Newspaper Page Text
CAREEN BROS. 2d Ave near 20th St.
Warner's Riistf root corsets FASHIONABLE FIGURE-MAKING MODELS No reason why every woman’s form should not be shaped into the fashionable contour, since it is the cor set that does the trick. The right figure-making model is one of Warner.* RusbProof Corsets. They contain all the points that make a good figure out of a naturally poor one or fit easily and perfectly a naturally good form. A Warner's RustTroof Model is light with the lightness for comfort and the strength for wear, and they are the only corsets made that are Guaranteed Mutely Rust-Prool. ---- Our Superb Easy Chairs Models of Comfort It’s a comfort to occupy them, and you derive a supply of comfort for the future in taking rest that way. These triumphs of sedentary ease give an appearance of luxury to any apartment in which they are placed. We are placing many of them just now, and they are exceedingly tempting at such figures as we offer. There is a whole procession of temptations in our furniture collection. Try our Little-at-a-Time plan. Cooper Furniture Co. 2020-2022 Third Avenue. BASEBALL. St. Louis Americans Win. St. Louis, October ti.—The Americans again won from the Nattonats today. This makes it three straight games from the Nationals. Score: R.H.E. Americans .2 0 1 8*0 2 1 1 *-10 14 2 Nationals .0 0 1 0. 0 0 0 0 1— 2 7 5 Batteries: Solvers and Sugdon; Hackett and Coveny. Pittsburg 5, Boston 4. Pittsburg, October fi.—Notwithstanding showers and threatening weather, the first game or. the home grounds of the world s championship series between Pittsburg and Boston was played today. Phillip! again pitched for Pittsburg and again was bis g^eat work mainly responsible for the downfall of the American league champions. His control was perfect and his support superb, a dropped thrown ball by Rransfleld being the only mlsplay. The series now stands three to one in favor of Pittsburg. Attendance, 7000. Score: R.H.E. Pittsburg .1 .0 0 0 1 0 3 0 *—5 12 1 Boston .0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3—4 D 1 Batteries: Phillippi and Phelps; Dineen and Criger. Chicago Nationals Win. Chicago, October 6.—The Nationals de feated the American leaguers today by all round better playing. Score: R.H.E. Nationals.1 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0-5 9 2 Americans .0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1—2 8 4 Batteries: Weimer and Kllng; Patterson and Sullivan. Christian Science Is Upheld. Concord, N. II., October fi.—A decision of the supreme court today in favor of the defendant in a suit brought against the Rev. Irving C. Tomlinson, first reader in the Christian Science church here, by Mrs. Jennie Speed is taken as establish ing the right of Christian Science doctors to practice in this state. The complain ants hold that Mr. Tomlinson's treatment of a case of appendicitis by Christian Science methods was malpractice. The lower court found for the complainant and today the supreme court overruled that finding. TALENT IS BUST AT MORRIS PARA Five Favorites and One Out sider Get the Money GRENADE WINS BIG PURSE At Odds of 6 to 5 the Favorite Gallops In More Than a Length to the Good—Almansor Wins Steeplechase. New York, October 6.—Warm weather and a good, card drew a fair crowd to Morris Park today and the talent had an exceptionally good day as five favorites and an outsider won. Grenade, heavily played at 6 to 5, easily won the Rancho del Paso stakes for 2-year-olds by one and a half legnth from Wotan, who was a head in front of the forty to one shot, Adriutha. Grenade led from start to finish. The Meadowbrook hunter steeplechase at three miles went to Almansor. Mani lian and Almansor were the peacemakers for about two and a half miles when Manilian weakened and Almansor drew away and won easily by five lengths from Manilian. Morelltou was third. First race, last six furlongs Withers mile—Prince Ching, 107^Cochran), 6 to 5, won; Love Note, 108 (Sailing), 15 to 1, sec ond; Pepper, 107 (Fuller), 8 to 1, third. Time 1:201-4. Second race, Meadow'brook hunter steeplechase, about three miles—Alman sor, 120 (Henry), 0 to 1, won; Manilian, 108 (Salfeli), 3 to 1, second; Morellton, 145 (Mordecai), 30 to 1, third. Time 6:11. Third race. Eclipse course—Green Crest, 109 (Burns), 8 to 5, won; Orthodox, 112 (Odom), 7 to 2, second; Blytheness, 109 (O’Neil), 9 to 2, third. Time 1:10. Fourth race, Rancho del Paso, the Eclipse course—Grenade, 106 (O'Neil), 0 to 5, w'on; Wotan, 109 (Hicks), 5 to 1, second; Adriutha, 97 (Calalhan), 40 to 1, third. Time 1:09 3-4. Fifth race, selling, the Withers' mile— Conundrum. 110 (Fuller), 7 to 6, won; Our Nuggett, 105 (Burns), 3 to 1. second; Cin clnnatus, 103 (McGovern), 6 to 1, third. Time 1:411-4. Sixth race, handicap, mile and a furlong over the hill—Caaughnawaga, 123 (Odom), even, won; Surmise, 101 (Gannon), 5 to 2, second; Brigand. 97 (Redfern), 3 to 1, third. Time 2:08 1-2. At Chicago. Chicago, October 6.—Through another of her sensational stretch runs, Delagoa won the feature event at Worth today by a neck. She was the even-money favorite and heavily played. Burnle Bunton, sec ond choice in the betting at 7 to 2, set the pace, but was no match for the win ner at the end, and finished second. The track whs slow and holding. The weather was cloudy and cool. Summary: First race, five furlongs—Alma Dufour, 112 (J. Relff), 7 to 5, won; Cyprienne, 112 (S. Bonner), 5 to 1, second; My Gem, 112 (Haack). 14 to 5, third. Time, 1:03 4-5. Second race, mile and seventy yards—Do Madge, 107 (Wonderly), 11 to 1, won; Bar rack. 110 (Adkins), 9 to 2, second; Fleuron, 111 (Haack), 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:514-5. Third race, mile—Byways. 92 (L. Wil son), 3 to 1, won; Stuyve, 104 (Haack), It to 5, second; Lady Jocelyn, 92 (H. Phil lips), 13 to 10, third. Time, 1:46 2-5. Fourth race, five furlongs—Delagoa, 112 (L. Wilson), even, won; Burnle Bunton, 105 (Ferrell), 7 to 2, second; Big Ben, 97 (Haack), 15 to 1, third. Time, 1:02. Fifth race, mile and one-sixteenth—Lam poon. 100 (Wilson). 20 to 1, won: Lord Melbourne, 105 (H. Phillips), 13 to 10, sec ond; Mr. Dingle, 100 (Adkins), 7 to 10, third. Time, 1:52. Sixth race, six furlongs—Dungannon, 96 (H. Phillips), 2 to 1, won; Dorice, 95 (Spencer), 10 to 1. second: M.vrondale, 92 (Wilson), 15 to 1, third. Time, 1:16 4-5. At St. Louis. St. Louis, October 6.—Two Lick, heav ily played at 9 to 2, won the handicap at six furlongs, at the Fair Grounds to day by the smallest margin. Mimo w'ent to the front quickly and ltd into the stretch by six lengths. Half way down the stretch Mimo engaged Two Lick in a hard drive for the win- and the latter barely wron by a short nose. Track fast. First race, mile and seventy yards—The Four Hundred 107 (Sheehan), 5 to 2, won; Mae Miller 104 (J. McCarthy), 20 to 1, second; Burgoine 104 (Donogan), 12 to 1, third. Time, 1:49. Second race, five and a half furlongs— The Smoke of the mo Covers the Country ft The popularity of the Cremo Cigar has spread from man to man; from town to town; from state to state until it is known and favored everywhere. The Largest Selling Brand of Cigars In the World. The Band is the Smoker's Protection. ^ 17 Dr. Lyon’s PERFECT Tooth Powder Used by people of refinement tor over a quarter of a century prepared by </■ & That new 10-cent clear Ha- fij| vana Cigar, the La Pandereta, Bgj is one of the nicest smokers SS we have in stock. Let us suggest that you ^B get a box of them for home BM use. m Some attractive prices now on tap at our wholesale ' house. Your telephone order will ^B receive careful attention. p| R. D. Burnett |1 Cigar Co. R 351 —Both Phones — 351 I Launy 108 (J. Matthews), 10 to 1, won; Kiowa Chief 105 (Wallace), 4 to 1, sec ond; Bugle Horn 108 (D. Hall), 7 to 1, third. Time, 1:10%. Third race, mile and seventy yards— Sting. 99 (D. Austin), 5 to 1, won; Silver Fizz 104 (Birkenruth), 11 to 5, second; Eli za 104 (J. McCarthy), 20 to 1, third. Time, 1:48%. Fourth race, six furlongs, handicap— Two Lick 96 (H. Gilmore), 9 to 2, won; Mimo 85 (Howell), 7 to 1, second; Elastic 112 (D. Hall), 8 to 1. third. Time. 1:15%. Fifth race, six and a half furlongs— Mendon 105 (C. Miller), 9 to 5, won; Orient KH) (D. Austin), 7 to 1, second; Falkland 107 (L. W.» Jones), 30 to 1, third. Time 1:22%. Sixth race, mile and seventy yards— Lasso 99 (Livingston). 11 to 10 wron; Star Gazer 107, (J. Matthews), 10 to 1, second; Morris Voimer 102 (Perkins), 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:47%. ATLHETIC CLUB WINS AT BOWLING THIRD OF SERIES OF MATCHES TAKEN FROM THE SOUTHERN CLUB LAST NIGHT—HILL MADE BEST RECORD. The Athletic Club won the third of the series from the Southern Club last night by 236 pins. The former made a total score of 2186 pins, while the latter made 1960. Hill made the highest number of pin3 in the three games, being 41 pins ahead of Manning, the next man. He was nearly two hundred pins ahead of the lowest man. Hill and Manning each made 175 pins In one game, these being the highest scores for a game. Hill's average for the three game was 1701-3 pins, as against 166 2-3 for Manning. Chalifoux carried off the honors for the Southern Club team with an average of 147 pins for the three games, and a total of 441. The score of the games was as follows: SOUTHERN CLUB. ~~ 1st: 2d. 3d.~TT. Av; ' Chalifoux .171 122 148 441 147 Walker .112 100 124 336 112 Wlsnn .126 125 173 424 131 1-3 lilchter .125 136 172 433 144 1-3 Crawford . 92 81 143 316 105 1-3 Grand total ..626 564 760 . 1950 BIRMINGHAM ATHLETIC CLUB. 1st."2d. 3d. TT.~~Av. ' Hill .175 168 16S 611 170 1-3 Jones .140 142 140 422 140 2-3 Hotisman .134 135 126 397 132 1-3 Shale .144 112 123 381 127 Mannlg .159 136 175 470 166 2-3 Grand total ..758 694 732 . 2186 TOLSON DIES OF WOUNDS. Dr. Parchman Will Not Allow His Daughter to Make Statement. Fort Smith. Ark.. October 6.—Charles Tolson, the actor who was shot in Van buren yesterday morning, died at the hos pital this morning at 5 o'clock. He will be interred in the city cemetery here. The deceased was a Mason and an Eagle and it is likely the funeral will take place under the auspices of those orders. I)r. Parchman refused to make any statement, and his daughter, about whom it is alleged the shooting occurred, is kept closely watched to prevent her say ing anything concerning the tragedy. Dr. Parchman will be re-arrested on a charge of murder some time today and will probably be given an opportunity to give bond. HUNTSVILLE Company Strikes Gas and Wants Per mission to Lay Pipes. Huntsville, October 6.—(Special.)—The New York-Alabama Oil company tonight made formal request of the city council for a franchise to lay pipes in the streets of Huntsville and supply the city with gas. The petition disclosed the fact that the company has struck a flow of natural gas in a 700-foot well fourteen miles north of here, and that experts have estimated the quantity sufficient to supply Hunts ville with fuel and illuminating gas for a period of fifty years. The city council granted free water for a period of ten years to the Dallas mills and Madison spinning mills. Cane Sugar Importers Favored. \\ ashington. Oct. 6.—In view of the fact that the only bounty-fedcanesugar Import ed into the United States comes from the Argentine Republic, the treasury depart ment has issued a circular relieving im porters from yhe necessity of furnishing the evidence /of identity required as to beet sugars.i Thus all cane sugars ex cept Argentine can be brought in under the consular certificate of origin hereto fore required. SIB MICHAEL NOW BESTS £ WILTON Remains of British Ambassador Interred in Wiltshire IMPRESSIVE CEREMONIES _ Services Held in London and In Wash ington Which Were Attended By Representatives of the Vari ous Nations. Washington, October 6.—Services, solemn and impressive in memory of the late Sir Jdichael Henry Herbert, the ambassador of Great Britain to the United Sattes, were held at noon today in St. Johns Episcopal church. They were attended by the President and Mrs. Roosevelt, Miss Roosevelt, the immediate family of lardy Herbert, President Roosevelt's cabinet, members of the diplomatic corps, repre sentatives of the United States Supreme Court, distinguished officers of the army, navy and marine corps and prominent officials of the United States government. The ambassador’s pew in St. John's church was closed and draped in deep purple, while the pillars on each side of the chan cel were hung in purple. Precisely at 12 o'clock lYesldent Roose velt, accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt. Miss Roosevelt, Secretary Loeb and Col. Simons and Commander Cowles, respectively his military and naval aides, entered the church. They were received by the dis tinguished assemblage standing, while the thrilling cadences of Chopins funeral march pealed from the organ. The President and Mrs. Roosevelt were met by Arthur S. Raikes, first secretary of the British embassy, who had been designated by King Edward as his pers onal representatives at the services. They were shown into the first pew on the right side of the main tier of pews and directly In front of the chancel. Canadian Officials Present. At the left of Mr. Raikes sat Major Maude, military secretary of Lord Minto, the governor general of Canada and his personal representative. Opposite the tier of pews sat R. T. Wilson, father of Lady Herbert, accompanied by his daughters, Mrs. Ogden Goelet and Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt and his sons, M. Orme Wilson and R. T. Wilson. Jr. Across the aisle, to the right of the President, the pews were occupied by Admiral Dewey and Lieutenant General Young and their staffs. The services were the prescribed fun eral services of the Episcopal church. The hymns were "Hark, Hark, My Soul,” by Sir John Barnaby; "Lead. Kindly Light,” and "Fight the Good Fight With Ail My Might." The only deviation from the funeral ser vice prescribed by the church ritual was the Insertion of the name of King Ed ward in the prayer for the President of the United States. Services in London. London, October 6.—The remains of Sir ! Michael Herbert, the late British am bassador at Washington, were interred this afternoon in the family burial ground at Wilton. Wiltshire. The funer al was largely private. King Edward and the Prince of Wales sent represent atives. Ambassador Choate, Secretary j White and Second Secretary Carter of the American embassy represented the United States. Simultaneously there was an Impressive memorial service in the Marlborough House chapel, St. James palace. The service, which was fully choral was at tended by the Earl of Kingstore( Lord in Waiting), representing King Edward. Mr. McCormick, the United States am bassador to Russia, the Alaska boundary commissioners, the members of the United States embassy who were not at Wilton, Foreign Secretary Landsdowne, Lord Strathcona, the Canadian high com missioner, and Lady Strathcona. and a number of diplomats. Among the senders of wreaths to Wilton were Ambassador Choate, Senator Wett more, Count Cassini, the Russian ambas sador to the United StateB. King Was Represented. The King was represented by the Earl of Suffield. The mourners included the Earl of Pembroke, Lord Herbert of Lea, the Earl of Durham, Earl deGey, the Duke of Beaufort, Viscount Newport, representing Premier Balfour; Charles Ardinage, representing the foreign of fice, representatives of the various em bassies and legations in London, Arthur Ponson by Robert Goelet. The service was conducted by the Arch deacon of Wiltshire, Canon Meade and Canon Oliver. The music Included Mendel sohns’ and Chopins’ funeral marches and interlude especially composed by Sir Hu- | bert Parry, director of the Royal College j of Music. The body was laid in a flower j lined grave in the church yard. Wreaths were also sent by Cornelius Vanderbilt, Mrs. Ogden Goelet, the Earl and Coun tess of Yarmouth and the American so ciety in London. A Good Time. To get your floors in order for fall and winter. Nothing more attractive than a smooth, well-kept floor. We have all the necessities—Magic City Floor Finish, Johnson's Floor Wax and Polishing Brushes. JOHNSON & WALTER PAINT CO. The Big Paint Store. ESTRAY NOTICE. The State of Alabama, Jefferson County, Probate Court. Taken up by Dora Addington on the 11th day of September, 1903, and estrayed before B. F. Noland, a justice of the peace for Precinct No. 34, a certain very dark bay mare pony, branded on right hip with (T T and B or figure 3 on left jaw); short mane, white nose, about 11^ hands high, about 8 years old, and val ued at $2,5. Witness my hand, this 29th day of Sep tember, 1903. J. P. STILES. Judge of Probate for Jefferson County. 9-30-3t-Wed. SOUTHERN INTERSTATE FAIR. Very Low Rates to Atlanta and Return Via Southern Railway. Account above named occasion, South ern railway will sell round trip tickets to Atlanta from points in Georgia; also Sel ma, Birmingham and Intermediate points to Atlanta at rate one fare for round trip, plus 75 cents, Including one admis sion to fair grounds. Tickets to be sold daily October 13 to 22, Inclusive, final limit October 26. Rate from Birmingham, $5.75. For sleeping car reservation and detailed Information apply passenger office. Morris Hotel building. Telephone 617. J. C. Lusk, District Passenger Agent. 10-3-13t NOTICE OF CHANGE OF STREET CAR ROUTE. Beginning Oct. 2d and con tinuing while the 22d street bridge is being refioored, the Loop, Highland Ave., Avon dale and Idlewildtcars will come in and go oat of the city via 20th street. Birm ingham Railway, Light and Power Co. j Millinery. We have been kept busy to replenish the stock of fine and exclusive millinery. We never have had such success in this department, sold as many fine hats and swell ready to-wear hats as this season. There are so many different styles, and every hat has been carried out in new ideas, the style and quality have been better than in the past season. We have received a complete line of Readv-to-Wear Hats for children, misses and ladies, hats of all descrip tions, some with flat crowns, high crowns, turbans, rolling brim sailors, flats, and in fact all the new hats that are stylish. We have an assortment of about ten styles in all the leading colors on the center table in our millinery depart ment to sell at a uniform price of 1.98 each, worth from 2.50 to TOO. There is a turban suitable for ladies, trimmed with four wheels of felt as a side trimming, a very becoming hat, in oxford, navy and black. There is an elaborate Hat for ladies, in black and brown trimmed in front with a nice pair of wings which are caught with a jet ornament. There is a rolling brim sailor, suitable for misses, with silk drapery around the crown, satin border brim and vel vet trimmings. There is the latest felt shape which is turned up on one side, trimmed with wings and buckle, the brim being felt bound in blue and castor. There is a large rolling brim Scratch Felt Sailor, suitable for children, with extra long streamers, nice soft quality, in all the leading colors. There is a line of untrimmed felt shapes, the French Beaver, in all the leading colors and not less than eight dif ferent styles, in small, medium or large sizes, all to sell at 1 98 each. Waterman’s Ideal Fountain Pen ) Makes , mark alT round the world We are headquarters for them and everything in the way of LITHOGRAPHING, COMMERCIAL PRINTING, ENGRAVING, RUBBER STAMPS, STATIONERY, OFFICE FURNITURE AND OFFICE REQUISITES. ROBERTS © SON Store and Plant 1812 THIRD AVENVE. | r BREITKOPF & HARTEL New York. Leipzic. Brussels, London. BREITKOPF EDITION is the best edition regarding paper, engraving and its general “get-up.” It contains all the works of our classics as well as the instruction works of Czerny, Diabelli, Bertini, etc., carefully re vised by first-class authorities. BREITOPF PImNO LIBRARY, containing ID,000 numbers, includes every kind of piano music from the first grade up to the works of Liszt, Rubinstein, Tausig, etc., published in separate numbers. BREITKOPF VIOLIN and CELLO LIBRARY, containing 3500 numbers of every kind of music for the above instruments. BREITKOPF SONG LIBRARY, containing 8500 songs by classical and modern composers. Write for catalogues. WILLIAMS MUSIC HOUSE, Alabama State Agent. 2007 2d Avenue BIRMINGHAM. farp In our show window daily from 3:30 Kf p. m. to 5 p. m., and from 7:30 p. m. to H ■ * 9 p. m. is I t p HERE! I E 5 I v WHAT I G I is | R C IT? I I a H " I You are cordially Invited to I#' |f§ y C call and see us in our new S * J home—1909 3rd ave. Ie. e. fqrbesTiaho CO. I