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Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, May 21, 1902, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1902-05-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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The accompanying illustration
shows an ordinary Oxford fitted
with one of our Colonial Buckle
Attachments, giving the Oxford
the appearance of a Colonial Slip
per. This Buckle can be removed
from and attached to any Oxford
at will.
The Buckles
50 Cents
K&v COLLINS a£g°*
Petitions in Bankruptcy.—Petitions
in bankruptcy were filed yesterday by
Fannie S. Carr, W. H. Miller and W.
C. Farrell, the latter from Eutaw,
a » —
. Marriage Licenses.—Marriage
^licenses were Issued yesterday to
SCharley Burne and Miss little Brad
Sford, Ji. Z. Tillotson and Miss Lula
^Smith, James C. Brumbaugh and Miss
^Geneva Ciark.
* Alumni Meeting.—A meeting of the
i-B4rmingham Association of the Alumni
-Of.Jhe University of Virginia is called
for Friday afternoon at 4 o’clock at
tjtje office of Dr. Hardle Johnston, over
Nabers & Morrow's drug store.
• Big Deed Recorded.—The deed to
the corner lot at Twenty-first street
and Third avenue, recently purchased
fey Prof. R. W. Massey, was filed yes
•TWday. The transferee is the Alabama
Trust and Savings Company, and the
consideration is named at $41,000, This
property was bought by the company
In January for the sum of $33,000.

Continued from First Page)
_ __
Vfdted States of America vs. Swift & Co.
and others. He read the hill praying for
a temporary restraining order and to
■.sustain the petition read from a great
^"•bundle of affidavits.
The general purpose of their presenta
tion was to make out before the court
b prlma facie case of disobedience and
defiance of the so-called Sherman anti
trust laws.
Day Made Brief Argument.
,.k Assistant United States Attorney Day
then made a brief argument for tho
Sn vldence In favor of granting the tem
porary order.
? The restraining order asked for was
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Has won success fur beyond the effect
i’of advertising only.
The secret of its wonderful popular
ity is explained by its unapproachable
Based upon a prescription which
cured people considered incurable,
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Unites the best-known vegetable rem
edies, by such ii combination, propor
Stiori and process as to have curative
^jower peculiar to itself.
’« Its cures of scrofula, eczema, psori
asis, and every kind of humor, as well
ijbs catarrli and rheumatism — prove
|Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Ihe best blood purifier ever produced.
Its cures of dyspepsia, loss of appe
tite and that tired feeling make it the
greatest stomach tonic and strength
restorer the world has ever known.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Is a thoroughly good medicine. Begin
to take it TODAY . (let HOOD’S.
Physician, Surgeon and Expert Spe
Treats success*
fully all Nervous.
Blood. Skin. Rec
tal, Venereal,
Genlto - Urinary
and Chronic Dls
eases, jr cm ale
Complaints and
Delicate Disorders
of Men and Wom
en. Nearly all op
erations of surel
c a 1 character
PAIN to the pa
And every form of PRIVATE DISEASE
Sexual Weakness, etc., etc,, are cured
under plain guarantee.
All confidences held Inviolate.
Consultations at office or by mall in.
Sited without charge.
Treatment by mall for those who can
not visit me.
No written prescrlptlons-I furnish all
Question blanks for man or woman lent
tree on application. ■en*
DR. DOZIER Is & graduate in
branch of medical and surgical science
has twenty-five years’ experience. a na
tlonal reputations, and la endorsed by the
press, national banks and thousand* at
patrons as the most expert and reliable
specialist ln the South.
Montgomery Advertiser: Dr. Dozier Is
endorsed by the press and people at
•very section of Alabama.
The Southern Odd bellow: wc cannot
*dd anything t the reputation Dr. o T
Duller has already acquired ln the line
of his profession, but we know him to be
a brother Odd Fellow that can be relied
on to carry out every promlso he makes
to those needing his service*
Masonic Uulde: Dr. Dozier comes from
family of prominent physicians, and
with his full store of medical knowledge
and his large experience ln his profession,
can be relied on to treat disease in the
most successful manner.
Age-Herald: Hls long record and ap
proved abilities entitle him to the proud
distinction of standing at the head of htg
Offices Third avenue and Nlntsenth
gtrvit, Birmingham, Ala
that “ a temporary Issue from this court
restraining until final hearing or until
further notice of this court, the defen
dants, the Cudahy Packing Company,
Armour & Company, the Armour Pack
ing Company, the C. H. Hammond Com
pany, the Schwarzchild & Sulzberger Co.
(corporations); Nelson Morris, Edward
Morris and Ira N. Morris, co-partners as
Nelson Morris & Co.; J. Ogden Armour,
Patrick A. Valentine, Calvin M. Favorite,
Arthur Meeker, Thomas J. Connors,
Charles F. T^angdon, Michael Cudahy,
Edward A. Cudahy, Patrick Cudahy, Al
bert F. Borchert. Gustavus F. Swift,
Loifis F. 8wift, Lawrence A. Corton, D.
Edwin Hartwell, Jesse P. Lyman, Frank
K. Vogel, Louis Pfeister, William Rus
sell, Albert H. Veder, Henry Veder, Ed
ward C. Swift, Ferdinand Sulzberger and
W. H. Noyes, citizens of Illinois, Massa
chusetts and New York, their agents and
attorneys, and all other persons acting
or claiming to act for them, from violat
ing the provisions of the act of Congress
entitled 'An act to protect trade and
commerce against unlawful restraints and
monopolies, and to restrain the packers
from engaging or continuing In combina
tion or conspiracy as to the trade and ,
commerce in fresh meats.’ **
The order then goes on ask that the
packers be restrained from the various
overt acts as charged in the bill filed,
and says:
"At the several stock yards and open
and competitive markets In Chicago, St.
Louis, St. Paul and any other place In
the United States where they customarily
purchase live stock coming from those
Attorneys for the packers offered no
objection to the filing of the petition for
a temporary injunction.
Turn Vereln Makes Merry at Lake
view Park.
The grand May festival of the Birming
ham German Turn Vereln was given last
night at Lakeview. There were several
hundred present to enjoy the excellent
programme which had been arranged.
Refreshments were served during and
after the programme, which was divided
Into two parts. Following the comedy
sketch, "Hans Dampf," the floor was
cleared and dancing was enjoyed until a
late hour. The evening’s programme was
as follows:
Overture—"Under the Double Eagle,”
Mr. F. Strobel.
Fruehling am Rhein—Singing selection
of the Turn Vereln.
America's Greatest Juvenile Juggler
Master Ed McQuald.
Tenor Solo—"O fair, O sweet and holy,”
Mr. B. M. Michaelson.
Coon Song — “When Mr. Shakespeare
Comes to Town," Miss Inez Williams.
Comic Trio—“Eine fldele Gerlchts-Sit
zung.' Messrs. D. S. Bandman, B. M.
Michaelson and J. Rembrandt.
Overture — "Parade of the Guards,"
march, Mr. F. Strobel.
Alto Solo—"Dreams," Mrs. Brown.
Song and Dance (selected)—Hazel Reck
ling, under personal direction of Profes
sor Welssner.
"Hans Dampf.”—Comic Opera
Director of the Glee Club, Mr. G. Erman
Rust . Mr. L. Kniellng
Hans Dampf (member of the Glee
Club) . Mr. J. Rembrandt
A Soloist, tenor —Mr. B. M. Michaelson
Chorus. Members of the Glee Club
Committee at Work to End the Au
gusta Strike.
Atlanta. Ga., May 20.—A committee
from the locked out operatives of cotton
mills In South Carolina, who came to Au
gusta to confer with the mill owners
and striking employes, announce today
that in their opinion the King mill men,
who struck and brought on the lockout,
were not Justified In their action. The
South Carolina men tried for some time
to Induce the King men to return to
work, but the latter refused, saying the
Interference of the locked out operatives
was an Impertinence.
Considerable suffering Is reported In
South Carolina among the locked out
men as they are given no relief by the
textile union.
National Director Hibbert, who left Au
gusta several weeks ago, saying he would
be gone four days, has not yet returned.
The rations issued by the strikers' com
missary are said to be growing smaller
every day. and it Is alleged that no money
has been disbursed as promised. Ten
thousand people are out of work.
Street Railway Combination.
Baltimore, May 20.—A deal was consum
mated In this city today by which the
Norfolk, Portsmouth and Newport News
Company financed by Alexander Brown
& Sons and J. W. Mtddendorf & Co., of
Baltimore and John T. Williams & Sons
cf Richmond, Va., will absorb twelve
street railway electric light, gas. Ice, fer
ry and summer resort companies at Nor
folk and other cities adjacent thereto.
The new company will be capitalized at
$9,000,000. It will own 120 miles of street
Schillinger Brewing Co.
Lager Beer
$9.75 Charleston and re
turn via Southern Railway.
Tickets on sale May 21st
Presbyterians Say They Do Not
Believe Thev Are Damned D
Change Is Made to Correct Impression
Prevailing That the Presbyterian
Church Believes Some In
fants Are Lost.
Jackson, Miss.. May 20.-The fifth day
of the general assembly was marked by
the largest attendance of the meeting.
Infant salvation was the subject of
an important report by the overtures
oommlttee. They repotted eleven over
tures on Infant salvation demanding a
positive statement db to the certainty of
salvation as to all Infants dying in in
fancy and calling for a declartlon which
will clear the church of false charge that
It holds that some Infants may be lost.
The following substitute to Section 1
of the report was offered by Dr. Hemphill
and adopted by the assembly:
"In answer to an overture asking for
the rescinding of the action, in whole or
In part of the last general assembly at
Little Rock, concerning chapter 10, sec
tion 3 of the confession of faith, the as
sembly does hereby rescind the fifth rea
son of the last assembly for declining
to amend confession."
infants Arc Not uamnco.
The reasort of the rescinding being as
"Because while we have a well ground
ed hope, founded on scripture that all
Infants dying In Infancy are saved, yet
the confession of faith goes as far as
scriptures to Justify a positive statement
upon this point.”
The second section of the report which
was unanimously adopted, reads:
'^hls assembly is fully persuaded that
the language employed in Bectlon three
of our confession of faith towards in
fants dying in infancy, does not teach
that there are any infants dying in in
fancy who are damned, but this section
only is intended to illustrate that those
who died in infancy are saved through
the ministry oT the world. Futhermore,
we are persuaded that the holy scrip
tures, when fairly interpreted, amply
warrant us in believing that all infants
who die in infancy are Included In the
election of grace and are regenerated
and saved by Christ through the spirit.”
Want Famous Hymn Changed.
An overture was llled with the commit
tee on overtures from the BoonevlUe,
Miss., Presbytery demanding that the
hymn beginning "There is a Fountain
Filled with Blood," be eliminated from
the Presbyterian hymn book—or else the
lines reading "and sinners plunged be
neath that flood, lose all their guilty
stain,” be changed.
The overtures sets forth that this sen
tence is an exaggeration of truth in repre
senting that the blood of Christ ever
flowed In such quantities in which one
could be immersed.
The committee recommended the grant
ing of the overture of the synods and
Presbyteries of Arkansas and Memphis,
whicTi asked that that portion of the
Memphis Presbytery on the west side of
the Mississippi river, be transferred to
the Arkansas Presbytery.
New York, May 20.—Carnegie Hall was
crowded to. the doors this evening with
an audience eager to hear the address of
President Roosevelt in the interests of
Presbyterian home missions, the occasion
marking the close of the centennial cele
When President Roosevelt took his seat
on the platform he received a great
ovation. In introducing the President
the Rev. D. Stuart Dodge, D. D., who pre
sided, reviewed the bright prospects of the
church which he said, "is about to re
ceive a creed that plain people can under
stand and accept.”
When President Roosevelt stepped to
the front of the platform and began
"Mr. Chairman" he was interrupted by
the flashlight of a photographer. As the
smoke blew across the stage he laughed
and said: "There goes the mystery now,” ‘
referring to the mystery of the creed.
The President said:
"It Is a pleasure, on behalf of the peo
ple of the United States, to bid you wel
come on this hundredth anniversary of
the beginning cf organized home mission
ary work by the Presbyterian church. In
one sense, of course, all fervent and
earnest church work Is a part of home
missionary work. Every earnest and
zealous believer, every man or woman
who Is a doer of the world and not a
hearer only Is a life-long missionary In
his or her field of labor—a missionary by
precept, and by what Is a thousand-fold
mere than precept, by practice.”
But tonight we celebrate a hundred
years of missionary work done not In
cidentally but with set purposes; a hun
dred years of earnest effort to spread
abroad the gospel to lay deep th4 moral
foundation upon which true national
greatness must rest. The century that
has closed has seen the conquest of
this continent by our people. To conquer
a continent Is rough work. All really
great work Is rough in the doing, though
It may seem smooth enough to those
who look back upon It, or who gaze up
on It afar.
Thoroughness Is an unavoidable part of
the doing of the deed. Without it the con
quest of this continent would have had
little but an animal side. Without It
the pioneer's fierce and rude virtues and
somber faults would have been left unlit
by the flame of pure and loving aspira
tion. Without that the life of this coun
try would have been a life of inconceiv
ably hard and barren materialism.
Dr. VanDyke responded to the Presi
dent’s speech.
Speaking of Cuba tne President said;
"We have the right to feel proud that
we have kept every pledge to the letter
and established a new national prece
dent. I don't remember another such
case—and I have looked for one with
care—a case whereas the result of such
a war the victorious nation has content
ed itself by starting a new nation, free
on the difficult path of self-government
“I some times hear the armv attacked
and I have even heard missionaries at
tacked. Still, when great work Is to be
done in peace or war, It is good to have
the army to depend on.”
After the speech of the moderator, Pres
ident Roosevelt remained long enough to
listen to the singing of a synodical quar
tette from Tennessee.
Man Created Sensation.
Baltimore, May 20,-While the President
was en route from this city to New York
.1 sensation was created in the car ahead
of the President's car by a well-dressed
young man about 30 years of age leap
ing from his seat. He gave a yell and
then fell in a fit. His actions star
tied the occupants of the car, among
whom werj Senator Pritchard. Several
secret service men, were on hand, but
they soon became satisfied that the man
was harmless.
Accidentally Left Opening in
Mine Which Contained Gas
One Man Taken Out Alive, But His
Body Is So Horribly Mangled
That He Cannot Possibly
\ Live.
Knoxville, Tenn., May 20.—Up to mid
night 82 bodies had been taken from
Fraterville mine at Coal Creek, the
scene of yesterday’s catastrophe In
which the lives of 225 miners were blot
ted out. Ernest McDonald was taken
out alive at a late hour. He had fallen
fhto & sprll\g of water and was complet
ly covered by water except half his
face when found. He had entered the
mine 15 minutes after the other men and
his story of the explosion was told while ,
his breath came In fitful gasps. It Is Im
possible for him to live more than a
few hours, for he Is horribly mangled.
Both arms w*ere twisted from his should
ers, both eyes blown out and both thighs
The coroner s Inquest, wmcn was con
vened today In the opera house examined
a number of witnesses but did not com
plete Its work.
Fresh crew* of rescuers went to work
tonight and will toll on unceasingly un
less another explosion of firedamp, which
Is feared, occurs. The cause of the dis
aster Vitveleped today when It became
knowfii that gas had collected In an
abandoned mine, close by, Into which
an opening had been accidentally made
last week by a boy working In a lateral.
An attempt was made to stop up the
opening but It Is believed that a leak
Wm. Morgan, aged 60, a survivor of
the disaster Is still alive, though It Is
not thought he can live long. His Is the
only statement to be had from any one
In the mine at the time of the explosion.
Survivor Tells Experience,
He said:
"I was near the mouth and felt the
earth jerk under my feet. The noise was
muffled and I knew what it meant, as
I have been In three mine explosions.
That Is the last I know. That seemingly
short Jerk shut out my senses. I know
ail the men are dead for I am nearly
gone. I hope the good people will pray
for us all.”
The postures in which the dead bodies
are found Indicate that a terrible concus
sion occurred simultaneously with the
State Mine Inspector R. A. Shiflett ar
rived this morning from Nashville. He
has gone Into Fraterville, mine, to ascer
tain if possible the cause for the disas
Officials of the United Mine Workers of
America arrived this morning to make an
investigation In behalf of the organiza
As to his theory of the explosion Pres
ident J. W. Howe said:
"I think that an old abandoned mine
of the Knoxville Iron Company had been
cut into from the Fratervlll mine and
as It had not been worked since Friday,
gas had accumulated In It. When the
men went to work Monday the explosion
occurred. The law requires that air
pipes carrying air from the mouth have
opening into the mines every 90 feet.
This was not the case In the mine and
probably caused the explosion.”
Miss Bessie McCallum left yesterday
for Woodstock, where she will be the
guest for several weeks of Miss Lilly
Hayes. Miss Hayes Is to be married
June 3 and Miss McCallum will be one of
the attendants.
The Rev. Theo. Copeland returned to
the city yesterday from Blountsville
where he preached the commencement
sermon of the State Agricultural College
located at that place, and of which In
stitution Dr. J. E. B. Lovett Is presi
Florence Hotel Arrivals; A. B. Ken
nedy. Nashville; Mrs. D. M. Tanksley.
Nashville; J. T. T^oach, Montgomery; j.
E. Marsh, New Orleans; H. O. Murphy.
New York; J. L. Graves, Talladega; J.
M. King, Nashville; W. W. Corder, Nash
ville; W. W. Anderson, Toledo; S. H.
Wilson, Florence; A. J. Knight, South
Carolina; W. H. Hunt and wife, Fayette
ville, Ala.; J. E. Evans, Monroe; C. F.
Evans, Monroe; J. W. Lockhart, Dade
vllle; C. Klngsberry, Atlanta; W. J,
Vance and wife, W. H. Fisher and wife,
B. B. Holloman, Mobile; W. N. Puckett.
Columbus; J. w. Donelson, Knoxville; E.
E. Lennon, Louisville; A. Doggrell, Am
ory; A. B. Gill, Nashville; D. T. Wal
raven, Atlanta; A. W. Evans, Hanover;
P. W. Summer, Blocton; Sid Harrison!
Nashville; George J. Hall, Atlanta; S.
N. Ward, Philadelphia; J. E. Lacy, Jas
per; J. E. Duskln, Montgomery; S B
Brewer, C. Patrick, S. L. Storey and wife!
Anniston; J. M. Kinney, Nashville; G. J.
Kennedy, Collins; Frank Ray. Chicago;
M. Gould, Atlanta; H. P. Pattillo, J. W.
Sims, Anniston; R. L. Gray, A. A. Gray
son, Selma; A. F. King, Indiana; C. W.
Dangette, L. D. Miller, Jacksonville- P
Clark, Selma; T. W. White, Chattanooga:
J. F. Baker, Nashville; H. L. Jordan, At
lanta; George T. Marsh, Huntsville; E. D.
Barefleld. Huntsville; J. C. Emerson,
Cincinnati; D. W. Wertzberger, Memphis
E. H. Ezekld, New York.
Loubet In Russia.
Peterhof, Russia, May 20.—The Im
perial yacht Alexandera arrived here
at noon fronu Cronstadt President
Loubet led the way ashore and shook
hands with the assembled grand dukes
and officials. The President and the
Czar then entered a carriage, were
driven to the railroad station and
proceeded on the imperial train to
Tsarskoe-Selo. The President’s re
ception everywhere was markedly
Gaynor and Green Safe.
Quebec, May 20.—After a consulta
tion between the sheriff, police magis
trate and attorneys for Gaynor and
Green it was decided mat the men
would have to go to jail, and at 5
o’clock Colonel Gaynor and Captain
Green, accompanied by a guard of de
tectives, were removed to their quar
ters n the prison. This move was
deemed necessary to protect, the pris
oners against any further attempt to
get them away from Quebec.
Continued Dry Weather Has
Hurt the Ohio Valley
Cotton Crop Is In Promising Condition
Generally Throughout the Cotton
Belt—Good Stands of Early
Cotton Are Reported.
Washington. May 20.—The weather bu
reau’s weekly summary of crop condi
tions Is as follows:
The drouth condition which prevailed
last week In the gulf states. Atlantic val
ley has been largely relieved, except In
southern Florida, but the continued dry
weather In the Ohio valley and middle
Atlantic states has proved unfavorable.
Corn planting had favorable progress In
the central valleys except In Iowa. The
early planted is growing vigorously in
Oklahoma, Kansas, Missouri and Neb
raska and Is In fine condition In Texas
where a considerable portion of the crop
Is made.
Winter wheat has experienced no ma
terial Improvements In the states of the
Ohio valley, deteriorating weather being
report?d in some districts and a slight
advance In others. In Missouri the crop
continues In exceptionally promising con
dition, although some lodging Is report
ed and further Improvement In Nebraska
and Arkansas and more favorable con
ditions In northern Kansas are Indicated.
The crop has made vigorous growth In
Oklahoma and harvesting with light
yieldB progressing in Texas.
The outcrop is much in need of rain in
the Ohio valley and the reports from the
Gulf states are generally unfavorable.
The cotton crop Is In promising condition
generally throughout the cotton belt.
Good stands of early cotton and satisfac
tory germination of the late planted are
Indicated, except In portions of the Caro
llnas and Louisiana, with clean fields and
healthy growth in practically all sec
tions. In Southern Texas the crop has
made rapid advancement and squares are
The stands of tobacco In the Carolines
and Virginia are Irregular. But little
transplanting has been done In Mary lard,
owing to cool weather, and none has as
yet been set In Kentucky where this work
promises to be general thfs week. The
plant beds in Ohio are suffering for rain.
The fruit outlook Is less favorable.
On Deathbed Man Confessed the Crime
to His Friend.
Anniston, May 20.—(Special.)—T*.ie mys
tery which has for ten years surrounded
the killing of Detective Wess Harrison,
whose body was found about ten years
ago in an outhouse in West Anniston,
seems to be cleared up by a statement
said to have been made to parties here
several days ago by E. R. Powell, for
merly of Oxford and Anniston but who Is
now in Birmingham. Mr. Powell was in j
the city about a week ago and is reported
to have told practically the following
story to two gentlemen here:
Pink Evett, who ten years ago con
ducted a barroom on Tenth street, con
fessed to Powell on his deathbed that he
killed Harrison. Evett died about six
years ago. Just before he died he called
to his bedside E. H. Powell, his brother
in-law, and stated to him that he did the
killing. Powell has kept the secret, and
not until a few days ago did any one
here know who killed the detective. Ac
cording to statements made by those to
whom Powell told the story, Evett and
a man named Knight, who died about
two years ago, were walking along the
tracks of the old G. P. Railroad towards
West Anniston to see a daughter of
Knight's. Detective Harrison was walk
ing in front of the two men. For some
cause not learned Evett stepped between
two cars, secured a coupling pin and at
tacked Harrison, killing him. The body
was taken by the two men to an out
house, where it was afterwards found.
Mr. Mike Fox of this city was later ar
rested, charged with the crime, but was
It is said Powell’s conscience has hurt
him for not telling the secret, and that
he Intends to make a statement in ac
cordance with the above.
Senate Reports Omnibus Measure,
Which Carries $20,941,150.
Washington. May 20.—The Senate com
mittee on public buildings and grounds
today reported the omnibus public build
ings bill, It carries a net Increase over
the House measure of $3,500,700, making
the aggregate appropriation of the bill
$20,941,150. Among the changes by states
Arkansas—Fort Smith decreased from
$100,000 to $75,000, Harrison decreased from
$75,000 to $70,000, Batesville Increased from
$50,000 to $70,000.
Louisiana—Nachltoche* added $5000.
Tennessee — Memphis Increased from
$150,000 to $250,000, Greenville Increased
from $100,000 to $110,000.
Texas—Gainesville added $80,000, Dallas
Increased from $100,000 to $150,000, Laredo
Increased from $125,000 to $160,000, Sher
man increased from $100,000 to $160,000,
Beaumont Increased from $75,000 to $115,
Oklahoma — Guthrie decreased from
$100,000 to $50,000, Oklahoma City added
Unveiling of the Rochambeau Statue
to take Place.
Cape Henry, W. Va., May 20.—The
French cruiser Gaulois having on board
the French commissioners sent to rep
resent the French republic at the un
veiling at Washington of the Rocham
beau statue was sighted at 5 o’clock
ttys morning. The American convoy,
consisting of the Kearsarge, Olympia
and Alabama of the North Atlantic
squadron, steamed close by the big
Frenchman. Ab the vessel approached
the shore the Gaulois fired a national
salute of 21 guns, which was answered
by the Olympia, Kearsarge and Ala
bama in the order named. The ves
sels passed into the Chesapeake in
single file, the Gaulois leading, closely
followed by the Olympia. Kearsarge
and Alabama.
We make cuts. Age-Herald Engrav
ing Co.
66The Fashion"
For the Sweet Girl Qradmate.
Parasols from.. $2.50 to $10.00
Fans from.$3-50 to $15.00
Hosiery from... 25c to $L50
Ribbons from.... 5c to 75c yard
Gloves from... 25c to S3.00 pair
Silk Mitts from. 50c to SI,25'pair
White Silk and Cotton Waists.
White Lawn Waists.$1.00, SL49 to $7,50
White Silk Waists—washable .... S3,98, 55,00 to S8.50
Colored Lawn Skirts.
With double ruffle—in colors, pink and blue—can be used ® n a
as drop skirt-special. ^U»49
The Store
The Store
The Great
PHONE 351.
Are now ready for business and will make a specialty of Artificial Stone
Side Walks, and Floors, Coping, Curbing, Step Work, in fact, anything
you may want in the line ofArticial Stone; also, Street Grading, Sew
ering and Curbing.
Will be pleased to give you estimates at reasonable prices.
Office: 16th Street and 1st Avenue,
Birmingham, Ala.
Birmingham, May 20, 1*02.
Local observations during the 2< bours
ending 7 p. m„ Central tlmo:
TIME TEM. Weather WIND R Fam.
8 am 76 PtOlo'dy 8E ,—
It m 82 PtOlo'dy SE .—
7 pm 66 Pt Clo’dy SE .—
Highest temperature, 90; lowest tem
perature, 71; average temperature, 81.
Btatlon Agent. U. S. Weather Bureau.
Forecast for Alabama.
Washington, May 20.—Forecast for Ala
bama : Fair Wednesday and Thursday;
fresh south winds.
Waldeck-Rousseau Will Retire.
Paris, May 20.—It is officially an
nounced that the Premier, M’. Wal
deck-Rousseau, will resign before June
1, leaving President Loubet to form a
new Cabinet simultaneously with the
meeting of the new chamber. M. Wal
deck-Rousseau notified M. Loubet and
his colleagues Just before the Presi
dent’s departure for Russia that he
considered he had accomplished the
work of unity, whl«h was the object
of his taking office, and that, therefore,
he desired to retire from the present
Cabinet, but would retain' office until
a new Cabinet was formed from rep
resentatives of the majority of the
newly elected deputies.
Condition of Alabama Banks.
Washington, May 20.—(Special.)—The
abstract of the condition of. the national
banks of Alabama at the close of busi
ness on April 30, as reported to the
Comptroller of the Currency, shows the
average reserve to have been 29.07 per
cent, loans and discounts $12,278,260, gold
coin $377,769, total specie $1,104,529, lawful
money reserve $1,720,271, Individual de
posits $15,465,838.
Ten minutes from heart of city. No
dirt and dust. Situated on boulevard and
lake at 51 St. Blvd., Chicago.
Send for Illustrated booklet. 5-l-52t
Lookout Mountain—2500 Feet Altitude.
Chalybeate and freestone water. Cool
mountain air. No malaria. Fishing, boat
ing. bathing, hunting, driving, tenpins,
croquet and music. Terms reasonable.
6-14-3m CHAS. A. LORING, Prop.
Lookout Mountain, Gadsden, Ala.
Sulphur, chalybeate and freestone wa
ters; billiards and pool; golf and tennis;
excellent orchestra; large ewlmmlng pool;
family commuters' books. 25 trips, *21
from Birmingham; adults *10 per week,
children and nurses *5; no malaria or
mosquitoes. LOUI HART,
5-18-3m President and Manager.
in RED and Gold metallic boxes, aealed
with blue ribbon. Take no other. Brfuie
Dangerous Babstltutlons and Imita
tion*. Buy of your Prufulst. or eeed 4c. ia
•tampa fbr Particular*, Tcatlmoulals
aad « Relief for Ladle*," ia letter, by
tura Mall. 10.000 T*«tlmonl.U. Bold by
■Jl Prawlaw^Chlehe*ter ChcmUal Oa,
$3.00 ?g,uPND
A Special Train made up of high*
back coaches, well-cushioned seat and
reclining chair cars will leave the
Union Depot Saturday Evening at
10:30 o’clock, arriving at Memphis
Sunday morning, at 7:30 o’clock. A
seat for everybody. This gives the
excursionists opportunity to see grand
old Memphis and in the afternoon
witness the game of ball between Bir
mingham and Memphis. Returning,
the special train will leave Memphis
Sunday night at 9:30 and arrive In
Birmingham at 6 o’clock Monday morn

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