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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, June 23, 1906, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1906-06-23/ed-1/seq-8/

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Made easy and pleasant by using one of our
GASOLINE, Blue Flame or the Detroit Vapor
Stoves. Come in and let us explain them to
you, You'll like them,
2- burner and step with burner, neatly decorated and trimmed., $18.00
3- burner cabinet., ,,, , ,,, ,,, ,,, ,,, ,,, ,,,,. $32,00
2-burner and step, large oven and warmjng closet,.., ,., ,,, ,,,.$30,80
Detroit Cabinet Range., ... ,., ,,, ,,, ,,,,,, .$30,00
Your wants in nil tlie necessary stove utensils win lie found here at
the. smallest prices,
2- burner Gasoline Stove.., ,., ,... , ,,, ,., ,. >,,$2,98
3- burner Gasoline Hlove, ,,,,, nun u, ,,, , ,, ,, s i:, ,,, ,$3.98
Your wants in all the necessary store utensils will he found here at
the smallest prices.
2020 Second Ave.
2021-3 Third
Phone 81
The Rev. J. O. Hanes will occupy the
J)ulpit at both services at ‘Wesley chapel
The Rev. .Tames 11. McCoy will preach
at the usual services at the Five Points
)Vfethodlst church tomorrow.
Rev. T. I >. Steele will occupy the pulpit
lit the usual services at. tin* First Cum
berland Presbyterian church tomorrow.
' The Rev. J. C. Persinger will conduct
{the, regular services at the Avondale
SMethodist church tomorrow at II a. m.
land fi p. in.
The regular services will ho conducted
‘at the First Baptist church tomorrow
(morning and evening by the pastor, the
ItRev. A. .7. Dickinson.
The usual services will bo held at the
{First Presbyterian church tomorrow tlm
ifeev. J. W. Slang preaching at both morn
ling and evening services.
The usual services will be held at tho
Couthslde Baptist church, the Rev. A. C.
Pa vldson occupying the pulpit. There will
be no services in the evening.
' Tlie regular services will be held at the
floutli Highlands Presbyterian church to
morrow. the Rev. Sterling J. Foster
[preaching both morning and evening.
The Rev. A K. Moore will preach at
the First Christian church Sunday morn
ing nt 11 o’clock on "Sacred Things” and
(in the evening at S:15 on "David as a
I At the Central Presbyterian church the
Hftev. L. S Handley will occupy the pul
at 11 a. in. and the young people will
Sneet at 7 p. m. No evening services
■will be held.
Sunday masses at St. Paul s will he
at 6:30, 7:3o, (Sunday school massi and
30:30 o’clock, and at the Church of Our
•J/ody of Sorrow at S and 10 o'clock. Kven
dng devotions at St. Paul's wi 11 he at 6
The new pastor of Zion church tclenuan
Lutheran*, the Rev. F. \V. Weldnniun will
As A Bank Deposit.
is the way you can buy diamonds of
us. A small cash payment and a small
amount each week or month until paid
for. It's just like starting a savings
J. Lowinsohn,
1921 Second Avenue.
York, Ala.
A. A. CURL, Proprietor
Rates: $2.00 Per Day
Special Attention to Commercial Men.
be inducted Into office tomorrow at 10:30
o1 clock by | he Rev, u. He tie! be of Cull
man. senior pastor of Alabama.
The Rev, Orawford Jackson of Atlanta
will conduct the services at St, John's
Methodist church tomorrow morning nt
11 a. m, The usual services will be held
in the evening with preaching by the
p-astor, the Rev, William R, Hendrix,
The revival at the Jonesboro Baptist
church during the past week has been
conducted with the greatest success by
the Rev. A. J. Cutnbcc, assisted by the
pastor, Dr. A. W. Glass. The meeting
will continue through tomorrow night.
At the Second Presbyterian church the
Rev. V. D. Mooney will occupy the pul
pit at the evening services at 8 p. m. The
Rev. \V, N. Sholl will preach in the morn
ing 11 a. m. Dr. Sholl Is the son of Dr.
M If. Sholl of this city and only recently
graduated from the Union seminary.
The usual services will bo bold at the
Third Presbyterian church tomorrow, the
Rev. J. A. Bryan preaching at both ser
vices. l)r. Bryan will tuko for tho sub
ject of his morning sermon, "The Source
and Meaning of a Genuine Revival." At
8 p. in. he will preach on "The Power of
the Gospel of Christ."
The order of services at St. Mary’s-on
the-Hlglilauds tomorrow will be as fol
lows: Holy communion at 7:30 a. rn.;
morning prayer, holly communion and ser
mon at 11 a. in.; and evening prayer atul
sermon at 8 p. m. At the early morning
service, 7:3o o’clock, the various chapters
of the JJrootherhood of St. Andrew will
unite in corporate communion.
The order of services at the Church
of the Advent tomorrow will be us fol
lows: Hol^ communion at 7:30 u. m.; holy
communion, prayer and sermon at 11 a.
in. There will be no evening services.
The Rev. Quincy Ewing will occupy the
pulpit . Mr. Ewing will leave Tuesday
morning for Far Roekawa.y. N. Ywhere
lie will sojourn the remainder of this
month and through July
The usual services will be held at the
First Methodist church tomorrow morn
ing ut 11 o'clock, the Rev. J. A. Duncan
occupying the pulpit. The evening ser
j vices at 8 o’clock will consist of special
services, at which the Rev. Crawford
Jackson of Atlanta, secretary and leader
•it' the Central Juvenile Protectory asso
ciation will speak on the subject of "Work
Being Done for Wayward Boys in the
Barge Cities."
For the past two weeks the Rev. Dr. J.
A. llenry, professor of theology at Howard
college, assisted by the Rev. B. H. Brad
ley, pastor, has been conducting a revival
at the Avondale Baptist church, which
will dose with baptismal services tomor
row night at 8 O’clock. The meetings have
been remarkably successful and all have
been well attended. The Rev. Dr. Henry
will also occupy the pulpit Sunday morn
ing at 11 o’clock.
Acid Proof.
Water Proof.
Dust Proof.
Lasts longer
than Metal
Time tried.
Fire tested.
and i
given stand
ard rates
by them.
Adopted by the U. S. Government and leading
business concerns. Are you using it?
W. H. Owings Typewriter Co.
Phone 172 2105 Second Ave
Manufacturers and Builders complete
In our Repair Department we m ake a specialty of repairing and testing
nil kinds of boilers and structural work.
Both ’Phones 1133.
Office and Works—Fortieth St reet and Tenth Avenue, North.
Miss Mabel Moran returned to the city
yesterday morning, after a year's absence
in Chicago; where she has been attending
the Notre Dame, convent: She will re
main with her sister; Mrs. Baxter Ritten
berry; at her home on ftt. Charles street,
south; during the summer vacation; ami
continue iter course of study at the con
! vent In thd fall.
Mrs (Mement (j; Qazsam Is visiting
j relatives irl lxjuisvllle; but will return iri
I a few weeks. Mr. add Mrs. Huszatri
[ have recently completed their new home:
a charming ilttie cottage on Iroquois
street-, just on the ♦•rest of the hill Over1
looking Highland avenue*.
Mr. Frank I-Afchrop arrived yesterday:
after an alisence of two weeks-. Mrs:
I*athrop and their children will remain
in Wisconsin during the summer-. They
are delightfully situated near Ban It Bte
At the Southern club cafe tomorrow
there will la* a musical programme at
the Sunday evening dinner: as on last
Sunday: Tile service 1ms been greatly
improved, and everything is in better
running order than during the first few
days of the. opening of the rathskeller. It
Is expressly stated that no reservations
will be marie* but the guests who come
first will 1m? served first: The success
of the cafe during the past week has been
A special sale of bread, beaten biscuit,
Boston brown bread, com muffin* And
graham rolls, in addition to cakes of every
sort, will take place at the Woman's Ex*
change Unlay, Orders will he received
and prompt attention given to every re
Miss Gladys and Miss Claire Powell Are
visiting at Blount Springs,
Miss Beali Fellbron, who lias been visit
ing her sister, Mrs, Richard N. Files, has
returned to her home in Greenville, Miss,
Miss Bessie Walton Webb, who recently
graduated from the Pollock-Btephens In
stitute. and her brother, James Webb,
are visiting their grandmother in Booth
Mrs. E. R. Blanchard and Mr. Charles
Blanchard left last weak to attend tlm
commencement exercises of 8t. Bernard
college, where Mr. Edward Blanchard Is
a graduate this year.
Miss Fannie May Tuttle and Mias Calu
dra lietoher have returned from a visit
to friends In Birmingham.
Mrs. Helen Garner and her daughter,
Miss Charlie, have returned to Columbus,
Mrs. 0. D. Atkins and Miss IJssle lsie
Pounds, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. 8.
Pounds, have gone to Kentucky for a
two weeks visit.
Mrs. J. Bill her t and children of Union
town have arrived, and will visit Mr. and
Mrs. 13. Rubel, 1161 Fifth avenue.
Miss Marie Band, Miss Ida Band and
Master Carroll Bund left a few days ago
for Summit, Ala., to spend the summer.
Miss llennolne Brown is visiting rela
tives In Livingston.
Miss Rosa Moody will leave soon for
North Carolina to visit Mr. and Mrs. Ajax
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 11111 are now at
Lake Toxaway Inn, and will return to
Birmingham early next week
Mrs. Angus M. Taylor and little daugh
ter, Margie McCaa, will leave soon for
North Carolina.
Miss Mary Armstrong is visiting rela
tives in Montgomery.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Robbins have re
turned from an interesting visit to Mex
Miss Callie Louise Evans sailed from Sa
vannah last Wednesday for New York,
where she will remain during the sum
mer with her parents.
Miss Angie and Miss Jessie Ruter and
Mrs. R. 8. Ruter left Thursday via Sa
vannah for a brief visit to Baltimore and
Washington, after which they will go to
Old Point Comfort, Va., for an extended
Miss Howell ha* as her guest this week
Miss Isbell of Talladega.
Mr. Winston Thompson has returned
from St. Bernard college, Cullman.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Reynolds Eydc,
who were recently married, have returned
from their wedding trip, and are at home
with the groom's parents, on Eleventh j
Miss Emily Ford of Montgomery Is
the. guest of her sister, Mrs. E. W. Jones,
on North Highlands.
Miss Flora Stapleton, who is the guest
| of Miss Raided Meade, will leave today
for her home.
The Misses l.enora and Elsie Urfer left
Birmingham Wednesday to spend the
summer with relatives at Higrhland, 111.
Mrs. P. J. McHale and children of
Sparrow’s Point. Md„ are visiting rela
tives at North Birmingham.
• • •
Mrs. Hal J. Copeland and daughter,
Miss Hazel, are at St. Clair Springs for
the summer.
A good looking face
What is the secret of good looks?
Complexion—a clear, smooth,
youthful complexion with health
tints that fairly glow with life.
You can have a good complexion.
Your face, neck, arms and
hands can be made delicious to
look at. Use Hagan’s Magnolia
Balm and you’ll look ten years
younger immediately after ap
plying it. It is not a cosmetic,
neither is it greasy or sticky. It
is a liquid as harmless as dis
tilled water. 75c, at all druggists.
^ /•
On tbs American Plan. Only Hotel In
the City.
Another Dipin Blue Pencil
Prices—for Today’s Selling
The Blue Pencil has worked wonders in every department for today’s sale—-articles of
supreme importance, not mentioned, have been marked down, and the price now spells
bargain on every article in the store. At the dose of today’s business three weeks of Blue
Pencil Selling will have come to a close—everybody’s satisfied. Come early this morning
and see the bargains sticking out of every corner.
Of the kutt and Halhrlggan kind
shirts and drawers, all sizes and
a good value at 25c.
Blue Penciled to 18c
Is Men’s Furnishing Day
Our entire stock of standard made
shirts, all colors and elites; our reg
ular price $1.60.
Blue Penciled to 1.08
AH Bug half hoHH In plain and fancy
Blue Penciled to 35c
Night Shirts
Of beat quality aimer Nainsook,
trimmed In colored braids and
an excellent value at fl.OO.
Blue Penciled to 80c
Notions Special Ribbon Sale
Japanese Folding Fnus, lu all
colors, durable frames.
Blue Penciled to 11c
Clear pearl, highly polished, of
superior quality; regular price
from 25c to $1.00 per dozen.
Blue Penciled to 18c
2,000 yards 15c Organdies, beau
tiful, large floral patterns.
Blue Penciled to 10c
Short Kimonas
Of black and white and fancy
figured lawn, with a regular
value of 50c and 60c.
Blue Penciled to 38c
Hlit'll lialrplns, assorted styles,
suudurd make. Regular price, per
box of 12, 25c.
Blue Penciled to 18c
Fancy elastic of pure silk, with rib
bon ruffles, all colors. Regular
price 50c.
Blue Penciled to 35c
Batin Taffeta Ribbons, soft flniBli,
beautiful quality, 3*4 to 4 Inches
wide, UBBorted colors, regular 80o
to 40c values.
Blue Penciled to 20c
Hat.ln Taffeta Ribbon, soft finish,
beautiful quality, 3 Inches wide,
assorted colors; regular 25c value;
colors assorted.
Blue Penciled to 17c
Special Sale of Wash Goods
15c spot Ginghams, 30 inches wide,
embroidered dots, extra good value
for 15c.
Blue Penciled to 10c
Persian Lawn, special for today, 30
inches wide; regular price loc;
very soft and sheer.
Blue Penciled to 10c
Ladies’ Hosiery Bargains
Indies' white lisle lace hose,
double heel and toe; regular price,
Misses' lace lisle hose, Hermsdorf
black, double heel and toe; regular
price, 25c.
Blue Penciled to 18c
Blue Penciled to !8c
Ladies' Lisle Thread Hose, In g auze and lace; double heel and toe;
garter top, Hermsdorf black; regu lar price, 60c.
Blue Penciled to 35c, 3 for $1.00
White 811k Girdles, shirred and
tucked; regular 60c and 76c
Blue Penciled to 25c
Ladles' white embroidered wash
belts and gold buckles; regular
25c values.
Blue Penciled to 18c
36-inch, yard wide, Percale, in
light and dark colors. Regular
price 12V4c elsewhere.
Blue Penciled to 10c
Shirt Waists
Of the finest quality Persian
lawn, trimmed in lace or em
broidery, some have entire front
tucked. It is a regular $1.00
waist, and won't last long.
Blue Penciled to 75c
Look Them Over on
the Main Floor First
Brunswick, Ga., June 22.—(Special.)—The
Jury in the case of John Bibb, alias John
Wayne, of Birmingham, who has been on
trial hero for robbing the saloon of T.
Newman in this city, lias brought in a ver
dict of guilty. Judge Parker of the su
perior court At once sentenced Bibb to
serve five years in the state penitentiary,
whither ho will be taken in the next few
Several months ago Newman's saloon
was robbed of $2600. It was ascertained
that young Bibb, w'ho was at the time
drinking rather heavily, was spending a
great deal of money, and city detectives
kept an eye on him. After several days
he was arrested In a disreputable house,
and when searched several hundred dol
lars in bills were found on his person.
I,a ter the house in which he was arrested
was searched, and about $2000 were dis
covered between the matresses on the bed
In tlie room which he had occupied the
night before his arrest. Bibb took his ar
rest very cooly and has ever since main
tained a most indifferent air. which he
has kept up persistently. When the ver
dict was announced and sentence passed
he showed no feeling whatever, and took
the whole matter very calmly and without
any demonstration. Bibb is said to belong
to a good family in Birmingham, being
the son. it is alleged .of J. M. Bibb, who
Is a supervisor of bridges and buildings
of the Tjouisville and Nashville Railroad
company. None of his relatives, however,
have displayed any interest in the case up
to this time, and young Bibb seems never
to have asked for any aid from his fam
I ily. Young Bibb is genteel In manner and
t general appearance, and speaks very well.
Well Known in Birmingham.
i John Bibb, who was convicted in the
I superior court at Brunswick, Ga., of
stealing $2600 and sentenced to five years
In the Georgia penitentiary, was well
known in Birmingham. Bibb was arrested
here about three years ago on a charge
of robbing the safe at the union ticket
office in the passenger station of $»»7no in
cash and checks while (’apt. Jack W.
Johnson was agent.
Bibb made a confession to Detective
Bodeker and others in the office of Chief
Wier. but afterwards denied the truth
of the statement and was acquitted in
the court when brought to trial.
The combination of the safe was work
ed successfully, and It was shown at
i the time that a surveyor’s instrument
was used In learning the combination of
the safe. The instrument was stolen from
the engineering department of the Ixiuis
ville and Nashville railroad, in which
department Bibb worked at the time. A
hole was bored through the ceiling of the
i ticket office at such an angle that the
glass could be focused on the combination
of the safe and it could be studied.
The burglars lay on their face on the
rafters under the roof and stumed the
combination through the glass, watch
ing Captain Johnson and his chief clerk
open the safe several times.
It whs stated at the time that the
stolen money was divided in a room in
a building on Twentieth street opposite
the union station.
Is Dry Farming Solution of Number
of Pressing Problems?
From John I.. Cowan's "Dry Farming—
the Hope of the Weal" In the July
Contrary to commonly accepted ideas as
the statement may he, it is, nevertheless,
an amply demonstrated fact that wherev
er In this great arid empire the annual
rainfall averages as high as twelve Inches,
as good crops can ho raised without irri
gation as with It.This means that almost
every acre of the great plains between the
Missouri River and the Rocky Mountains,
and most of the inter-mountain parks
and plateaus between the Rockies and the
1’ncltle, will produce as abundantly as
will the rich prarle lands of Iowa. Mis
souri and Illinois, amt much more ahund
antly than the richest of the lands In
any of the older States along the Atlantic
seaboard; that there is enough land now
utilized. If at all. only for grazing to
make possible the trebling or quadrupling
of the present farming population of the
Vnlted States; that outside of compara
tively small areas In western Texas and
In portions of rtah. Nevada, Arizona. Ida
ho. Wyoming. South Dakota and southern
California, there Is little arable land in
the great Wait that may not he divided
Into forty-acre farms, each one of which
will be capable of supporting an average
sized family.
Probably there Is no exaggeration In the
statement mad* by one writer that the
I region between the foot-hills of the
Rocky Mountains, bounded on the south
by the Rio Grande and on the north by
the Canadian border, is capable of pro
ducing fruits, cereals, vegetables and
live stock sufficient for the support of
the entire present population of the
globe. This vast area of fertile, and as
yet almost unutilized land, is tlie foumla- J
tion upon which the American people i
must build for the continuance of their j
prosperity for nt least a century to come. ^
Properly utilized, it may solve many per
plexing problems. It will relieve the con
gestion of the cities, provide an outlet for
superabundant capital, and afford oppor
tunities for the enterprising and discon
tented for decades. It contains the
richest mineral deposits, the greatest for
est resources, the most fertile soil, and
the most genial and salubrious climate
on this continent. What Its development
and exploitation would meun to the trans
portation. manufacturing, mercantile, fi
nancial and labor interests of the nation
cannot be even dimly foreshadowed. It
would furnish a stimulus that would he
felt not merely in the great centers of
population and industry, but in the re
motest hamlet and on the most isolated
farm in the republic.
That’g All the Public Did—Think.
From the. Detroit News.
"The. public seems to think a trustee
should devote twenty-five hours a day to
his duties." complained Oscar Straus on
retiring from the New York Life. Twen
ty-three for you. Mr. Straus.
Blount Springs is all right now. Fine
band of music and plenty of everything
to eat- Mabson & West, lessees.
Receipts Bigger Than in Monkey’s
Day—Expenses Larger.
From the Washington Poet.
“It's a lottery. In these days, what you
are going to get." said the hand-organ
man, “hut not so much of a lottery as
you might think; we don't often draw $5
gold pieces.
“But the ways of giving are different
now. i:i the city, in these days of high
buildings, and you never know just what
you are going to get. and with this un
certainty about it there’s always a chance
and we are all hoping it will turn out
big. We never get a strange letter, you
know, without wondering whether some
body has not sent us a fortune in it. But
you know how it generally turns out.
“You see it used to be that all hand-'
organs were small, and a man carried one
around by a strap over his shoulder and
supported it on a stick, in front of him.
when lie played. Then the hand-organ
man carried a monkey, which, besides
being a groat attraction, was his collec
tor as well.
“As lie ground tlie crank the organ man
sent the monkey around at the end of a
rope to collect. The little monk carried i
a tin cup in which those who gave
dropped their coins. And in those days
the organ man always knew what the
monkey would bring back. Whether they
were given by .children standing right
around him or by somebody up on a step
or down In a basement, to whom the
monkey had held out the cup. the coins
dropped In It were always cents.
“But now everything lias changed. The
monkey has gone completely from the
city and so have most of the little hand
organs. The hand-organ of today is the
big piano organ carried about on wheels,
and it may be drawn about by a horse,
and it is always operated by two men,
one acting as the organist and the other
as collector.
it takes some money to go into the
hamd-organ business now, and the re
turns must be larger, and they are. Peo
ple earn more money now. and spend
more; everything is on a bigger scale,
everything, including t:he houses, and it
in here that we come to tlie different
ways in which the money that the hand
organ man gets is given to 1dm.
“Much of it is now thrown down to him
from the high windows of tall tenements,
flats and apartments. Of this some is
thrown down to the watchful collector,
who stands in tlie street and with bat
politely extended, sweeivs with his eyes
the fronts of the tall buildings. But
sometimes the coin so thrown may be
lost and now it Is common for givers
high up to wrap their gifts in a piece of
paper before throwing it.
“And here comes in the lottery. We
know not. when we see it fall, what the
package may contain that comes by mail;
there is a mystery about it. and at lc:ist
until we have opened it we may hope.
And this mystery, this possibility as to
what ttre package may hold, appeals to
ull organ collectors alike, though not all
may plainly reveal their interest. But
if you will watch you may see more than
one collector show it frankly, too frank
“When tlie collector has gathered up
« package thus thrown, what he should
do is to bow politely in acknowledgement
to the giver, and then before opening
the package turn away and open it leis
urely, so as not to evince undim haste or
curiosity, with the doubt rhnt Tnight im
ply of the givers generosity. This. I nay,
is what lie should do. and it is what the
polite and philosophical and experienced
collector does do; but. on the other hand,
you may see more collectors who cannot
curb their curiosity to wait, or who. hav
ing got the gift, are now thoughtless of
. * ’ .■ # •• s
~ — ..-.-g--- -i J-J=a
the giver, who will pick, up the pack
age. and. standing facing toward him,
open It in the giver’s face, to shame him
if the gift was small, to anger him if it
was large.
“But in whatever manner this package
may be picked up, the thought of what it
may contain interests us all; for, because
we cannot see within it, there is a chande
that it may contain anything; there is
the element of a lottery about it. But
alus! it is a lottery that yields few prizes.
“I have known dimes to be drawn In
it. and sometimes quarters, quarters; but,
oh. how rarely! For the most part the
prizes in these packages are cents, or
two. and the biggest bundle may contain
but a single cent, but that may be
thrown by a child, to whom it was as a
treasure, and should be received accord
“Still, while it’s mostly cents, wre get
now more of them than we once did—
and we get sometimes two or three of
them in a i>aj>er package, and sometimes
nickels. Altogether we get more now
than we once did; and yet, with all this.
If you will take, as you must, the or
aganist's greater expense, there is but
scant. If any, improvement in his net re
ward. But in these days, in the little
closed packets that come flying down,
there is always—the chance!"
Excursion Rates Via Atlantic Coast
To Chattanooga, Tenn.—Rate one first
class fare plus 25 cents. Dates of sale
May 8. 9. 10, final limit ten days from
date of sale. Extension can be secured
to June 15, 1906.
Atlanta, Ga.—Rate one and one-third
first-class fares plus 25 cents; certificate
plan. Certificates will be honored, which
were procured from agents at starting
points on any date, May 3 to June 5, Inclu
Tuscaloosa, Ala.—Rate one first-class
fare plus 25 cents. Dates of sale June
12 13, 10. 1*. 'a- 251 July 2> '• ®> flnal Unfit
is’ days. Extension can be secured to
September 30. 190*. I
Nashville, Tenn.—Rate one first-class
fare plus 25 cents. Dates of sale June 10,
H, 12, 18, 19. 20. July 6. 6. 7, final limit
IB days in addition to date of sale. Ex
tension of limit can be secured to Sep
tember 30, 1906.
Hot Springs. Va.—Rate one first-class
fare f)lus 20 cents. Dates of sale June
9. 10. 11. final limit June !». 1906.
Atlanta, Ga.—Rale one first-class fare
plus -5 cents, from points In Georgia.
Dates of sale June IS, 19, final limit June
22, 1906.
Augusta. Ga.—Rate one first-class fare
plus 25 cents, from all points In Georfla.
Dates of sale May 20, 21, 22; final limit
May 30. 1906.
Sun Francisco and Los Angeles. Calif.—
Low rates account National Educational
association. July 9. 13. Dates of sale June
24 to July 6. inclusive. Final limit Sep
tember 15, 1906. Slop-overs and side trips.
Lexington. Ky —Rate one first-class fare
plus 25 cents. Dates of sale July 29, ;iu
and August 1. Final limit August 5, 1906.
Knoxville. Tenn.— Rate one first-class
fare plus 25 cents. Dates of sale June 17,
18. 19, 23, 24 . 30, July 7. 14. 15. 1906; flaai
limit can be secured to September 30, l9o*
Asheville, N. C.—Rate one first-class
fare plus 25 cents. Dates of safe July
25. 26. 27. 1906, fhtal limit August 8. 1906.
Extension September 30, 1906.
Monteagle. Tenn.—Rate one first-class
fare plus 25 cents. Dates of sale June
29. 30. July 3. 5, 19 . 20. 21. 28 . 29 , 30, 31. Au
gust 16.' 17„ final limit August 31. 1906.
For rates or any Information see ticket
agent or communicate with
I 6-6-tf D. P. A., Savannah. Gfe
■ : 2-.

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