrs. John H. Noble and
O. H. Parker are at the bead of it, and
with their names to give It prestige and
their ability to look after its affairs there is
no donbt of its being a success from the
jump. The machinery has all been or
dered and it is hoped to have tbe plant
running by the 1st of August. It will
probably be located in the Rollstone build
ing, on' Fifteenth and Walnut streets,
though that is not definitely decided yet.
Bags for flour and meal and in fact all
kinds ofclotb bags will be maunfactnred.
Some twenty-five or thirty people will be
given employment at first and the number
increased as business justifies. The new
venture will have sufficient money placed
to its credit to give it ample working cap
Qadsden Times-News: Why not build a
cotton factory in Gadsden? Nothing
would tend more to revive bueiuess and
trade and give employment to the idle la
borer than an enterprise of this kind. It
would give aa impetus to the whole sur
rounding country.
'Jacksonville Republican: Mr. T. S.
Coolidge of Glenn Palls, N. Y., president
pi all the lime companies and pulp aud
paper mills of northern New York, repre
.spnting millions of capital, was in Jack
sonville a few days ago on a prospecting
tour. He visited tbe lime works on the
line of the Jacksonville Mineral railroad
four miles north of this place and was
much pleased with the general outlook.
He was accompanied by Mr. Cobb oi An
Baltimore Record: Active preparations
are under way for tbe building of the steel
plant recently reported in the Manufactur
ers’ Record as to be established at Besse
mer, Ala., by Mr. H. F. DeBardeleben
and his associates. Col. A. M. Shook of
Nashville, Tenn., wilfi it is stated, be the
general manager, and is now arranging (or
a location for himself and family at Besse
mer. Mr. Hartshorn® of lbs Carnegie Steel
works has been in Beseem# recently with
Mr. DeBardeleben investigating the best
site for the plant. It it repotted that a lo
cation has been selected, ahd that Mr.
Hartsborne will supervise thefeCB8tW«tlon
9l these work*.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S, Gov't Repp i t,
At Wholesale
By Jobbing Grocers Generally
of Birmingham,
A recipe for a love potion this:
Gather the valley lily wet with dew
And from its blossoms rich concoctions brew,
An essence sweet, more subtle than a kiss,
Something as transient and as rare as bliss,
Keep in a golden phial, and ’tis true—
A touch of this on lips will hearts imbue
With love as deep, as clear as heaven’s abyss.
So In the golden vases of the thought
Lies the remembrance of a love enshrined
Whose loss rich memory would compensate,
For that remembrance with such power is
Bv old Time’s filters thrice and thrice refined,
That but its breath makes love regenerate.
Eli Buepieed.
Mr. Thomas Harrison of Jomison, Ala.,
Knows the Electropoise to Be
a Good Thing.
I have been using the Electropoise in my
family and on friends for sixteen months,
and in that time I have cured in my own
immediate family dyspepsia and catarrh,
though neither case was iu an aggravated,
form. I have seeu It cure colds in a very
short time. My wife is in better health
now, from the use of Electropoise, than
Bhe has been for years.
Quite an interesting and remarkable case
that I have treated ie that of a little negro
who bad not walked any for a year, and
was also nearly blind. It had no appetite
and was in a terrible plight, bnt after a few
applications of the Electropoise it began to
improve, and now it can see very much
better,can walk all right and eats anything
it wants to.
The Electrnnnise will eprtainlv r.nrn rh.n.
matism, and we have never known it to
(ail where the direction! were properly
carried oat, and we have used it on num
bers of different people (or different com
plaints. 1 consider the Electropoise a good
thing in chronio diseases, and have ob
tained my knowledge by practical experi
ence. Respectfully,
Thomas Harrison, Jemison, Ala.
Five dollars for two months’ rent.
DcBois & Webb,
191114 First avenue, Birmingham, Ala.
The Jeffersonians in Limestone have for
mally declined to meet the democrats ou
the stump.
• • •
Selma Times: If Kolb has lost all over
the state in the same proportion that he has
in Dallas county he will not be in it on the
first Monday in August.
• * »
Bloctou Courier: The great democratic
party, with ail the faults it is accused of
having, iBthepureBt, the fairest and the
truest in existence today.
• • *
Dothan Siftings: If ’iwere not for re
flecting somewhat on our friend, William
1). Jelks, and for raining, too, so good a
paper as the Eafaula Times, the Siftings
wonid suggest Mr. Jelks as a person to
elect in Colonel Oates’ place to congress.
Well, we’d vote for him anyhow if be
would consent to have it.
» * •
Florence Herald: Lauderdale county
democrats nre always for the fair thing.
Goodwyn, who is the chairman of the
populite state committee, challenged Cap
tain Cunningham to a joint debate upon
the subject of the new election law. He
accepted. The democrats have the light.
Now for a joint debate at alt times. Send
Kolb to meet Oates at Gravelly Springs
next Friday.
* * •
r»i-a n;ann«/.L . tu.
Hon. W. H. Skaggs, chairman of the Jef
fersonian campaign committee of thisstate,
has issued an appeal to “the whole world
and the rest of mankind,” for all “liberty
loving citizens’' to sand him subscriptions,
however small, to be need for the purifica
tion of the ballot box in Alabama. This is
a new wrinkle to us, for from boyhood we
have been taught that it was through
money and its corrupting Influence the
ballot box has been heretofore vitiated.
* * *
Carrollton Alabamian: Judge O. L. Mc
Kinstry received a very emphatic challenge
from Col. N. N. Clements on last Friday
for a joint debate of the issues of the dsy,
and especially on the sub-treasury scheme
of the populite party—the discussion to be
in every beat in Pickens county at anytime
Mr. McKiustry may name. You can tell
the people that this joint canvass is one of
those things whicb will never occur, for
“the powers that be” in the Kolb party
have given orders in regard to joint discus
sions, and mnst be obeyed.
• * *
Wetumpka Times-Democrat: In a card
to the Birmingham Aom-Herald, Mr. W.
H. Skaggs, among other things, said: “it
is untrue that 1 said in my Welumpka
speech that Governor Jones had no right
to order out the militia. I may justly
claim too muob intelligence to make sucu
a ridiculous statement.” Now we at
tended that speaking and we are positively
certaiu that Mr. Skaggs did say that Gov
ernor Jones had no nghl to send the state
militia to Birmingham. As near as we can
remember, be said: “Governor Jones had
no authority to send the state militia to
Birmingham—the order was not from the
sheriff, mayor dot marshal, but from
Henry DeBardeleben, and I guess you all
know him from reputation. He is a life
long republican, and contributed to Tom
Jones’ campaign in the last election. The
soldiers were not sent there to keep peace,
but to worry the miners, and with the
miners away negroes could be put in
their places and could be treated just as
the owners desired.” Mr. Skaggs knows
that he said it, and made no friends by it,
and there is no use in him trying to craw
fish out of it.
Whether on plensure bent or business, take ‘ -
on every trip a bottle of Syrup of Figs, as
it acta most pleasantly and effectually on
theVidneyB, liver and bowels, preventing
fevers, headaches and other forms of sick
ness. For sale in 60c and fl bottles by all
leading druggists. Manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup company only.
Agents of the East Tennessee, Virginia
and Georgia railway will sell tickets at one
and one-third the regular fare^ne •;-» <-ouud
trip on account of Fourth of July.
Tickets will be sold on July 2, Sand 4,
good to return on the 7th.
Call on nearest railroad agent for further
information, or write—
L. A. Bell, D. P. a.,
Selma, Ala,
C. A. DeSaubsure, D. P. a.,
Memphis, Teno,
J. M. Button, D. P. a.,
Chattanooga, Teon,
J. J. Farnsworth, D. P. a„
Atlanta, Ga.
tiljy4 B. W. Wrrnn, G. P. A.
In selecting a summer home there are a
tew points of interest that we would like
for you to consider before you determine
where you will go. Along the Richmond
and Danville railroad are to be found the
most famous, as well as the most delight
ful, of all summer resorts.
Prominent among these are Lithia
Springs, Ga.; Austell, Ga.; Gainesville,
Ga.; Tallulah Palls,.Ga.; Asheville, N. C.;
Hot Springs, N. C.; Statesville, N. U.;
Moorebead City, N. C.; Carolina Beach,
N. C.; Spartanburg, 8.C.; Charlottesville,
Va.; Buffalo Lithia, Va.; Newport News,
Va.; Old Point Comfort, Va.; Warrenlon,
Va., and White Sulphur Springs, W. Va.,
aod others too numerous to mention situ
ated on the line of the great Richmond and
Danville in Georgia, the Virginias and ths
In addition to the resorts directly on its
line, remember that the Richmond and
Danville makes direct connections at At
lanta, Danville, Lynchburg, Charlottes
ville and Waahington with all divergiag
lines to all points, including Asbury Park,
N. J., Niagara Fails and all eastern cities.
Also remember that the Richmond and
Danville carries yon throngh the prettiest
scenery to be found in the Carolines and
Virginias, aDd that its trains are composed
of the finest equipment of all southern sys
tems; all trains carrying Pullman, Buffet
sleeping cars, and the great Washington
and Southwestern vestibuled, limited, be
ing composed exclusively of Pullman ''v
drawingroom, Buffet sleeping aod dicing
Tickets are now on sale to all summer re
sorts, via the Richmond aod Danville, at
very low figures for the round trip, good
returning until October 31.
For further information, rates, sleeping
car reservations, (tc., call on or address
L. A. Shipman,
Traveling Passenger Agent,
jelO-eod-tf 2201 First avenue.
Cupid was recognized as a deity, but his
worship was always merged in that of bis
mother, Venus.
Awarded Highest Hi nors—World’s Fair.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Am
Used in Millions of Homes—40 Year
—-J ^

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