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- \ The School Teachers Are now paid oft every month. This makes it easy to put a few dollars in the savings bank1 once a month, provided you don't for get about it. Birmingham Trust & Savings Co. FIRE LOSS ORLY PARTLY COVERED J. H. M’CARY & CO.’8 STOCK, IN SURED FOR ABOUT $16,000, WAS WORTH PROBABLY SOMETHING LIKE $25,000. It has been Impossible so far to cor rectly estimate the loss from the fire which destroyed the building on Morris avenue ocupied by J. H. McCary & Co. yesterday morning about 4 o'clock. Mr. McCary is suffering from a surgical oper ation and has been unable to estimate Ms loss, but it is believed it will be between $25,00 and $30,000 with an insurance bf something over $16,000. The value of the building and the In surance on it is not known. It is the property of the Mackln Brothers, but it was Impossible yesterday to find them. It is understood that the building was well insured. It is practically a total loss as the walls are so weak they will hardly stand. The fire department had to return to the fire yesterday afternoon and keep a Btream playing on it for some time. The flames had broken out again on the sec ond floor. A stream of water was left running in the building until a late hour last night. NEGRO INDICTED FOR MURDER IS CAPTURED Ike Varner, Who is Wanted for Killing Jim Banks, Was Arrested Yester day by Deputy Sheriffs. Ike Varner, the negro who killed Jim Banks near the corner of Seventh avenue and Twenty-fourth street several months ago was paptured at North Birmingham yesterday by Deputy Sheriffs Colo, Kill Fowler and H. C. Stradford. The negro was brought to the county jail and locked^. He was indicted for the crime by the grund jury at Its re cent sitting, and Varner's case will come up in the Circuit court during the pres ent term. Very little was learned about the par ticulars of the crime at the time of its occurrence. The'body of Banks was found In the street and the wounds showed that he had been killed with a knlre. The grand jury Indictment states that the deed was done by stabbing or cutting with a knife. Banks was a negro. REV. MR. BURRILL HERE. New Pastor of Congregational Church Preached Yesterday. The Rev. Arthur S. Burrill, the new pastor of the Pilgrim Congregational church, arrived yesterday with his family and preached the first sermon yesterday morning at the Pollock-Stephens hall, where the church is holding its meeting temporarily. _ _ The new pastor of the church is from Conway, N. H., and is considered a strong preacher and high type of gentleman. He made an excellent impression on the con gregation yesterday morning. He preach ed again last night' at the Congrega tional church in fensley and was well re ceived there. The Rev. Mr. Burrill is a graduate of the Andover Theological Seminary, hav ing won honors there after graduating from college. Paul’s Cafe is open today. 215 Nineteenth street. A great game of FOOTBALL to be played here Monday, November 2d, between Uni versity of Alabama and Se wanee, West End park. Cabinet Mantels. We are showing the very latest designs, and carry the largest stock in the South. We have Cabinet Mautels ranging in price from $15.00 TO $125.00 Complete with tile, grate i and heavy Summer Front. Bases, from $10.00 to $50.00. Complete with Tile Grate and Summer Fronts. Get Our Catalogue. Gray ® Dudley Hardware Co. Successors to Mayberry Hardware Co. 4 MW LABOR LEAGUE Delegates Attend From All Parts of State WILL FIGHT ANTI-BOYCOTT Efforts Will be Made to Have All Un ion Men Get in Line to Exer cise Their Electoral Privileges.. The United Labor League of Alabama was formally organised yesterday after noon. and it promisee to be an Important factor in labor questions arising In the state In the future. The league was formed primarily for the purpose of protecting organized labor from what It terms the “Iniquitous effects of the anti-boycott law passed by the recent legislature." The organization will be backed up by all local unions of or ganized lahor in the state. The executive committee of the organ ization will be composed of one delegate from each local union in Alabama. This executive committee will elect ten of Its number who will compose the central committee of the league. Largely Attended Meeting. The assembly hall of the Labor Temple was packed yesterday with delegates to the meeting from all parts of the state, from Mobile to Sheffield. The sentiment seemed to be unanimous that organized labor in Alabama had a great struggle before it and that abso lute harmony was necessary in order to accomplish the end desired. One of the objects of the league will be to take precautions to have every avail able union man in the state become an elector in order that organized labor can be a greater factor at the polls. TJ»e reso lutions adopted yesterday, after full dis cussion, were as follows: The Resolutions. “Whereas the legislature of Alabama, at its last session, passed a bill, which has for its purpose, among other things, depression of organized labor In this state, the reduction of wages, the intro duction of noA-union labor to take the place of organized labor, attempting to reduce the wage earners to a level with the peon labor of Mexico and the pau per labor of other foreign countries; “And whereas, it is the evident purpose of said bill to destroy the ancient con stitutional guarantee, freedom of the press, free speech and the right to seek happiness and prosperity by all legal and just means; Capital Organized. "And whcrea^ It is apparent that this effort on the part of organized capital is world wide in its scope end purpose for the general suppression of labor unions and like organizations as shown by the organization of capital in oath bound secret conclaves, headed by one Parry in Chicago on October 22, 1903; "Therefore be it resolved, that we. the representatives of organized labor in the state of ^Alabama in convention assem bled, do nereby organize and establish ‘The United Labor League of Alabama.* "And be it further resolved, that each local union in the state of Alabama elect one representative; said representatives to constitute the executive committee of the United I>abor league; that this execu tive committee elect a central commit tee of not more than ten which shall be the official head of the United Labor league, the executive committee to have power to make laws and rules of order for the league. Committee of Ten. "And be it resolved, that the commit tee of ten to be elected from the execu tive committee, and the president, secre tary and treasurer of the prcecnt commit tee of twenty raised by tne receni mass meeting of labor held at Birmingham October 12, 19*13, aa reorganized, be and ■constitute the central committee of the United I.abor Wajrue ot Alabama. "Be it further resolved that the chair man of auch central comnvttee shall have power and authority to fill all vacancies that may occur on the central committee with the approval of the committee. "Be it further resolved that the cen tral committee of the United Labor league of the state of Alabama, by end with the approval of the executive com mittee she," have power and authority to pass all rules and by laws nccssary in the premises.” Before the meeting adjourned a reso lution was also adopted providing fhat the present committee of twenty, appoint ed at the recent mass meeting, should re main in power until their sucessors have been elected. The meeting was presided over by D. U. Williams, president of the Birming ham Trades Council and chairman of the labor league committee. The resolutions perfecting the organization of the league were read by Edward K. Smith, secretary of the meeting. They were explained by H. C. Billings. Ed Flynn, president -ef the Alabama United Mine Workers' and treasurer of the league commSep, made a report showing the financial condition of the new organization and stated that the law firms of Stallings, Gaston & Nesmith and White & Sone had been retained to assist them in their fight against the anti boycott law. Jesse Stallings Speaks. The meeting was held at 2:30 o'clock COMMERCIAL CLUB PARTY VISITS EXPOSITION CITY A committee consisting of five members of the Commercial club, President F. M. Jackson, Secretary J. B. Gibson, F. W. Dixon, Culpepper Exum .and James A. MaeKnlght, left yesterday at noon for St. Louis, where they go to arrange for the Birmingham Vulcan, which Is to be exhib ited at the world's fair. The party left over the Louisville and Nashville and will arrive in St. Louis this morning at 8 o’clock. A conference has been arranged between President Francis and other officials of the fair, and the members of the Bir mingham party. The committee will look over the ground, select the apace, ar range for the iron statue which is to go in the Birmingham district exhibit, and also to get R better idea of the ex position in order that they may tell the people of this section. The party will return tomorrow night, or Wednesday and will prohably make a report at the meeting of the Commercial club next Friday. NEEDS ANOTHER RACE TO BECOME CHAMPION -- Dan Patch, the famous pacer, which holds all harness hecords with the ex ception of the half mile on a half mile track, and which will race against time next Friday afternoon at the fair grounds track, will, It Is thought, make a new world's record If all the conditions are good. The fair grounds track Is considered one of the fastest half mile tracks In the country. ‘If the weather Friday Is right Dan Patch should be able to go the mile In, about 2:02 on a half mile track, which would lower the record considerably. Agents cf the owner of the horse have been in Birmingham and they consider the track all that could be desired, pro vided the weather allows It to be In good condition Friday. The owners of the horse do not expect to get any money out of Birmingham, while at the same time it would be a great thing for the city if Dan Patch could make a world s re cord here. The race will draw hundreds of people to the track and the horsemen of the city are naturally looking forward to it with a great deal of enthusiasm. They feel that if the horse makes a new re cord here it will add much to the inter eit in horses in Birmingham and will therefore add to the class of animals bought by local people. If Dan Patch gets this new record he will be beyond a doubt the champion harness horse of the world. VETERANS READY FOR BIG REUNION COMES A TRAVELER Judge Jones Delivers Address Wednesday Afternoon WILL HAVE LARGE PARADE Finance Committee Has Raised Suffi cient Money to Defray Expenses of Reunion—Will be the Largest Ever Held. On Wednesday the annual reunion of the Alabama division of the U. C. V. will meet in Birmingham and will last two days. All arrangements have been completed for a most successful reunion, and it promises to be the largest which was ever held in the state. The members of Camp Hardee. U. C. V.J Pelham Chapter, U. D. C., and Camp Clayton, S. C. V., have Joined In making the arrangements for the reunion, and they have done all in their power to make this a memorial occasion. Judge Jones to Deliver Address. In addition to the programme which has been Issued Judge Thomas G. Jones will deliver an address at 3 o’clock Wednes day afternoon fit the Bijou theatre be fore the entire convention of veterans, sons and daughters. All other business will be suspended for this address, which will be one of the features of the re union. The daughters are making arrange ments for a big reception Wednesday night at the Hotel Hillman, while at the same time there will be a session of the veterans with an attractive programme in the city hall across the street. Re freshments will be served and at both places everything for the pleasure of the veterans will be done. The parade Thursday morning will be one of the largest ever held in Alabama, and it is expected that there will be 2000 veterans in the line. Besides the veter ans various companies of the Alabama National Guard which are located in and around Birmingham will parade. The Guardsmen will include Company A, at Woodlawn, the Jefferson Volunteers, Birmingham Rifles, Troop D, Battery D, and the Bessemer company. Arrange ments have been made for strong dele gations of veterans to come in from Bes semer, Ensley, Woodlawn and East Lake. Camp Clayton Tonight. A meeting of Camp Clayton. S. C. V., will be held tonight in the court house when several Important matters will come up for consideration in regard to the part the sons are to take in the reunion, and it is probable that Commander McNutt will appoint several important commit tees. Camp Forrest of Woodlawn held its final meeting -Saturday afternoon and several important matters came up for consideration. The sponsor and her maids of honor were present and were presented with reunion badges. The camp will send a large number of veter ans to the parade on horseback and they expect to have a number of horses for other veterans who care to ride with. The Finances. The finance committee of Camp Hardee has reported that it had collected a good sum of money to use during the reunion, and that there would he an^hundant amount for all expenses. There will be a general headquarters of the veterans at the Hillman hotel, Camp Hardee headquarters in the Tom linson building on First avenue, the Bijou theatre on Wednesday afternon, and the city hall. Every thing possible to accommodate the veterans has been furnished and they will get ample direc tions for places where they can secure lodging and board. and continued until near S o’clock. After It had adjourned the delegates kept their seats and Jesse F. Stallings was called upon to speak. His remarks commended the action of the meeting In forming the league as a permanent organization and he impressed upon his hearers the Im portance of harmony and concerted ac tion If they expected to accomplish any real good for organized labor in the state. The old commute, which Is still in power, will set a time and place for the delegates from the various locals to meet after the secretary has sent a report of the proceedings of the meetings to all the locals In the state. Tour ELECTRIC bill is due. Save 10 per cent by paying today. Sofaillinger Brewing Co. Hof-Brauen Up from today on. __ Alabama Brewing Co. “Bohemian Peer." Carel Heye Van Krooneuburgh Tours World on Bet WILL HE HERE TWO WEEKS Mu#t Circle the Globe In Five Years, Make His Living and Save One Thousand Dollars to Win a Bet of $16,000. Carel M. V. Heye van Kreoneuburgh, who hall from Holland, arrived In Bir mingham yesterday at noon on the Louis ville and Nashville enroute around the world on a wager. He Is from Utrecht, and his last sojourn In this part of the world was Knoxville, where he stayed two weeks. This globe trotter will be here two weeks making enough money to carry him to the next large city where he hr s -to visit in order to win the wager. He will sell pictures of the old country, play at a recital or two and turn an honesty penny In any way possible. He Is stopping at 2121 Sixth avenue. Besides having a long name, this travel er Is a long man. He stands 6 feet 4 Inches In his stocking feet, and none the worse for his many miles of travel under peculiar circumstances. The Wager. Mr. lleye van Kreoneubnrgh left Hol land two years on a wager of Slti.OOO that he could circle the globe, visiting speci fied places, In live years, make his living while on the trip and also save *1000. He regrets the wager now, but says he Is living up to hlR contract and hopes to return to his native land a short time before the date expires and carry with him a thousand and more. He left Hol land without a cent, and had nothing but his rare across the Atlantic. He sold cigars on the steamer ami made enough money not to be absolutely penniless when he reached this country. The traveler agrees to visit every stats east of the Mississippi river in tills coun try, and half on the west. Alabama and Mississippi were the only states east of the river he had not visited until 6 o'clock yesterday morning, but now he has only the latter left. Mardi Gras. From Birmingham the Hollander pro poses to go to Montgomery, down through Mobile and along the gulf to New Or leans, where he will be during Mardi Gras. From New Orleans he will travel up the Misslslppl to St. Louis, where he will do the big fair and thence travel across the western states to Yellowstone Park, Den ver and on to Frisco, from where he will sail to Hawaii about a year from next January. Canada was Included In the list, but he has been there already. Th® trip from Hawaii goes through Samea, New Zealand, the principal cities of Australia, the Dutch East Indies and then direct to Holland. Mr. Heye van Krooneultrugh has a number of interesting pictures of the old country which he Is selling, and he clnlms to he an accomplished musician. He lectures on many subjects, and be sides Is correspondent for a number of European papers, who take regular stories from him about his experiences and Impressions. In a special hook the wanderer has nothing but passes of various kinds, and they are varied and numerous enough to cause a pang of longing In the hearts of those who are not so fortunate. While here he will visit every city and town within street car distance, as well as col leges, schools and all places of Interest. The traveler says he has enjoyed the trip and learned much. He claims the ability to make $500 a year at home prac ticing law. besides being a of a wealthy family. He always makes It well under stood that he is not a tramp In any sense of the word, except that he is roaming over the world. He said he was very much Impressed with Birmingham and the wonderful re sources of the district. While he has at hand time to visit and see for himself, still his ears had been open and he had heard enough to make him understand that this was the mineral center of the country. His Impressions of the south are favorable, but he dislikes the warm weather, preferring the bitter winds of zero to those of southland. ^ Charged With 8te«llng Piatol. Ernest Vandiver, a white man. was ar rested yesterday by Policemen Burke and Culpepper on a charge of stealing a pis tol from Ahnle Boyd, a white woman, lie will be given a trial before Judge Feagln this morning. Pay Gas and Electric Billi before the 10th and keep the' Collector away. Alabama Brewing Co. "Bohemian Beer." ELOQUENT DIVINE FILLS THE PULPIT Dr. Denny of Vanderbilt at the First Methodist VERY LARGE CONGREGATION Dr. Denny discoursed on Paul at the Morning Service and Love Was His Theme at Night Service. Beautiful Music. / The Rev. Dr, Collins Denny of Nash ville preached both morning and night at the First Methodist church. Despite the inclemency of the weather he was greeted by two very large congregations. He Is considered an orator of tlrst rank, and his discourses, at once graphic and eloquent, brought unstinted praise from those who heard him. Dr. Denny occupies the chair of psy chology and phtlosopy at Vanderbilt uni versity, and Is a man of middle age. and striking appearance. He la a great travel er, having visited continental Europe and the holy land. Morning Service. At the morning services Dr. Denny took for his text Romans 1-14. "I am in debted both to the Greek and the bar barian," and began by refering to the fact that it was the custom of business men to take an inventory of their stock from time to time for the purpose of ascertaining the true state of their af fairs and to enable them to form such plans as would make them feel fully jus tified in embarking upon fresh under takings. "Paul," he said, "was ever taking an inventory and the one and only item was his indebtedness to the world which could only be paid by his preaching the gospel of truth." Dr. Denny said that it was impossible to tell what the world owed to Paul, as it had been living in his shadow ever since the W’ell remembered conversion on the way to Damascus. Paul’s Humility. The speaker dwelt on Paul’s humility, how he was the most learned, highly cultivated and faithful worker of Christ. As a scholar he stood out in great con trast to the majority of the disciples, who were humble men. From Paul’s day till now, Dr. Denny said, it had been very apparent that God had chosen the bright est and most trained intellects, had taken the richest gifts lie had endowed men with, and used them for His own glory. Dr. Denny then made many references to the historic champions of the Chris tian religion, dwelling at some length on Wycllffe and Wesley. He spoke of the early martyrs who were slain and burnt at the stake in the “great cause,” saying their spirit were such that they could not be depressed, classing the martyrs as men who had the spark of eternal love which fire could not quench, to whom nothing could obscure the shaft of hope whtbh gleamed across the darkened sky of truth. Dr. Denny looked, he said, for another Paul, or a Wycllffe, or a Wesley to spring lip from one of our colleges, who would take up the thread of the great men who had crossed the beyond. Paul's Life History. The Doctor next dwelt on the life his tory of Paul. "If you or I," he said, "could have met Paul after he had been engaged in the Master's work for one year, we would probably have said to him, "Paul you had better go back to Tarsus, your enemies are too strong, your persecutions too great, God cannot expect a man of your sensitive nature to undergo such treatment. Paul would have an swered, ‘I am Indebted to the Greek and the barbarian alike.’ ’’ Ten years pass; again we meet him, this time with Barnabas. Tie Is still be ing persecuted; he Is stoned, dragged out side of the city gates and left for dead. Ills mission these ten long years has been one of love; he has been seeking to bring sinners out of chaos, seeking to turn their darkness Into light. His re ward has been stones and stripes, yet still with undaunted spirit he remembers how Jesus gave him the commisison to go to the gentile and the jew, and still he says: "I must press on; I am Indebted both to the Greek and the barbarian." Right mdre years go by and at Mace donia we find him; still paying his debt. Obstacles in the Way. Dr. Denny spoke of the obstacles which were always in the way of God’s servants, and said that no matter how great they were it was an astonishing fact that they were always overcome. The speaker then depicted the sufferings of Paul, describing the scourge which was used at that time as the most fear ful implement of torture that the brain of man could conceive. Hr contended that Paul’s great suffering only further demon strated the need of the gospel, which the doctor termed, "the flower of God." In spite of trials, perils, tribulations, In sults and degradations Paul Is found a weary, broken dowir, feeble old man. be ing dragged through the streets of Home on the way to his doom. He still has no complaint, a sweet smile Is on his placid face, a heavenly light Is in his eyes. Thirty-one years have passed, iris debt is paid, he has fought the fight he has finished the course, the debt Is settled, and with rejoicing heart he t goes to his reward. Had he ten thousand lives, he would lay them all down for the Christ his Lord. Our Debt. Dr. Denny spoke of our debt, a debt we owed to those who had gone, to those who lived, to those who were yet unborn. Life is a partnership, ho said, with the living, the dead and those to conre, to all that goes to make up this life, in a measure we recognized our debt to the dead, as Washington’s monument and the Keep on going ahead; let others look for footprints. —Savings Bank Maxim 53. The up-to-date men takes ad vantage of every opportunity that offers for success. He rec ognizes the advantages of a savings bank and opens bis ac count there. He is often seen between 6 and 8 o’clock on Sat urday nights at the AMERICAN TRUST & SAVINGS RANK, 1923 First Ave. BIRMINGHAM, ALA. IT HAS THE CALL—WON ON ITS MERIT. MURRAY HILL CLUB WHISKEY MELLOWED BY THIS PARTICULAR BRAND FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE. TRADE MARK" Has caught the taste of the most exsctln g | JOS. A. MAGNUS & CO. CINCINNATI. ftl C^yftii-S EDITORS REPLY TO ROUNTREE’S CHARGE BESSEMER EDITOR DEMANDS THAT ROUNTREE PUBLISH IN THESE COLUMNS EVIDENCE TO SUBSTANTIATE HIS CHARGE. Editor William H. H. .Tudson of the Bessemer Weekly sends the following let ter of the Age-Herald in reply to a charge which Mr. Rountree, of the Alabama Press association, published yesterday: To the Editor of the Age-Herald. The undersigned finds in your columns of this morning's issue the following over the signature of Mr. J. A. Rountree: "Eighth—I charge that W. H. If. Jud son. member of the executive commit tee, editor Bessemer Weekly, who, within the last twelve months sold and loaned his railroad transportation to persons who are not members of his family or on the payroll of the Bessemer Weekly.” I pronounce this charge a deliberate, absolute and will go further and say, a malicious falsehood. Mr. Rountree says he demands an Investigating committee on this charge to report at the next an nual meeting of the Alabama Press asso ciation, and he adds further: "I make these charges in writing, am responsible for them, have evidence in writing to substantiate every one made.” There will be no technicalities nor “standing on constitutional rights” bus iness interposed for delay in this mat ter, but f request pr if it be a more effee- j tlve term, 1 demand that Mr. Rountrco publish in these columns the “evidence’’ that will either prove me to bo or con- ; vict him of being an unmitigated scoun- | drel and liar, for in my Judgment an edi tor or publisher who would sell a pass issued to him as a matter of courtesy or who would traffic in such to his iinanclal advantage, is a scoundrel 1 do not pro pose to rest under this vile calumny, r could not hold my head among men if l was guilty as charged. The specious pur pose of demanding an Investigation from Vice President Eawrence to report next year is all for effect, a miserable subter fuge, for no ono believes that the latter would give any consideration to state ments on charges coming from so taint ed and discredited source. Only' the charitable conclusion that a deep and stinging remorse brought on by a sudden realization of the enormity of the offence of having thousands and thousands of dollars of ill-gotten gains in his pockets, obtained by official faithless ness and treachery to his brethren of the press and to the association of which he was a loved and trusted officer has un hinged his brain or rendered him mental ly irresponsible can account to me for this vile and false charge that he makes, and if such be the fact, I would not want (he strong blit perfectly proper and just terms used to apply at tide time. WILLIAM If. H. JI TL>80N, Editor Bessornor Weekly. Bessemer, November 1, 1903. Editor John Williams of Our Mountain Home aends the following letter: To the Editor of the Age-Herald. I did not make application for railroad transportation to Mr. J. A. Rountree, the suspended secretary of the Alabama Press association, for the recent Canadian ex cursion, and, therefore, had none to sell, lend or in any way dispose of. If any such transportation was issued or used in my name it was without my knowl edge. consent or authority. Mr. Roun tree knows that this statement is abso lutely true, and that any statement to the contrary is absolutely untrue. JOHN C. WILLIAMS. Editor and Proprietor of Our Mountain Home. Talladega, November I, 1903. green mound In the graveyard would show. The debt to the living and to those to come was the one that should be ever present with us. and to pay this, we must be honest, able to look Ihe whole world In the face, and In tho end, to stand in the presence of God Hfmeeir feeling that we had met all our respon sibilities, that we had paid our debt, and that we had lefet something behind us to make the world more bright. Night Service. Dr. Denny preached at 7:30 p. m. to a vast congregation. His subject was ‘fLove," in which he dwelt on the tender, pure love of Mary Magdalene. The musical feature of both services was singularly appropriate. The quar tette, "Lead Kindly Light," at the morn ing service being especially commented on. Dr. Denny was the guest of Relton G11 reath. He arrived in Birmingham on Saturday afternoon and returned to Nash ville immediately after the services last night as he had tor''be back to his class at the university this morning. Dr. ■ Denny came within three votes of being elected bishop instead of Coke Smith. DEATHS AND FUNERALS. j Mr*. Hide*’ Infant. The remains of the Infant of Mr. and Mrs. Hide of Sheffield were received hero yesterday by I.lge I.oy and tlib funeral services were conducted from the resi dence of the parents In Avondale yes terday afternoon and the Interment was In Woodlawn cemetery. Mary Scoggins. Marv Scoggins, the two year old daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Scoggins, died yesterday at the residence of the par ents on the Fifth avenue road between Thirty-eighth and Thirty-ninth streets. The remains will be sent to Bremen, Ala. this morning. T. C. Barnell. T. C. Barnell. aged 61 years, died yes terday at his residence on Fifty-second street and Fifth avenue, Woodlawn. The funeral services were conducted tram the residence yesterdsy afternoon at 3 o'clock and the Interment was In Wobd lawn cemetery. The Victoria, Anniston, Ala. Open Nov. 1st. A su perior table. Edward N. Cas te 11a, Proprietor. Alabama Brewing Ca “Bohemian Beer.' DRS. DOZIER & CO.’S MEDICO-SURGICAL INSTITUTE, Cor. 1st ave. & 21st St. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Dr. O. T. Dollar. Dr. Byron Dozier. A strictly high-class Institute for th« scientific treatment of all Chronic, Nerv ous, Blood, Skin, Rectal, Female and Genlto-Urlnary diseases. Deformities, Tu mors. Stiff Joints, Cancer. Lupus, Malig nant Ulcers, Rheumatism, Tuberculosis and Consumption, Hemorrhoids, Varicocele, Hernia and Venereal diseases of every name, na ture, form and character are also treated, and a legal guaran tee of cure will be given In every case. Our equipment, consisting of well-stock sd prescription department, X-Ray, Vio let Ray. Static and Galvano-Faradlo ap paratus, Super-Heated Air, Arc Light Cabinet, Rureka Nebulizer and Osons Inhalation for nose, throat and lungs, and a thoroughly equipped Surgical Depart ment, modern and up-to-date In every par ticular. give us a prestige over all com petitors In Alabama In our special line of practice. CORRESPONDENCE INVITED, Consultation and examination free. Terms liberal and confidences held In violate. Office hours 8 a, m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 8 a, m. to 1 p, m. A FEW OF MANY ENDORSEMENTS FROM THE PRESS. The Birmingham Ledger: Drs. Dozier iA Co. are wllhout doubt the best knows [specialists In tho south, and their fains 'Is due entirely to their great skill. The Birmingham News: Roth Drs. O. T. and Byron Dozier are reliable and ex perienced physicians and surgeons, who deserve the great success which has been and Is theirs. Age-Herald; Dr. Dozier's long stand ing and approved abilities entitle him to the proud distinction of standing at t># head of fcia profession. DR. Y. E. HOLLOWAY, Physician and Surgeon. Three-fourths o! the persons who come to me to get cured of Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Stricture, Loti Manhood and other private dlseaaea nave tried to get well by uelng oth er tueuna. Why not come aa toon as you And that you are afflicted 7 it will not only save DU distressing pain and valuable time, b v. will cost you less money. There is ala > a satisfaction la knowing tnat the very best possible treat ment is being given tc you by a compe tent physician who has lxperience in suon matters and Is capable of curing you In the quickest and most perfect manner possible. A have treated private diseases os a specialty for the past fifteen years In the city of Birmingham, and 1 oxn therefore known to a great many, uuc If you are not acquainted with me. 1 re you, with permission, to First Na tional bank. Alabama National bank. Jefferson County Savings bank and Steiner Bros., bankers, as to my responsl I blllty for my contracts. 1 cure many pa | tlentk by mail treatment Write for prices and terms. 1 do not use large advertisements and false statements to attract patients which merit has failed to secure, if you fail to be cured by such method!, give xue a call and get welL Address or coll at Booms 1012 and 1014, new First National Bank building, corner Second avenue and Twentieth street. Take the elevator. Office Hours: a:3G a, m. to &:*) p. ta. k unday. 10 a. in. to 12 in. Birmingham Railway, Light and Power Co, Schedule of Early Morning Cars, NORTH & SOUTH HIGHLANDS LINE. AM. Leaves Worth Highlands .6:03 6:24 6:56 Leaves South Highlands . 6:30 5:43 LOOP LINE. Leaves Five Points . 6:00 6:20 6:00 AVONDALE & FOUNTAIN HEIGHTS. Leaves Avondale .6:00 6:30 8:00 LeaveB Fountain Height* .6:00 6:20 enw POWDERLT LINE. Leaves Cleveland .4:66 Arrives Birmingham .6:20 EAST LAKE LINE. Leaves East Lake . 4:60 Arrives Birmingham .6:20 BNSLET LINE. Leave* Birmingham .4:20 Via N. Ensley line. Leave* Ensley .4:68 Via S. Ensley. arrive* Birmingham.. 5:20 NORTH BIRMINGHAM. Leave* N Birmingham .4:55 Arrives Birmingham . 6:20 Note that curs on above line* connect with the earliest morning train* out of Union station (Sundays Included). EAST BIRMINGHAM FREIGHT. The Birmingham Hallway, Light and Power Company, effective October 15th, will run daily except Sunday the following freight schedule Birmingham to East Lake at. Gate City: A.M. Leave B’ham for East Lake.... 9:00 Leave B’ham for Gate City via East B’nam.....11:00 P.M. Leave B’ham for East Lake.3:15 AM kinds of cuts. Afs-Htnll ,-ar craving Department. Your GAS bill is due. Pay today and secure disoeunt.