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ant Outing ■ Get a pair of our Outing Shoes—they will add to to your pleasure and to your comfort. We have Outing Shoes for men, women and children—they will keep the feet cool. Men’s Canvas and Leather 1.50 to 3.50 Ladies' white and other colors 1.50 to 2.50 . Children’s Tennis, Sandals, Bicycle Shoes 50c to 1.50 SEE OUR WINDOW D. A. RICH, 1913 1st Ave. 0-0*0*0*0-0-0-0-0'0-C>-0*0-0*0-0*0-0-0-(>*0*0*0»0-0-0*« f REALS! OT BOOKS ! 0-0-0-0»0*0—O'O^O—O-O'O'Cr-O-^O—o«o*o-o*o*o-o*o—o»o*o*-o BY PAUL PRY. •‘Morgan’s Cavalry,’’ by General Basil W. Duke. 'Hie Neale Publishing Co. No one is so capable of writing the story of General John II. Morgan’s command us General Duke, the famous Kentucky leader. As soon as Morgan organized his (Lexington company, It is said, Duke en tered that command, and before the first year of the war was over he married General Morgan's sister, and upon the death of Morgan in ’64, Duke was made brigadier general. The work is splendidly presented in good binding, excellent paper and type. The text is not merely a dry. solemn march of events, but Is a sprightly narrative that reads like a romance and •thrills and rouses like a trumpet call. It covers very fully the subject treated, and has a number of portraits and maps that add to the text. “Some Fancies 111 Verse," by Mary Pet tus Thomas. The Neale Publishing t'a, * 3906. "Some Fancies in Verse" is a little vol ume of poems in dainty covers of green With color design of the four-leaf clover. |3t is a little book to pick up at odd mo ll ients and find refreshments and pleas ure In its delicacy and purity, and Its Tgood cheer. The initial poem is entitled •“The Four-Leaf Clover," and reads: ) •'One Is for fame, and one's for wealth, And one's for a faithful lover. And one will bring me glowing health— Hare, good luek to ttnd this clover.” •‘Called to the Field." by Lucy Meacham Thurston. Little, Brown & Co., 1906. "Galled to tlie Field” is a story of “Virginia in the civil war." The author writes of her purpose: "Man’s side of the question has been brilliantly depicted; an other has lovingly ami faithfully painted 'Virginia's share and burden; still for these and all others, battle scenes and soldiers’ blood have formed the theme. These Ittivp never seemed to the writer the dominant note. Neither they nor loss of fortune nor blight of iKilities—but the days and months and years of the women left behind when the men were ‘‘called to the field." Such this story which is— not a tragedy, only a love tale with the laugh and the sigh which the master passion presses ever close together." The heroine, Miss Lucy, is a young Virginia, girl just married, dwelling at her country home, rich and happy in the love of her husband, when the civil war bursts upon her and changes the current of her life. The story Is written with great emotional intensity, and Is •tirrlng and artistic. "'A Soldier’s Trial," by General Charles King. R. F. Fen no & Co., publishers. Captain King will be pleasantly remem bered as the author of "A Daughter of the Siuox." "Comrades In Arms" and other stories, which have gained wide popularity. His new story, entitled "A Soldier’s Trial,” is an episode of ‘The Canteen Crusade.' and deals with the events of the late Spanish-American war. i 3t Is essentially a story for young readers, though it may be of Interest also to the more mature reader. •'Susan Clegg and Her Neighbor's Af-1 fairs,” by Anne Warner. Little. Brown & Co.. 1906. Anne Warner gained for herself in her former success "Susan Clegg and Her Friend, Mrs. Lathrop," a place in the affections of her readers as one of the drollest of American humorists. Thcs will now welcome the new "Susan Clegg” book, which has to do with "her neigh bors’ affairs.” The stories are thoroughly refreshing, and are sparkling and humor ous. "The Jungle” has made a profound im pression in England, where it has gone Into a second large edition. The press praises it highly and gives it much space. The London Evening News critic says it is worthy of Zola, adding ‘I doubt if Zola ever wrote anything quite so haunting, quite so vivid.” The Manchester Guard ian declares that it "makes a memorable Appeal to the conscience and the mind,” LOW EXCURSION RATES VIA THE SEABOARD AIR UNERY. The Seaboard Air Liao Railway an nounces the following low round trli rates from Birmingham: Week End. Season Ohatchle, Ala.$1.71 $ 2.9C Borden Wheeler Springs.$2.75 $ 4.00 piedmont Springs.$2.48 $4.15 Harris Lithia Spgs. S. C.. $15.95 Wrightsville, N. C. $25.30 Mooreliead City, N. C... $30.35 Ocean View, Va.) Ola Point, Va.) $33.40 Virginia Beach, Va.) Portsmouth, Va. $33.40 Baltimore, Md. $36.60 Atlantic City. N. J. $46.80 Asbury Park, N. J. $47.80 Saratoga Springs, N. Y.. $44.00 New York City. $45.60 Double daily trains, making quick time to all points East. Cafe Diners, Meals a la Carte. Pullman reserva tions made on application. Our Interchangeable Milage Books are a great purchase, also good on 24 different rail and steamer lines Next Ihi.g to a pass. per further information a Cress JACK W JOHNSON, Dist. Pass. Agt. Bell Phone 2382. and Is ' a remarkable novel.” Practically all the English papers compare it to Zola and regard it a notable piece of litera ture. The Glasgow News devotes a third ol a page to a review headed—“Sinful Chicago..I’lie Jungle” has moved many of the British writers to write scathing criticisms of conditions in Packlngtown, Chicago. The London Lancet once de clared these conditions “a menace to civ ilization.” It is interesting to add that "The Jungle” has been brought out in all the English-speaking colonies, second editions having already been printed for Australia and Canada. Miss Ellen Glasgow, whose new novel, “The Wheel of Life.” remains one of the best selling books in the Cnited States, will spend the greater part of the sum mer at a cottage in the Adirondacks. Heretofore she lias gone abroad nearly every summer. While in Europe last year, she wrote some chapters of “The Wheel of Life.” “Two Gentlemen in Touralne,” by Rich ard Sudbury (Charles Gibson), has bee;n issued by Fox Duffield in a new and handler form, known as the automobile edition. As “Broke of Covenden.” now in its fifth American edition, was one of the distinctively important books of season before Inst, and lias continued to hold that eminence ever since, the announce ment of another novel by John Oollis Snaith Is of more than usual importance. Its title is “Henry Northcote," and it will be issued in the autumn by Herbert B. Turner & Co., who are also the pub lishers of “Broke of Covenden.” “The New Far East,” by Thomas F. Millard, published by Charles Scribner's Sons, 190G. Persons who have endeavored to fol low the tremendous quotations involved in the Far Eastern situation will prob ably recall the series of articles which appeared in Scribner's Magazine during and immediately after the Russo-Japa nese war. and which were written by Thomas F. Millard, the special corre spondent of that publication on the scene. Mr. Millard has spent much time In the Far East of recent years, and the almost sensational predictions in his articles are already becoming verified to a really re markable degress. Tn regard to Japan, he holds the opinion that Japan lias en tered upon the selfish policy of aggran disement. and that her success is more Hum apt to prove detrimental to the fu ture of American commerce and political influence in, the farther Pacific. The sub jects treated bear a wide scope, and is most entertainingly written. The Macmillan company announce for issue in the fall a new' book by Daniel Gregory Mason, entitled "The Romantic Composers." This new volume by the author of "From Grieg to Brahms,” will consist In seven distinct essays, which will deal respectively with the chief com posers of romantic music? "English Literature From the Norman Conquest to Chaucer” Is the title of a hook by William Henry Schofield, pro fessor of comparative literature In Har vard university, which the Macmillan company announce for issue In the au tumn. It is of interest in this connection that the recent organization of tlie dis tinct department of comparative literature at Harvard, the appointment of Professor Schofield as its heu^l. and tiie preparation of a "long and brilliant array of courses for the coming year, have established this department at Harvard in the van of similar departments in other univer sities. M. Pierre Loti’s new hook. "Les Desen chanteo. is to appear In this country next fall in an English translation. The book, which has, by the way, been copy righted in the original In tills country, is said to deal with Harem life in Con stantinople. The Macmillan company are to he the pullshers. "Sandy From the Sierras." by Richard Barry. Published by Moffat, Yard & Co.. 190H. Richard Barry of ‘Port Arthur: a Mon ster Heroism” fame has just published a new story, entitled "Sandy From the Sierras,” the scene of which Is laid in San Francisco. And it is said that Mr. Barry is now' studying the great earth quake catastrophe for a leading New York magazine. "Sandy." whose real name Is Malcolm Mclvnight. Is as fine a character as has appeared in many a day. and is portrayed w’itli all tlie au thor's accustomed vigor. It deals very minutely with the character development and the events connected with "Sandy,” and forms, altogether, a particularly in spiring and uplifting story for youthful readers and a very Interesting one for older readers. Sandy's outlook on life is so sane and wholesome and vigorous. We read: "The idea was no sooner conceived than Sandy set to work to execute it. He never let an idea go to waste, for It had become almost a superstition with him to follow to absolute conclusions every promising possibility that entered his head.’’ The illustrations are by Fletcher C. Ran som. and have caught all the spirit and forcefulness of the text, and portray "Sandy” as a very winsome lad. We have removed our of fice from 211N. 21st St. to 219 N. 21st St., where we will be better prepared to haudle our increasing business. W. N. MALONE & CO. Real Estate and Insurance. SOCIETY. Continued from Eighteenth Page) living in Atlanta, Ga,, he toeing a sonr-in law of Captain and Mrs. Ratliff. Captain and. Mrs. Ratliff were married at the home of the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Cook, near Edwards, June 38, 3866, and six of those present at the wedding were also present at the celebration Monday. They were: Mr. J. W. Ratliff. Mrs. J. W. Ratliff (then Miss Emma Carnes), Mrs. James P. Mc Alpin (then Miss Mary Edwards), Mrs. Z. Wardlaw, sister of Mrs. Ratliff, John T. Casey and James T. McAlpin. Of these the three first named were attendants at the wedding. ENGAGEMENT OF MISS M’INTOSH. Mr. James McIntosh announces the en gagement of his sister, Miss Mary B. McIntosh, to Dr. J. G. Vance, the wedding I to take place July 10 at the McIntosh at Jamestown, N. Y. Miss McIntosh is well known in Bir mingham. where for several years she was head nurse at the Davis infirmary, H..J she lias a circle of warm friends in this city, all of whom will be much in terested In her approaching marriage. ALEXANDER-DUE PARTY. The Alexander-Due party will leave Birmingham next Saturday, July 7, and go to Kansas City, Denver, Colorado Springs, Glenwood Springs, Salt Lake City, Monida, Yellowstone Park, Ogden, Sacramento, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Williams, Grand Canyon, Santa Fe and Albuquerque. They will return to Birmingham August 3. A number of side trips will be taken, among the number. Pikes Peak, Salt Lake Beach and others. This party is so well managed and so delightfully chaperoned that every incon venience and discomfort customary in traveling is practically done away with. It is only the second season since it was inaugurated and being distinctively an American touring expedition It has many features of value and significance to Americans desiring to know their own county before going abroad. BIRMINGHAM REALTY “GARDEN.” At least there is one cool spot In town and—besides being cool looking—it is a picturesque and a perfectly charming lit tle place. Odd to say It Is In the rear of a busi ness office, the private office of Mr. A. L. Fulenwider in the Birmingham Realty company on First avenue, between Twen ty-first and Twenty-second streets—the heart of the town. It is one of the few places In this city where the artistic and business elements ore successfully combined. . The office itself, which by the way is exquisitely furnished, leads out to a little open loggia where ferns grow and palms reach to palms. Fresh looking water color paintings of country cottages and scenes; a few Japanese prints, cozy chairs and lounges, a handsome table with writ ing materials, and then, a step or two down and there Is an Italian garden in miniature; tall white vases and grace ful farm and pattern of tiny garden de sign and plant and glowing flower. And In it all the sweet trill and notes of sing ing Canaries. Altogether surprise and quick wonder to the visitor casually dropping in. And the whole was disigned T believe by the arehl test, Mr. Weston. --- SHARP-KENDRICK. A wedding of interest to Birmingham occurred last week in Montgomery, at the home of Dr. and Mrs. W. T. Kendrick, on Holcombe street, when their daughter, Annie Cloud Kendrick, and Mr. Thomas S. Sharp were married. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. J. A. Rice in the presence of a number of relatives and a few close friends. The bride was accomapnied to the tem porary altar by her sister. Miss Eugenia Kendrick, who wore a frock of grey cloth trimmed in old rose and carried white roses. The groom was accompanied by bis brother, Mr. William Sharp of Nortli Carolina, who was best man. A reception followed the ceremony. Miss Ola Belle Chapman of Troy, Miss Erin Penn of Dothan. Miss Ella Byrnes Kendrick of Greenville and Miss Mildred Chilton as sisted in receiving. At a later hour Mr. and Mrs. Sharp left for North Carolina. They will make their home in Atlanta, when they return in the fall. Warm interest is centered In the marriage. Mr. Sharp is secretary of the Students’ Volunteer Movement. He Is prominently known in both social and business circles in which he holds an en viable position. Mr. Sharp is a brother of Mr. C. J. Sharp of this city and has frequently been the guest of relatives in this city, where he lias a number of friends and classmates. WEDDING AT FOUNTAIN HEIGHTS A home wedding of charming simplicity took place last Thursday evening at 9 o'clock at 1327 Thirteenth avenue, Foun tain Heights, when Miss Etna Platowsky became the wife of Mr. E. Turner Chil dress. The ceremony was performed by tlie Rev. Walter S. Brown, pastor of the Fountain Heights Baptist church, of which both bride and groom are leading members. Mr. Childress being president of the B. Y. P. U., and his bride the 'pianist. Their only attendants were Margaret Crowe, niece nf tile groom, and Margaret Aird, little'maids of four In dainty white frocks, wearing garlands of great oxeyed daisies sml carrying wreaths of dowers. The bride's gown was fashioned of French lawn, and her white hat trimmed only In wldte rosebuds. She carried an arm bouquet of daisies. The house was decorated with daisies. Many presents of silver, china, pictures and bric-a-brac were presented. Miss Flora Platowsky. sister of the bride, played the wedding march from Mendels sohn. SOUTHERN CLUB CAFE. Table d'hote dinner will be served at the rathskeller tills evening, and Cai man's orchestra will be In attendance from 7.30 until 10:30 o'clock. The little cafe is becoming quite a fash ionable rendezvous. Its service Is excel lent and Improvements are being made every day. The musical programme for this evening is as follows: March. Nibelungen. Wagner. Overture. Frelschutx. Weber. Intermezzo. Nalla, Delibes. Selection, Ducia Ui Dainmam<jor, Don nlzcttl. Selection, Fantana. Duders. Violin solo, Cavatina. Raff. Selection. Humpty Dumpty. Waltz. Morgenblatter. Strauss. Selection, I.a Travlata. Verdi. Overture, Semiramide, Rosslul. NOTES AND PERSONALS. Mrs. R. B. Comer has as her guest Mrs. James Craig Smith of Montgomery, with her little son. • • • Mr. ami Mrs. William Aldrich Green have gone to the mountains of North Alabama to be absent the remainder of the summer. • • • Miss Bessie Jemison is in Sewanee visit ing friends for a week or two. • • • Messrs. \Y. H. Klttig and Edward Wil kinson have returned from Pa^s Christian, Miss., where they have been on a fishing excursion. • • • Miss Chalotte Hopkins of New York, who left Nashville a week ago after a short visit to Miss Mary Sue Cummins, sailed last Wednesday from New York on the Amertka. the great new Hamburg Ladies Hose Ladles' Black Lisle Lace Hose, lace ankle and plain gauze, 50c quality. Special at 39c Ladies’ Black Fine Lisle Ribbed Hose, spliced heels and double toes. Special at 25c Ladies’ Black and White Gauze Lisle Hose, extra spliced heel, 50c quality. Special at 35c 3 pr. for $1 Children’s Black Fine SeamleBS Rib bed Hose, double thread, triple heel and toe, stainless. Special at 15c Veils You are never well dressed without a veil; pattern lace veils in fancy col orings—the $7.50. $4.50, $4.00 and $2.00 kind. Special sale price one-third of regular value. Yl of Regular Price Ribbons Plaid Ribbons, in pretty combina tions, assorted colors, regular 60c and 75c values. Special at 45c yd. Dolly Varden Ribbons, in beautiful rose patterns, with green foliage and shrdlurdlu edges 4V4 to 6 inches wide, to be made in sashes and girdles; reg ular 60c and 75c values. Special at 50c Parasols A new lino of parasols has just ar rived and been opened up. They con sist of black and whites, striped, checks and plaids, natural wood handles and evry inch silk, beauties every one of them and regular $5.00 values. Special at $4 Our great annual Blue Pencil sale ter minated yesterday, after four weeks of grand selling, with everybody satisfied, as is usual at a Steele-Smith sale. In view of this, we have decided to make a special July selling, starting tomorrow in wash goods at extraord inary low prices. Ladies will find our rest room on the 2d floor a most convenient place to meet, or rest during this hot weather shop ping. Notions Large cub© of mourning pins, 200 on cube, assorted sizes, regular prlc© 20c. Special at 14c Excellent quality of feather-weight shields, in black, medium size. Special at 30c All linen black collars, medium height, In all sizes, regular pries 15c. Special at 10c Ladies Underwear Lode Kimoua, made of best quality lawn, id fancy colored patterns and black ana white, extra wide, $1.00 and $1.25 regular price. Special at 75c Ladies' Drawers, made of good cam bric, wide hemstitched, tucked lawn ruffle, open or closed, regular price 55c. Special at 38c Ladles' Union Suits, made of )>s»t grade lisle, fitted at lease or loose, with lace trimming; ali sizes, for Special at 50c Gread July Wash Goods Sale Beautiful Organdie Versailles, 30 Inches wide, regular price 15c. July special at 10c White India Linon Lawn, 32 Inches wide, cur regular 10c lawn, , beautiful quality. July special at 63^c Brocaded Silk Radium, Broderic American Tissue and Stripe Dimi ties; regular price 36o and 40c. July special at 25c 41-inch White Victoria Lawn, our special; regular price 13c. July special at 7c Another case of our beautiful Auto Cloth, 36 inches wide. « July special at 15c 25c Persian Lawn—for one lay we will sell our 25c quality, 32-lnch wide. July special at 17c 27-iuch White Madras; regular price ,15c. July special at lUc 35c White Embroidered .Dress Swiss, small floral patterns and all size dots. July special at 20c John Anderson’B Fine Imported French Madras; regular 35c qual ity. July special at 20c 81x90 Hemmed Lockwood Sheets, 2%-lnch hem, torn and Ironed; reg ular price 70c. July special at 58c 72-inch extra heavy Silver Bleached German Table Damask; regular price 65c. July special at 44c 16 yards good yard-wide Bleached Domestic, July special at $1 Millinery It is simply ridiculous not to take advantage of the marvelous low prices that we are placing on our entire stock of trimmed hats, for instance: White Milan sailors, trimmed with white chiffon and wings, very proper for the shirt waist and linen suits, a dandy Fourth of July hat, all new, stylish and just out of Steele-Smith’s work-room. These hats actually sell at $7 to $\2 and will go during this sale at: of Their Regular Price Don’t forget we are still selling all our trimmed stock hats in colors regardless of pices: Ys of Their Regular Price Silk Dress Goods A lot «f printed India silks, small conventional designs and polka dots, our 65c grade Special at 45c Handsome wash silks in stripes, checks, etc, 50c and 60c values. Special at 38c 50c quality of silk eolienne, broken assortment to close out. Special Monday at 25c $1.00 and $1.25 pongee silks, plain and embroid ered. Special Monday 68c Sale of black waterproof and spot proof china silks 58c quality for. 45c 65c quality for.50c 75c quality for.55c 1.00 quality for.75c White Wacsh Skirts One lot of white wash skirts made of good quality Indian head cloth. Several styles, including gored circulars with folds at bottom, regular selling price $2.50. Special at $1.25 Grey and Novelty Skirts All our fine quality novelty skirts that sold at $10, $12, and $15 are included in this sale. Chiffon, Panama, Tropical Worsted, Cream' Serges and Sicilians, also a choice lot of .checks and olaids in beautiful grey effects. Special at $7.95 Veilings All the newest shades in chiffon veilings with wide heavy borders, 20 inches wide, worth $1-25 to $1.50 per yard. Special at 65c and $1 per Yard Embroideries A beautiful full line of cam bric Swiss and nainsook edges and insertings from 2 to 12 in. wide, regular value 20 to 50c per yard. Special for Monday sale Special Monday I2^c Another lot of Swiss and nainsook edges and insertings to match, for children’s and in fants’ garments, sets to match regular 25c to 35c values Special Monday 15c Shirt Waists Extraordinary Values Nobby looking lace and em broidery trimmed and plain tailored effects, open back and front, full length and elbow sleeves all clean and new, stunning and becoming to any one. In fact each and every one is a bargain and have regu larly sold for $1.50 and $2.00. $2.00 values special at$U5 1.50 values special at 95 Mosquito Nets ajid Frames 8 yard bolt mosquito netting all colors, 2 yards wide, regular price 65c bolt. Special at 50c Mosquito frame and net com plete, 90 inches by 9 yards A1 net with steel frame, already made and ready for use. Regular price 2.00. Special at $1.65 American liner, for a trip abroad She will be in Europe until late in the fall, and will come to Nashville again during the Christmas holidays to visit at the Cummins home. Miss Hopkins has recently been the guest of Miss Marjorie Weatherly. • • • Rev. and Mrs. Quincy Ewing left Tues day for Lake George, N. Y In a week or' two Mr. Ewing will take charge of the summer school for one of Brookl>ns largest Episcopal churches. • • • Miss Anna Pelzer of Montgomery ar rived yesterday, and is visiting Miss Fan nie Dunn. • • • Miss Camille Jacques, the accomplished young daughter of Madame Jacques of tills city is now in New York. She has been seriously ill in a hospital at I liila delphia for several months past, but has now greatly Improved. • • • Little Miss Mary and Miss Margaret Munger will spend the greater portion of the summer with relatives In Dallas, Tex. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Munger will probably not occupy their home “Arlington be yond Elyton this summer, as the majority of the family are out of town for the summer. • • • Mr. Joe L. Rountree, after several days visit to his brother, Mr. J. A. Rountree, has returned to his home at Hartselle, Ala. He was accompanied by his two little boys, Homer and Walter. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Truman H. Aldrich, Jr., have named their son Truman Herbert Aldrich III. • • • Mrs. Crossgrove of Meridian is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Roberts. • • • Miss Jennie Benners of Greensboro is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ben ners on Huntsville avenue. • • • Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Johns will leave the city tomorrow for New York, where they will sail for Europe. • • • Mr. and Mrs. John Steele Jemison and their family will leave in a week or two for their country home at Lafayette. Ala. • * • Miss Dorothy Armes is visiting iter sis ter. Mrs. Herbert Claude, at Chevy i base. Washington, D. C. She will also he the guest of her sister. Mrs. Oliver II. Rucker, who Is now residing in Washington, and in August will go to New York, where she will visit her brother, Mr. Oscar Armes of the New York American, and her aunt. Mrs. Frederick Floyd, at Flush ing, L. I. * * • Miss Ira Bradfleld, a graduate of the *06 class of the University of Alabama, has been elected to a position in the high school faculty at Birmingham. This is a deserved compliment to a highly gifted and attractive girl. Miss Bradfleld Is the daughter of Mrs. Lizzie Lewis Bradfleld, formerly of Birmingham. She is the granddaughter of the late Dr. Landon C. Garland, a president of the university and chancellor of Vanderbilt university. • « • Miss Edith Bowron and Miss Mary George Cruikshank will visit Mrs. Walter Gulley in Tuscaloosa during the coming week. • • • Mrs. Richard Johnston and her children will leave tomorrow for Canton. N. C. • • • Mrs. Robert Jemison, Jr., will spend the summer In Asheville, N. C.. with her children. 1% rn m At the Woman’s Exchange next Tues day morning at U:30 o’clock a special meeting of the hoard of directors will be held. ■ • • The Pelham Chapter, U. D. C.. will con duct a rummage sale on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this coming week at Avenue D and Twentieth street. Mrs. W. T. McAdory is chairman and has re quested all contributions to be sent to the place where the sale is to be held. • • • Mr. and Mrs. E» D. Jackson with their little daughter, Hellen. are In Glenn Springs. S. C.. in coming home they will visit Mrs. Jackson’s mother in Augusta. • • • Mrs. Andrew Cameron from Montgom ery is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. S. C. McEwen. • • • Miss Johnnie Simpson, who has t>oen visiting her brother. Mr. Roy Simpson, has returned to her home in Montgomery. In a few days she will go to their coun try home at Mountain Creek and will entertain a house party. Among her guests will be Miss Harriet McKnight and Miss Cameron McEwen, both of this city. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Morris G. Hen is of 904 Georgia street will start on a trip east July 2. visiting Washington, Philadelphia and Atlantic City. They will be the guests of Mrs. Ilenis parents, Mr. and Mrs. William F. Young, Sr., at their beautiful home, 207 School House Lane, Philadelphia. • * • Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Evans, who were recently married in New Albany, Miss., have returned to the city and are now at home, 1012 North Thirteenth street. • • • Mrs. Ned Me David of Montgomery is spending this week with her aunt, Mrs. John Sharp Gillespy, on Highland avenue. * • • Miss Martha L. Reiser, daughter of Mr. F. B. Reiser of Thomas, has returned from Wellesley college, where she has just finished her sophomore year. * • • Miss Pearl Shannon is. In Asheville, where she will spend several weeks. * * • Mrs. Augustas Lee will leave Tuesday for Cedartown, Ga., where she will visit relatives. • • • Miss Marguerite Fell Is visiting relatives at Bangor. Ala. She will return home about Wednesday or Thursday. * * * Mrs. J. S. Evans of Ha/wkinsville, Ga., who has l>een on a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Holder, Sixth avenue, lias returned home, accompanied by Misses Willie Mae, Margarette and Lois Holder, who will spend several months In Geor gia. • • • Miss Anna Pelzer of Montgomery is the guest of Miss Fannie Dunn for a few days. • • • Mrs. J. S. Evans of Hawklnsville. Ga.. after a visit of several weeks to her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Holder, has returned home, accompanied by her sis ter. Miss Lois Holder and neices. Misses Willie Mae and Margaret Holder, who will spend the summer at her home. • • • B. E. Meriwether, wife and daughter leave tonight for Cincinnati. Niagara FalU | and other eastern cities. Mr. Meriwether Is connected with the City Water com pany. • • • Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Rirk of Mobile en tertained a small party on a camp on the bay near Dog river last week in honor of their guest. Miss Mae Winnlefred Batiste of Bessemer. The party left the city Saturday and pitched tents in an ideal spot about a mile from the mouth of the river, spend lug the time crabbing, Ashing and enjoy ing to the limit ail the pleasures such a trip affords, The camp was christened "Camp Wlnniefred,” after the honores, and it was with much reluctance that th* party broke camp Sunday afternoon to return to the city. • • • Air. and Mrs. M. Erdreioh have named their little son Stanly Alurx Erdreich • • • Airs. U. S. Houston, who has been spending the winter witli Mrs. B. At. Dronnen, has returned to her home in Athens, Ala. * • • Mrs. D. Binswanger of Baltimore, Md„ is visiting her daughter. Atrs. A. S. Loven thal, No. 3620 Eighth avenue. • • * The ladles of the South Highlands Presbyterian church will give a lawn fete at Five Points circle Monday, July a from 6 to 21 p. m. Popular prices wili bo charged for refreshments. • • * Mr. and Airs. Chnrles E. Piper returned from their bridal trip last week and are at homo at the residence of the brides parents on South Twelfth street. They were the guests of the groom’s parents at Hamilton. Cana., and were elaborately entertained In the various Canadian cities they visited and In New York elty and Savannah. • • • Alias Lena Jackson has returned from Mississippi and will remain In the city during the summer. • • « Mrs. Lillian Stolenwerek of New Or leans has arrived in the city and is visit ing her sister, Mrs. A. O. Welch. • * • The protograph reproduced on this page today is that of Miss Mattie Stock*, daughter of Col. A. T. Stocks of Gadsden! Ala., valedictorian class of 19PG. Disque High school. She won the highest schol arship in the senior class, took Cross gold medal on yearly average of 97 19-lfiO nnd Goldman medal for highest scholarship in grammar school twice. She was neither tardy or absent a single day In a flvs years’ course. FOR SALK—Velvet Car pet: Parlor Set; Pictures; Sewiog Machine: Baby Car riage. 2015 Park Ave. Call 3 to 5 p. m.