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For the toys.
Just the things for now—Smart new styles and all reduced in price, while usefulness is still ahead. Mothers’ Friend Waists in White Boys’ Wash Suits. or Colors. 50c ones at. . . . 393 75”c ones at ... . 59c $1.00 ones at . . 75c $1.2) line at 630 ji.^o line at 75® $2.00 line at $1.00 $2,^0 line at $1.25 $3.00 line at $1.50 $3.50 and $4.00 Wool Suits $2.50 $£.00 and $6.00 Wool Suits $3.75 $7.50 and $8.00 Wool Suits $5-00 All Boys’ Straw Hats, Yachts and Sailors at Half Price DR. Y. E. HOLLOWAY SPECIALIST PRIVATE DISEASES, I guar^pte© you a pf^n^v ■lent cure Of private troubles and that you may know my guarantee is re liable 1 refer you with per mission, to the First National bank, Alabama National bait, Steiner Broth ers. banJtSTS. Jefferson Cbffh ty Savings uann auu Ilia people's Savings Bank and Trust com pany, as to my honesty for my contracts. Fully three-fourths oi my patients have been treated by some one else before-Cidl fng on me to be cured. Why not come as ■son as afflicted? Tou will save money, distressing pain and valuable time; be ■Ides, there is satisfaction in knowing ghat ths very beet treatment Is being ■riven you by an honest, competent phy sician. I have treated private troubles mm a specialty in the city of Birmingham, Ukla., elnce August 3, 1887. I cure all man Bar of private diseases. I cure many pa rents by mall treatment. Write for prices land terms. i 1 do not use large advertisements and If alee statements to attract patients which Bierlt has failed to secure. If you fall to p>s curtd by such methods, give me a call ond get well. I My offices are the most private and Iqulet In the city, tenth story of the new ■first National bank building, corner of ■acond avenue and Twentieth street. Rooms 1006 and 1007. Take one of the On* ■levators to tenth floor. I Office hours: 8:30 a. m. to td8 PdP pudojr, 10 a .m. to 13 m. LOW EXCURSION RATES VIA THE SEABOARD AIR LINERY. The Seaboard Air Line Railway an nounces the following low round trli rates from Birmingham: Week End. Season Ohatchle, Ala.$1.71 $ 2.9C Borden Wheeler Springs.$2.76 $ 4.6C Piedmont Springs.$2.48 $ 4.15 Harris Lithla Spgs. S. C.. $15.95 Wrightsvllle N. C. $25.30 Moo rehead City, N. C... $30.35 Ocean View, Va.) Ola Point, Va.) $33.40 Virginia Beach, Va.) Portsmouth, Va. $33.40 Baltimore, Md. $30.60 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 Ihii g to a pass. For further information stress JACK W. JOHNSON, Dlst. Pass. Agt Bell Phone 2382. WHEN NEEDING LUMBER »» -on ■ PLANING MILL STUFFS or ALL KINDS Brackets, Mouldings, Columns, Etc. You’ll find it to your Interest to give us a call. HOUSE BILLS A SPECIALTY. ! JENKINS LUMBER CO. Yard, Mill and Office, Cor. 19th St. and 10th Ave., n. Both Phones 1134. MEN AND WOMEN, Dm Blf Cl foraaattint ilMtenCillliMimn IrrltaUau or akantloa} ■(■■mi MakiuM PaUlM*, ui DM oMrtM ■CM «r (MM, LYNCHED IN GEORGIA. Negro Found Under Bed Is Later Cap tured By Officers. Augusta, July 11.—A Swainsboro special ! to the Chronicle says: About 100 heavily armed men took Ed Pearson, a negro, from Deputy Sheriff Fields, about three miles from this place, early this morning, carried him to the Canoochen swamp and lynched him. The night before Pearson was found by Misses Maud and Ida Durden hiding un der their bed. Screams attracted their father, an aged man, who entered the. room with a gun, but was knocked sense less by the negro, who escaped. He was later captured by the deputy and identi fied. Teachers Licensed. Montgomery, July 11.—(Special.)—Of the 1*V4 applicants for license to teach in Jef ferson county at the recent July examina tion 123 passed. Of the 41 rejected 21 were negroes. Sixteen of the successful ones were, negroes. The following passed: W. W. Wilson, Birmingham; Q. W. Ben- 1 son, Watson; Anna M. Greene, Birming ham; Brookle Thomas, Woodlawn; Eunice V. Matson. Taljadega; Vera May Barton, Ensley; Ida Mehaffey, Ensley; Thomas I C. Abbott. Woodlawn; Augusta R. Reid. | Birmingham; Leona Henderson, Brighton; W. A. McCTeless, Jr., Piper; Belle Roe buck, Birmingham; Alline L. McGehee, Birmingham; Willie Robb, Woodlawn; Mary E. Patterson, Birmingham; Minnie Glasgow, Ensley; Kate Hulme, Birming ham; Marguerite Spradliug, Ensley; Wil lie Jean Stewart, Birmingham; Llnie New some, Bessemer; Lucy Vann, Birming ham; Anna Mcllheran, Ensley; Charles R West, Birmingham;, Exa Sims, Ensley; R. W. Bain, Refuge; Esther Lind, Ensley; Cora Estes, Murray; Faith Callahan, Holt; Mrs. J. E. Smithson, East Lake; Susan A. Sawyer, Wylam; H. F. Hewett, Ragland; Nora Hawkins, Montevallo; Lucy C. Bickley, Birmingham; A. A. Van derver, Palos; Temperance Young. Scotts boro; Claude Brown, Ensley; Mrs. J. D. Tinker, Birmingham; Mary V. Skinner, Brighton; George Canfield, Birmingham; Irving Obenchain, Ensley; Albert Har per, Ensley; J. W. Fenn, Birmingham; Mrs. Vera M. Riviere, Wylam; Ivah B. Crawford. Bessemer; Mrytle Francis, Ensley; Pearl Keith, Bessemer; Hettie Thomason, Birmingham; Jessie Vann, Bir mingham: J. W. Hawthorne, Truss ville; Huldah Horton. Birmingham; Kate Roark, Woodlawn; Ollle E. Erwin, Birmingham; Mrs. Pearl Moore, Bessemer; Era Black. Palos; Mary E. Walker. Sprlngville; Al berta M. Williams, Ensley: Angos David son, Wylam; Ailleen Moore, Birmingham; Moss Keith. Bessemer: Ella Sapp, Bes semer; Willie P. Hughes. Birmingham; Sara M. Craven, Birmingham; Virginia ! Boggs. Avondale; Grover Rowe, Warrior; Jessie Armtrong, Ensley; Lela Bello Young. Ensley; Sada Cowgill, North Bir mingham; J. E. Dollar, Birmingham; Mrs. M. J. Walker, Birmingham; Maud Dickey, Adamville; Fannie E. Stith. Bir mingham: Vivian Elliott, I>eedB; Nellie Sutton, Earn Lake; D. A. Hipps. Gotup, Mrs. Pearl Hardee. Birmingham; Marga ret Wright. Ensley; Estell LI title, Leeds; Jewill Vash ti Askew, Wylam; Myrtle Roper. Tmss ville; Sal Me McCoy, Birming ham; Bod.ee Thompson, Bessemer; Bur miah I). Hilliard, Virginia Henry. Birming ham; J. R. Owen, Pratt City; Mattie Par tain. Pinson; Mary R. Rogers. Birming ham: W. A. Crumble, Pratt City; Ara Bessemer Benett, Morris; Mary Mixon. Summerfleld; Katherine I>ewis, Birming ham; Mary Ix>u Palmer. Woodlawn; An nie Frederick. Wylam; Mary Dewyer, Nora McClung. Jennie May Rosser, Bir mingham; Ethel Julia Miller, Wylam; Hattie Garner. Birmingham; Olive L. Benham, Brighton; 8all1e T. Merritt, 8. D. Gunnels. Rena Beardln, Birmingham; Ethel Diclcey. Adamsvllle; Pearl Carlisle, Warrior; Ruby Whitlow, Birmingham; Mary Lola Canoles, Bessemer; R. N. Waldrop, Bessemer; W. T. Glover. Res ■ semer. Colored—Sallle Kennedy, mrnungnam; Maggie Gaiter, Birmingham; Ada A. Leonard, Elyton; Alice G. Mims, Wood lawn; B. If. Blnford. Birmingham; Ola Rvley, Avondale; Sallle E. Jackson, Bir mingham; Julia Wilson. Birmingham; Hattie B. Jackson. Cardiff; Ida Tisdale. Birmingham: H. G. Robinson. Birming ham; Ada L. Berry. Birmingham; Flor ence A. Lee. Birmingham: John A. Har ris. Pratt City; Florence Goree. Bir mingham. Klrnyra Diffay, Birmingham. Barbour County—Mrs. Ida Foy Pitts, Eufaula: Bessie Mcl-eftnan, l-oulsville; E. I,. Miller. Mt. Andrew: I-ewy Dorman, Clayton. John T. Miller. Mt. Andrew; Vivla Estell Anderson. Bush; I-111 lan Grady Clifton. Eufaula: Marlon White, ! Clayton; Gertrude Wellborn Bishop. Clay tow, Florence Floyd. Clayton. Willie Johnson. Eufaula. Colored—l-aura Earline Sherman. Eu faula; 8. T-. Battle. Harris. List of applicants who passed In Eto wah county at the July, 19o6 examination: Mrs. A. B. Gramling. Steele: Marlon MeCIelan, Piedmont; Sallle Kirby. Gads den, R. No. 4; Carrie Glenn. Alabama City. Route No. 1: D. I-ee. Hokes Bluff. A. M. Bearden. Alabama City. Route No. 1; J. P. Preston. Attalla; Thomas Solo mon Kemp. Gadsden: Mrs. Martha Per kins. Gadsden: Jessie Carpenter. Gads den: James Morris. Attalla: Annie n.t Mitchell. Havana; Myrtle Kirby. Gads den. Route No 4; Lily M. Dodgen. Gads den: Nannie Davis, Attalla; D. W. Lsslh. Attalla. BREWER IN COLUMBUS. - m Candidate for Governor of Mississippi Makes Many Friends. Columbus, Miss, July 11.—(Special).—'Erie Brewer, candidate for governor, who re sides in Coahoma, county, arrived in Co lumbus this morning. He was invited by friends to attend a big picnic and barbe cue. at l^ake park, given under the aus plces of*the local lodge of Odd Follows. Immediately after dinner Mr. Brewer addressed a mammoth audience in the park auditorium for forty-five mlnues. His address wras along the lines of his announced platform. He paid special at tention to denouncing graft trusts, bucket shops, gambling, and promised, If elected, to devote his every energy to squelching all these things. He pronounced himself a strong advocator of public and state schools, and was most complimentary in Ills remarks of the Industrial Institute and College and other foremost state schools. One. point he laid especial stress upon and advocated strongly was that the Mississippi code be so amended that women who had been graduated from the leading state colleges could be appointed as superintendents of education through out the different Mississippi counties. He pointed to the cultured lady in Memphis who holds this position. He is a fluent speaker and made many friends in Columbus. He asked a full investigation of his redord as a senator froir. his county for four years, and also invited the attention of Mississippi ana to his record as district attorney, the office lie now holds, fir. Brewer was the first candidate for any office in the campaign which is about to be launched to speak in Ufiimbus. Negro Took His Plunder Home. Huntsville. July 11.—(Special.)—William Hatcher, a negro employe of the Hunts ville hotel, was arrested yesterday after noon and lodged in jail on a charge of grand larceny. His wife was also ar rested on the same charge. Articles of clothing belonging to guests and many portable articles belonging to the Hunts ville hotel had been disappearing for quite a time and Hatcher was suspected. A constable went to the negro’s house yes terday and. searching it, found a dray load of plunder consisting of silverware and dishes belonging to the hotel man agement and many articles of clothing stolen from men and women guests. Big Sunday School Picnic. Gadsden, July 11.—(Special).—Two large steamers were required to carry the Sec ond Baptist church picnic dowm the Coosa river this morning to Hock Three. The party, consisting of the Sunday school of that church and their friends, num bered about one thousand. Just before the boats drew anchor, the pastor of the church, Rev. J. W. Dunaway, offered prayer for the safe return of all. The two steamers, 'the Alabama and Dixie, were lasihed together, and steamer! down , the river, presenting a novel appearance. ■ This was thought to be the largest river 1 excursion that ever left the local wharf, j DO YOU KNOW That Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription li the only medicine sold through druggists (or woman’s weaknesses and peculiar ali ments that does not contain large quanti ties of alcohol? It Is also the only medicine, especially prepared for the cure of the delicate diseases peculiar to women, the maker of which Is not afraid to take his patients Into his full confidence, by print ing upon each bottle wrapper all the Ingre dients entering Into the medicine. Ask your druggist If this Is not true. "Favorite Prescription," too, is the only medicine for women, all the Ingredients of which have the unqualified endorse ment of the leading medical writers of the several schools of practice, recommend ing them for the cure of the diseases for which the "Prescription” is advised Write to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., for a free booklet, and read the numer ous extracts from standard medical an thorittes praising the several Ingredients of which l)r. Pierce’s medicines are made, and don’t forget that no other medicines put up for sale through druggists for do mestic use can show any such profentUmal endorsement. This. 6f Itself. Is of far more Weight and importance than any amount of so-called "testimonials” so conspicuously flaunted before the public. In favor of the alcoholic compounds. The "Favorite Prescription " cures all woman’s peculiar weaknesses and de rangements,thus banishing the periodical headaches, backaches, bearlng-duwn dis tress, tenderness and draging-down sen sations In lower abdomen, accompanied by weakening and disagreeable catarrhal, pelvic drains and kindred symptoms. Dr. Pierce and his staff of skilled spe cialists may be consulted free by address ing as above. All correspondence Is treated as sacredly confidential. By con sulting In this way the disagreeable questionings and personal "examinations " are avoided. The People’s Common Sense Medical Adviser contains some very Interesting and valuable rhapters on the diseases peculiar, to wome-,.. it contains over one thousand pages. It Is sent post paid, on receipt of sufficient In one-rent stamps to pay cost of mailing only, or 21 cents for a copy in flexible paper covers, or 31 cents for a cloth-bound copy. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce as above. Dr. Pierce’s Pellets regulate and Invig orate stomach, liver and bowels. One a laxative, two er three eathartlc. JUS AND STAFF GOINGJO SELMA Governor Will Inspect the Second Regiment GOES TO MOBILE FRIDAY Death of R. H, Dawson at Flat Top Causes Sorrow at the Capital. Other News of Mont i.ifu. gomery. . t _ Montgomery, July 11.—(Special.)—Gov ernor William D. Jelks and staff leave here in the morning for Selma, where the governor will inspect the Second regiment i in camp there. The party will return Fri day and leave Friday night for Mobile to perform the same service there for the Third regiment on Saturday. In addition to the regular staff of the governor, the following will he assigned to duty on this occasion as a part of the executive staff: Maj. W. F. Tebbetts, Mobile; Maj. S. T. Wescott, commander of the artillery, Montgomery; Maj. V. B. Atkins, commanding the cavalry squad ron, Selma. The full staff of the governor Is as follows: William W. Brandon, adjutant general, Montgomery, May 19, 1891. Robert F. Ligon, Inspector general, Montgomery, September 27, 1887. Barrie L. Holt, ordnance master general, Montgomery, March 27, 1885. Each with rank of brigadier general. L. Y. Dean, paymaster general, Eu faula. Ciaude Hamilton, judge advocate gener al, Greenville. Surgeon—Vacant. O. P. Gant, Birmingham, commissary general. D. R. Burgess, Mobile, chief of ordi nance. H. B. Gray, Birmingham, inspector gen eral of rifle practice. T. S. Frazer. Union Springs, chief of en gineers. Each with rank of colonel of cavalry. Henry J. Rosenstlhl, Union Springs, as sistant adjutant general. Charles Henderson, Troy, aid-de-camp. Will T, Sheehan, Montgomery, aid-de camp. Fred S. Blackmon, Anniston, aide-de camp. C. S. McDowell. Eufaula, aide-de-camp. Each with rank of lieutenant colonel of cavalry. All of the three majors assigned for this special staff duty will accompany the governor to Mobile. Mrs. Jelks will also , be one of the party to both Selma and Mobile. The Hester Trial. The trial of Eugene Hester for the al leged robbry of his own car while a postal clerk on the Atlantic Coast Line railroad, is attracting attendtion. The prelimi naries were finisher today and the trial begun. Congressman A. A. Wiley has been retained by the defense. Montgomery Is making arrangements for one of the largest fairs ever held In the south next fall. Already there have been assurances of a great argicultral display, ns well as some of the finest horses ever known. It Is also hoped that something of the plan to make paper from cotton stalks will be exhibited on that occa sion. The first plant to make paper in this way. representing an investment of $200,000 will be located In Montgomery. Dawson’s Death Causes Sorrow. News of the death of R. H. Dawson, former president of the State Board of Convict Inspectors, which occurred at Flat Top today, produced much sorrow at the capltol, where he served as head of the convict department from 1883 to 1897. He was living, when the end came, with 7'. C. Dawson, warden of the convicts at Flat 7,op. Colonel Dawson was a University man of the class of 1857. He received the de gree of A. M.. in 1883. He was born Mureh 19, 1838, at Charleston, S. C., and had become a citizen of Wilcox county In his young days. His father was Lawrence E. Dawson and he was a brother of N. H. R. Dawson, long In public life In Alabama. He wrote a history of the convict depart ment which has been widely read. He went into the army of the Confederacy as a captain of the Thirteenth Alabama, rising lo the rank of lieutenant colonel In 1864. From that year to the end of the war he was colonel and assistant ad jutant general. Books of Cleburne. Examiner of Public Accounts J. T. Gor man today filed reports on Cleburne coun ty. A deficit of $56.75, solicitors’ fees, due the state is found in the account of J. M. Evans, circuit clerk. This the exami ner stated had been remitted. Other of fleers whose books were reported on were A. O. Evans, clerk of the county court; A. E. Carruth, probate judge; L. E. Ad ams, sheriff; A. H. Glassgow, superintend ent of education; William Harper, tax assessor; J. T. Boyd, tax collector. M. W. Smith has been appointed a jus tice of the peace at Canton Bend, Wil cox county. These have been appointed notaries public by the governor: H. H. Howell, W. C. Sterrett, Birmingham; S. R Prince, Mobile. The Moundville Gin and Warehouse company has been Incorporated by A. H. Griffin and others at Moundville, Ala. The capital is $5600. Fish for Rivers of Mississippi. Jackson, Miss.. July 11.—(Special.)—It Is understood here that the United States fish commissioner will send a car of lit tle fishes Into Mississippi during this or next month, and that the streams of the state will be stocked with all the best varieties that are supposed to flour ish in this latitude. The hatcheries es tablished a few years ago at Tupelo, the town made famous by “Private” John Allen, are said to h*« stocked to over flowing and will be called on to furniy** many of the varieties wanted by other towns in the state. Black bass and trout of several varieties that were planted in Mississippi waters a few years ago are doing well, and with a little pro tection by the laws will furnish great sport in course of time. Etowah Peach Crop About Ready. Gadsden, July 11. (Special).—'The Hl toarta peach crop of this section will be gin to ripen within the next ten days. The large growers announce that they •have completed all arrangement* to handle their crop promptly. The EdlKoftt orchards will ship sixty car* 1 resides canning several cars that will in* too i1pe to bear shipping. This compajiy will employ about three biuMlred people to handle their crop, and are making every arrangement for their comfort. A num ber of tents will he used to shelter tihe piokem during their stay at the or chards. Tabor Will Not Run. Gadsden, July It.—(Special.)—The com mittee having in charge the democratic primary met this afternoon to close the matter in reference to the candidacy of F. M. Tabor, which has caused so much discussion of late. Mr. Tabor s r*ply to [ the committee was that he would not 1 make the race. TRAFFIC ROUTES AROUSE INTEREST Bankhead's Slogan is Appeal ing to Alabamians TALK OF REGISTRATION Prominent State Official Says Special Pains Should Be Taken to Allow Qualified Negroes to . Refl|,ter- _ .. Montgomery, July 11.—(Special.)—The j speech of Congressman John H. Bank head. candidate for alternate senator, at the court house here last night, attract ed a line of attention and Interest that tne other aspirants have not been able to i arouse, In the talk about three means of transportation, by water, by rail and by t*he public roads. For several years the state has been particularly busy with this problem, or series of problems, and any man w'ho can tell something of what has been done to help along the movement and tell it Intelligently Is assured of a hearing and of accomplishing good for his people. Some of the best known men of the south have stood for better roads and have preached them. In fact, t'he rail lines have always been anxious to develop the dirt highways as a means of supplying feeders to them, and let the people have quick and economical movement for traf fic in the country. The good of adequate country roads is shown in the success 1 that has come to JefTerson, Montgomery, I Mobile and other counties which 'have built fine systems of pikes. If the truth were know’n there is as much of a sen timent for this improvement as there is for any other thing now earnestly de sired. Birmingham District. The Birmingham district and Montgom ery have taken renewed interest in water ways the past few years. Especially has W. F. Vandiver, of Montgomery, head of tne freight bureau and wholesale grocer, been active In developing Interest in the j opening of the Alabama river all the way I to the gulf with a channel six feet deep all the year around. With Congressman Burnett of Gadsden and other Coosa river friends he has worked for years for an open river from Home, Ga., to Mobile, over 400 miles, threading the richest sec tion of the world and opening for use mil lions of feet of timber, precious metals as well as those not so precious. In un thinkable abundance, and lunds so pro ductive ns to surprise any who come to a knowledge of them. Through the efforts of Congressman Bankhead, during his twenty vqears in Congress, and others of the Alabama del egation, there hais been much work done on the Warrior and Tomblgbee rivers, almost opening a stream with boating sur face all the year around from near Bir mingham to Mobile. Work now in progress Wi. open the stream so that boats may run from a few miles from Cordova to Tuscaloosa, to Domopolis and on to Mo bile. An appropriation is now being asked with hope of success to open the Ala bama river with a six-foot channel all the year round. Register Negroes, "The registrars should register every negro who can meet the requirements of the permanent plan," said a prominent state official today. "The fact Is, they should go out of their way to get as many negroes on the voting lists as possible. They are required by the law to see that every man of whatever color is made a voter if 'he can meet the requlrments of the voting qualifications. It will be better for the negro and better for the citizen ship at large if there is a larger per cent of the negroes on the rolls." When the new constitution was adopted it was promised that all who could meet the requirements of citizenship would be allowed to take part in the elections; that every negro as well as white man who was able to qualify under the permanent plan would be allowed to do so. "This pledge ought to be fully kept," said the official. At present the total registered vote is 208,932, wit'h 3054 colored. The total vote cast for President in 1904 was 108, 845. NEWS OF CENTREVILLE. Town 18 Practically Deserted for the Scott8ville Barbecue. Centrevllle, July 11.—(Special.)—On Mon day afternoon and night a splendid rain fell In this section which did great good to the growing crops. In some communi ties the rain was very hard and some damage was done to fences and crops by water Congressman O. W. Cnderwood and H. B. Gray, a prominent candidate for lieu tenant governor, were in Centrevllle this morning shaking liands with the people. From all indications, Mr. Gray is the fa vorite of this county for the position he seeks. Today they went to SeottsvilP* to attend the annual reunion of the Con federate Veterans of Bibb county. Nearly every person In this section Is at Scotts ville today and no doubt the crowd will reach In numbers several thousand per sons. A special train from Blocton will he run and a great many people from Birmingham and other points will be pres ent. Former State Senator Jones G. Moore will be master of ceremonies. The reunion will last two days and will n » doubt be greatly enjoyed by all persons who attend. On Sunday, while engaged in a crap game a mile or two south of town, one negro shot another in the leg, inflicting a slight wound. About two miles west of CentrevUP* Dan Clark, a negro, on Sunday fired a shot at his wife but she was not fatally hurt. Quite a number of persons are now camping at Gary Springs to drink the water at that place Little Miss Myra Moore, the bright 10 year-old daughter of Dr. .1. S. Moore, Is desperately 111 at her father’s home at this1 place and grave doubts are Intertain ed of her recovery. REMEMBER. FOLKS: TLiat as soon as you notice the first symptoms of a disordered Stomach, 1 Liver, Kidney or Howels you ran save yourself a lot of unnecessary suffering by taking a few doses of the celebrated HOSTETTER STOMACH BITTERS without any delay. Our 53 years’ ter-' ord of cures is the best guarantee rf its merit, it cures Indigestion, Dys- , pepsia, Costiveness, Biliousness, Heart- | burn, Flatulency, Cramps, Diarrhoea, Female Ills or Malaria, Fever and | Arue. _ J. O. Heflin & Co. 310 N. 21st St. CONTRACTORS and DRILLERS of ARTESIAN WELLS. ’ Work Guaranteed. Chapel mu 1 it.ini' ,.i laui in . A WISE PROVISION for a cert, i lostiny. .is well as a family necessity, a ceWtery lot for our beloved onus. Von make no mistake by choosinK i ELMWOOD CEMETERY Because, it is the best cemetery in the state now. its lot owners are tiewr and enthusiastic, and delight In assisting us In making ELMWOOD the modern lawn cemetery of the south. Better buy n >w, as we hav<* the right prices and loca tions. Ixus on easy tonus. Including perpetual care. Office at the cemetery and branch In city. No. 2024 Third avenue. We havo disinterred hundreds into Elmwood from other cemeteries. Others see our advantages, that is why we growr. * nHMHHMBSRBHm HOTELS AND SUMMER RESORTS. Innram lilhi-i llntol Is now open for guests. Location high and beau lliyi dill Lllllld nuici fu|, Electric lights, Hot and Cold Baths, Boat ing, Bathing and Fishing fine. All amusements usually found at watering places. Apply to INGRAM LITHIA WATER CO., No. 2018 Third avenue. Birmingham. Both Phones No. 103. Jr'I' . C » “JWc CARLSBAD^ | 1 &l6 5prillg of AMERICA” I Hotel Enlarged and Re-equipped on a Grand Scale 9 Almost new throughout. $30,000 spent in improvements. Dining-room enlarged to 600 >1 seating capacity. New addition to hotel •('commodates 50 more guests. Private bath ||j9 with each suite. Steam heat ; kitchen • *> trged, with every modern equipment. Finest BLq Golf Links in the United States. Fishing, shooting, etc. TATE SPRING EPSOM WATER Jfi is marvelously effective in curing dyspepsia. liver, kidney and nervous troubles, insomnia. i|#cjg ^9 etc. Sold at all founts and drug stores, or shipped direct. THOS. TOMLINSON. Proprietor ^B Tate Spring. Tenn. LITHIA SPRINGS, GA. SWEETWATER PARK HOTEL I’ntlcr Management. .'HI Minuter*' Hide From \t!nntn. Management .strictly first-class. The only resort in the world affording vapor lithia baths, with natural lithia water. Write for descriptive matter and rates. St OYILLF IIKOTHHKS. 7-12 St-thurs-sat-sun-tu. HOTEL LAMINE Alabama White Sulphur Springs Opens June 1st, 1906, under new management Dabney H. Scoville, Of the Hotel Marion, Atlanta, Ga., Owner and Proprietor. This is the most healthful mountain resort in the south. Scenery unsur passed. Sand, Fox and Lookout moun tains towering up into full view. The hotel crownH an eminence 1,700 feet above sea level, Insuring pure, bracing air, free from flies and mos quitoes. Rooms en suite, with baths, also cot tages, with baths. Billiards, pool, boating and fine mu sic. The springs are thirty miles south of Chattanooga, on the Alabama Great Southern Railroad. They Include five different kinds of water, viz.: White sulphur, black sulphur, alum, epsom and freestone. They are widely fa mous for their medicinal properties in the cure of kidney and liver troubles, dysentery, constipation, rheumatism and kindred troubles. Alabama White Sulphur Springs Water will cure any case of indiges tion. It’s the Truth Moderate rates upon application. Write for information. JNO. A. WEBB, Mgr., Sulphur Springs, Ala. 6-30-su-tu-thur-lm NEW YORK CITY. ^ &t. Bents ®otel| BROADWAY AND 11TH ST. (§) one of New York'* best conducted hotels, made popular i»y lie reflneiuent. home coin- Mr) form and good living zT Single rooms 01.SO per day endup. Karo- (X) ___ neenplsn. Tahled'hote v*' Also proprietors breakfsst ftOc. (^) HOTEL WM.TAYLOR A SON /£v MARTINIQUE This publication I* on ,3\ Broadway and83d St. file at St. Iteula Hotel. (j|r) @®@©©©©©@® @®©©<§) Greenbrier White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia. (The Old White Sulphur.) Now open. Famous for its sulphur baths. Modern Improvements, with private baths, i'errn anent orchestra. Terms, $15 to $25 week. $50 to $90 per month. Write for illustrated booklet. Address, GEO. A. MILLS, Jr., Manager, Greenbrier White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. 6-l-39t-tu-thu-sat HOTEL OAKLAND and Mineral Springs now open for sea son 1906 under entire new management. Home of the famous Halutarlus Miner al Water. Finest resort on Great Lakes. Golf, Tennis- all out door sports. Accommodates 500 guests. Ta ble unexcelled. Kates reasonable. OAKLAND HOTEL, HI. Clair. Nlieli. 7-12-8t-wed-Hut. "Comfort Without Extravagance," at the New Transient Steel-Built Fireproof HOTEL WOODSTOCK .soar Broadway, N. Y. City. , 2*2 blocks west of * Grand Central station, and Just off Ix)ng Aero or Times square—the very heart of the city. In the midst of the | theatres and clubs, and m near the shipping ills* trlct. Subway and "L** roads and Broadway “-^-—* modiitlons for 500. Mod ern rooms, near bath, $1.60. Luxurious all light rooms and suites, private bath. $2 up (for 2, $1 extra). Choice restaurant. Music. W. H. VALTQUETTE. Also Hotel Berwick, Rutland. Vt. 6-12-13t-tu-th-su HOTEL CHAMBERLIN. OLD POINT COMFORT. Special summer rates. For booklet, etc., address GEORGE F. ADAMS, Mgr., Fort ress Monroe. Va. 6-$-52t-tu-thu-sat-su Stafford Springs. The hotel at this famous spring Is open for the season. For full particulars, ratea and pamphlets, address COLBURN-MORGAN & CO.. Vossburg, Miss. L0R1NG SPRINGS. MK^1"4,NE' Lookout Mountain. 2500 feet altitude. Chalybeate and freestone water; fishing, hunting, bathing, boatlni, driving, ten pins, croquet and other amusements. CHAH. A. LOR1NG. Prop. BLOUNT SPRINGS This famous summer resort is open for the season. Hotel under new management. For full particular!, rates and descriptive phamplets ad dress MABSON & WEST, Blount Springs, Ala. ESTILL SPRINGS HOTEL Estill Springs, Tenn. HEALTH \M> l*LK\«lltE RESORT. Excellent nccoiiiinodfitlonM Moder ate price*. Best mineral waters in the south. Finest fishing, skating, howl ing and dancing. All games and music. COOK’S SPRINGS Hotel now open for the reception ol guests. Itutcs reduced from last year. Many Improvements. Unexcelled for pleasure and health. Write for rates and booklets. Special rates to families. LOUIE REESE. Proprietor. Haywood While Sulphur Springs WAYNESVILLE, N. C. Elevation 285 feet. 20 acres of beau Uiul shaded lawn. Delightful scenery. Dry and cool el Unite. Rates moderate. ALEXANDER BROS. Pine Beach Hotel. Pine Beach, Virginia. Twenty minutes by trolley from Norfolk, Va. Resort finest, coolest, healthiest re sort on const, combining every modern comfort and convenience. Bathing, boat ing, fishing; 2500 feet board walk along shore. Write for booklet. WM. C. ROVER. Manager. / ■ —— f $75.00 To California and Return s. $39.00 To Colorado and Return via On sale dally, limited to return October 31. Stopovers In either direction. Diverse routing to California. I THROUGH SLEEPER DAILY TO COLORADO. ! Write for literature and detailed Information. F. M. GRIFFITH. T. P. A. J. W. GANN. C. P.A. BIRMINGHAM, ALA. READ THE AGE-HERALD-ALL THE NEtfi