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$6.00 J. ®. M.
Oxfords For $4.50 Oxfords in patent leather, in plain top and Blucher, that you have always paid $6 for, are now selling for 54.50. Tour exact size and width is here in LITHOGRAPHERS STRIKE IN RESPONSE TO CALL New York, August 2.—About BOO em ployes of the lithographic establishments of this city struck today to enforce a de mand for a reduction in their working hours from 53 to 48 per week. The strike order affects several thou sand men throughout the country. After a meeting of the board of direc tors of the Employers’ association today. President Streehcr said that it had been j decided to declare open shop against the Lithographic Protective International and Benevolent association and the interna tional Stone and Plate Press association. At the headquarters of the striking litho graphers it was announced that up to this morning 75 per cent of the 500 shops in the country had acceded to the demands of the workmen for 48 hours a week. Cincinnati, August 2.—On orders from the national headquarters of Litho graphers' International Protective and Benefit association in New York, the lith ographic pressmen, transferrers and prov ers in ten of the fifteen lithograph plants in Cincinnati and vicinity went on strike today, throwing out of work directly and Indirectly over 400 men. One of the big gest plants in the city, that of the Stro bridge Lithograph company, 1U8 West Canal street, was closed down. Chicago, August JS.— Lithographers went Sent postpaid at $2 per bottle. Morphina-Cura is prepared for Hypodermic or internal use. Delta Chem. Co , St. Louis. For Sale by all Birmingham Druggists EAST LAKE Thursday, Friday and Saturday af ternoon at 4:30 p. m. Ladies Boat Races Entries now open at boat house or by Bell phone 11, East, Lake. Three races Daily. Handsome Prizes. EnP’les and boats free. ^RS. DOZIER. <iL DOZIER/S MEDICO-SURGICAL AND ELEC-0 TRO-THERAPEUTIC IN8TI- 8 TUTE, 1171/2 N. Twenty-first Street, BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA. A strictly high-class Institute for the scientific treatment of all Chronic, Nervous, Blood, Skin, Rectal, Female and Genlto-Urlnary diseases. Deform ities, Tumors, Stiff Joints, Cancer, Lupus, Malignant Ulcers. Rheuma tism. and Consumption. Hemorrhoids, Varlcoce e, Hernia and Venereal Diseases of every Q name, nature, form and character are also treated and a legal guarantee of Cure will Be Given In every Case. Our equipment, consisting of well kept prescription department, X-Ray, Violet Ray, Static and Gulvano-Far adic apparatus. Super-Heated Air, Electric Light Cabinet. Eureka Nebull ser and Ozone Inhalations for nose, throat and lungs, and a thoroughly equipped Surgical Department, modern and up-to-date tn every particular, give us a prestige over all competitors in Alabama lit our special line of practice. CORRESPONDENCE INVITED. Consultation and examination free. Terms liberal and confidence held Inviolate. Office hours 8 a m. to 1 n. m. Sundays. 8 a. m. to 1 p. in. A FEW OF MANY ENDORSE MENTS FROM THE PRESS: The Birmingham Ledger: Drs. Do zier are witheut doubt ‘he best known specialists In the south, and their fame Is due entirely to their great skill. The Birmingham News: Both Drs. O. T. and Byron Dnzter are reliable and experienced physicians and sur geons. who deserve the great success wpleh h«» been land Is theirs. The Age-Herald: Drs. Dozier's long standing and approved abilities en titl'd them to the proud distinction of standing at the head of their profes sion. SOLID VESTIBULED TRAINS, THROUGH 6LEEPING CARS, ELEGANT DINING CARS. For all intormation, write JNO. M. BEALL, General Passenger Agent, SL Louis, Mo. on strike today in a number of Chicago shops on enters from hear-quarters of the national union of their craft in New York. The first establishment at which the men struck was that of the Northern Bank Note company. Buffalo, August 2.—It is estimated that 809 lithographers are on strike hero. Only one firm In the city is unaffected. St. Louis, August 2.—Ten St. Louis firms are affected by the strike of mem bers of the International Protective and Benefit Association of Lithographers, whfc'h went Jnto effect today. About 150 men are out. The strike is based on a de mand made July 9 for a schedule of 18 hours' work instead of 53 hours. NEWS OF BIBB CAPITAL. County Commissioners In Session Pass On Back Tax Cases. Centrevllle, August 2.—(Special.)—The court of county commissioners Is in ses sion here this week hearing the cases of those individuals and corporations cited by the Judge of probate under the pro visions of the back tax law to show cause why the valuation of their property for taxation purposes should not be in creased. A great many cases will be heard during the week. Monday of this week, S. M. Adams of Clanton, who Is a candidate for commis sioner of agriculture and Industries ad dressed a good crowd at the court house here. He received a cordial greet ing and made a good speech. Today there Is a barbecue at Vick, about three miles east of Centrevllle, and a barbecue at Abercrombie, about seven miles south of Centrevllle. W. W. Bran don. candidate for state auditor, ad dressed the voters at Vick today. He has many friends in Bibb county. Monday of next week J. F. Stallings, candidate for alternate United States sen ator. will make a speech at the court house here in the interest of his candi dacy. The non-jury term of the county court for the Blocton division will convene at Blocton on next Monday. The docket is comparatively light. in this immediate section the rains con tinue and tlie prospects for good crops are, not as flattering as they were some weeks ago. J. VV. Brand, formerly a citizen of Bibb county, hut now a resident of Montgom ery county, is here on a visit. CONKER WITH WILSON. State Is Preparing for Case Before Judge Weaver. Montgomery, August 2.—(Special.)— | David Almon. solicitor of the eighth cir cuit. accompanied by J. A. Lusk of Hun tersville. will come tomorrow to dis cuss with Massey Wilson, attorney gen eral. the policy of the state’s attorneys In the sanitry hearing of John Williams before Judge Weaver Monday. Almon was the solicitor at the trial when Williams was convicted and sen tenced to death for the murder of R. L. Hipp. Lusk will appear in the prosecu tion at the Instance of the relatives of the dead man. Camping on the Warrior. Tuscaloosa. August 2.—(Special.)—The following composed a camping party which are delightfully located on the Warrior Southern several miles north of this city. The site is on the banks of the Warrior river: Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Murphy, Miss Allene Nabors. Miss Mary Howell Nabors, Miss Jessie Palfro of Louisiana. Miss Margaret Prott of Liv ingston. Miss Annie Hunter of Living ston, Miss Carrie Drake of Mobile, Miss Alice Ashley. E. P. Peterson. F. H. Stick ney, F. M. Lett. S. H. Sprott. R. T. Na bors. B. S. Hodges. 'I'. Hj Jack, Holt An drews and Edwin Perkins. Negro Boy Steals Watch. Tuscaloosa, August 2.—(Special.)—Yes terday a young negro entered the watch repair shop of Jim Bishop and while the man was repairing a ring politely lifted a gold watch and left the shop. As soon as he had gone the watch was found missing when Bishop followed the boy. calling to him. The negro pitched the watch into a lot of weeds and turned, answering his pursuer. Officer Chris tina was near at hand and the boy was immediately lodged in jail. Scalded at Canning Plant. Gadsden, August 2.—(Special.)—Mike Costa, superintendent of the canning de partment at the Elliott Fruit company, was painfully scalded .today. Tie was en gaged In transferring a number of cans by a pulley to a vat of hot water when the rope broke, letting the cans fall Into the water suddenly and splashed It over his face and arms. He was given prompt medical attention and was resting easy this ul'ternoon. Clay Farmer Injured By Gin. Anniston. August 2.—(Special.)—Joe Gra hcn and George \\\ Griffin, two well-to do farmers of Clay county, while cross ing the Horseblock mountains, allowed a gin they were hauling home to fall from the wagon, catching Mr. Griffin beneath it. It is feared that Mr. Grlin was in jured fatally and cannot recover. Southern Railway to Atlanta. The Southern Hailway operates four passenger trains daily Birmingham to Atlanta, leaving Birmingham 6:40 a. m., 4:05 p. m . 6:50 P- m.f 11:30 p. m. All trains carry sleeping ears Birming ham to Atlanta. Train leaving Birming ham 6:40 a. m., carries dining car. 8-3-2t Expert typewriting in all its branches done at home. “Get tonight—ready in morning.” See J. F. K., Age-Herald. BESSEMER'S MAYOR CAUSES SENSATION Fines Prominent Merchants for Displaying Banner Signs MOORE BROS, STUBBORN Benefit Concert Was a Marked Suc cess—Milton-Willaims Wedding. Robert Kelly’s Funeral. Notes and Personals. Bessemer, August 2.—(Special.)—Mayor J. J. Sullivan took charge of the duties of his office this morning with his ac customed energy and business-like man ner. Clayton Moore of the firm of Moore Bros. Dry Goods company, and W. C. Chandler of the firm of Chandler Bros., wall paper dealers, were fined respec tively $25 and $60 and costs for display ing cloth advertising signs before their places of business without having first -se cured permits. The cases were appealed, and It Is understood that a stiff flgnt will be made by the merchants. An ordinance In the city code provides that such signs shall not be displayed un til the Mayor has granted a permit, and the granting of the permit is left to the discretion of the chief exeeuth’e. The object of the ordinance is to obviate the danger of fires. On being warned. Chandler Bros, took dow'n their sign, but Moore Bros, contin ued to allow theirs to remain. As a con sequence, the representative of the firm was arrested again this afternoon and the case will come up again for trial in the morning. Mayor Sullivan etates that 'he will have violators arrested every two hours if necessary until they have ceased to offend. It Is understood that Moore Bros, rest the claim of their right to have such a sign as has been before the front of their establishment on the ground that the ordinance specifies misleading and fake sales, while the sale that they were conducting was perfectly legitimate and bnna fide. The affair is creating a mild sensation In Bessemer, and the outcome of the new trial In the morning is waited with Inter est by the citizens. Benefit Concert. The benefit concert given at Library hall tonight by the Jewish ladies of Bes semer in behalf of Samuel Adler, who has been sick at the Roblnson-Hanby In firmary In this city for some time with fever, was pronounced a success tn every way by those having the entertainment in charge. Mrs. Annie Glen Crowe direct ed the concert and some of the beat known of local talent assisted in the features. The performance was we!! at tended, and a sum !n t'he neighborhood of $75 \tfas realized for the worthy purpose of aiding the 11! man and his family. The programme was as follows: Plano, Miss Celia Brown. "I Miss You, Dear," Miss Lucy Car rel. Specialty. Miss Geraldine FTays. Negro burlesque. Mr. Bullard. "Come, Gentle Spring." vocal. Misses Jennette Frazier. Irene Jenkins. Wllda Lowry and Mary Smith. "Voire." Mrs. Boshwltz. "Reverie," piano, Miss Fleta McWhor ter. "Goodbye, Sweet Day,” Miss Jeonette Frazier. Duet, piano, Miss Welnstlne and Mrs. Crow. Specialty, Miss Carrie V. Thompson. "Dreams." Miss Lulie Hard. Piano. Miss Bernice Hays. (a) Tremung. (b) Cradle Song. Fra^iz Rios, (e) Queen of the Earth (Pinseth), B. I j. Mlchaelson. Plano, Mrs. Hollingsworth. Notes an | Personals. One of tho most brilliant social events of the season occurred tonight In the marriage of Mr. Ernest Milton and Miss Pearl Williams in the Methodist church In Jonesboro. The young couple will leave for a short bridal trip. The police department has been notified to be on the lookout for Ruben Spencer, a negro, who killed another member of his "ace In Hu ay town on August 1. The particulars of the killing are not known. A bowling alley which has been opened up on Third avenue In the place former ly occupied by Taylor’s seed store seems to have leaped Into sudden popularity with the athletically Inclined of the cit izens. Rolling tho balls will now be the fad for a time It seems. George V, Johnston of Tuscaloosa was In the city yesterday. News has been received In the city of the death at the Bryce hospital In Tus caloosa yesterday morning of Robert Kelly, who was taken there for treatment some days ago. The deceased was a na tive of New Albany. Tnd. He was a well known and popular bartender In this city for a number of years. The funeral wtil be conducted from the residence of W. 8. Eidge at 2 o’clock tomorrow after noon. The Elks and Red Men will 'have charge of the funeral. A. Kyle, W. Shea, M. Sapp. 8. Bryant. C. Hagler and W. Crawford will be the pallbearers. Alderman T. A. T^ewis and family left this afternoon for Washington and points In Virginia. They will be absent from the city for about three weeks. Tho status of tho Bessemer police com mission remains the same, no definite ac tion having been taken by the governor as yet. Tt Is understood that the attorney general Is making: investigations as to just where the seeming contradicting rulings of the supreme court has left the commis sion. reserveTseats at BRYAN RECEPTION Expense of the Meeting at Madison Square This Month Will Be at Least $10,000 New York, August 2.—At a meeting of the executive committee of the William J. Bryan reception committee today, it was decided to issue reserved seats to Madison Square Garden, where Mr. Bryan is to deliver his address. The building has a seating capacity of 12,000. Lewis Nixon reported that about a thou sand prominent democrats had been in vited. The question of whether any reserved seat tickets ill all should be Issued was discussed at some length, but the sug gestion of the finance committee that the whole house be ticketed, prevailed. Alex Troup, treasurer, reported that the ex pense of the reception would be not less than $10,000. Clifford Breckenridge of Ar kansas was elected to the executive com mittee. --.—.—--... - Apple Shipper* Name Officer!. Niagara Falla. N. Y.. August 2.—The International Apple Shippers’ association toilny elected these officers: President, D. O. Wiley, Detroit; soorawtry, A. Warren, Boston. CANDIDATES THICK IN MADISON COUNTT WEAKLEY, BANKHEAD. KNOX, FITTS, MEADOR AND OTHERS DELIVER ADDRESSES AT A BIG BARBECUE. Huntsville, August 2.—(Special.)—One of the most notable political barbecues ever held in MAdison county, took place in the Maysville precinct todky, and besides the usual addresses delivered by candidates for the legislature bearing on the Issue of dispensary or no dispensary, numerous aspirants for state offices were present. Judge Samuel D. Weakley. Congressman Bankhead, J. B. Knox, William C. Fitts, D. J. Meador and others delivered ad dresses, more applicants for state offices appearing here at the same time than ever before. The meeting was attended by from 1500 to 2000 people. The dispensary question was thoroughly threshed over in the morning by Messrs. Smith and Grayson, who represent the anti-dispensary people and by Senator Spraglns and Kirby of the dispensary fac tion. Sentiment appears to be about equal ly divided on the matter and every day the tight is getting warmer. Judge Samuel D. Weakley, candidate to succeed himself as chief justice of the supreme court, made a brief address, claiming that It was democratic preced ent to elect him to office to which he was appointed four months ago. He claim ed that Judge Tyson had made a per sonal matter of the race, resigning his position on the bench to become a can didate for the chief Justiceship as a mat ter of personal attention. Judge Weak ley made a most favorable impression and was frequently cheered. John B. Knox stated his position rela tive to the senatorial succession and then j delivered an address on state*questiona. Congressman John M. Bankhead, cover ed national politics briefly and made an exhaustive argument on the necessity of improving the 2000 miles of navigable rivers within the state. William C. Fitts, the third candidate for the senatorial succession Introduced to the audience, confined himself to dis cussion of the advantages of establishing a dispensary system in Madison county. I). J. Meador, candidate for lieutenant governor briefly and frankly stated that he wanted to preside over the Alabama senate. Brooks Smith, candidate for auditor and Dr. J. A. B. Lovett, John B. Ward and William M. Seldefi, candidates for com missioner pf agriculture, spoke in turn. John H. Wallace, Jr., formerly repre sentative from this county acted as mas ter of ceremonies. The speaking continued until nearly nightfall and every man that appeared before the audience made friends among the people. SERIOUS CHARGES AGAINST CHAIRMAN - f North Dakota Democrats Endorse Mr. Bryan and Declare for Popular Election of Senators. Minot, N. D., August 2.—The prefer ment of serious charges against B. S. Brynjolfson of Grand Forks, chairman of the democratic state central committee, furnished the only exciting incident In the democratic state convention In this city. Siver SerumgArd, candidate for the demo cratic nomination for governor, openly charged Mr. Brynjolfson with spiriting away George Wilkinson, w’ho stated at the national democratic convention In St. Louis In 1904 that the North Dakota dele gation had sold out to Parker for $1000 each. The charge precipitated a tight in the convention between Senator J. L. Cashel of Grafton and Brynjolfson for chairman of the new committee. Cashel won by a vote of 14# to 106. Brynjolfson denied the charges. Otherwise the convention was free from incident. The following ticket was named: Governor—John Burke. Secretary of State—A. H. Berg. Auditor—Frank Heed. Treasurer—F. M. Negge. Attorney General—D. C. Greenleaf. Insurance Commissioner—C. H. Anheir. The platform indorses W. J. Bryan for President, and declares in favor of equal taxation, extension of the primary elec tion law to state officers, a popular elec tion g>f United States senators and pub lic ownership of public utilities. ROAD Ts* LEASED. Georgia Will Get $60,000 a Month for Western and Atlantic. Atlanta, August 2.—(Special.)—The sen ate today leased the Western and Atlantic railroad, the state's property for 60 years at $60,000 per month. The measure passed by a vote of 27 to 12. The McHenry bill, which originally pro posed to lease the road for ninety-nine years at $60,000 per month, was amended by the committee which passed favorably on the original bill. It was amended at the Instance of Senator Hand. The re-lease does not begin until the ex^ piration of the present lease, which Is thirteen years hence. Senators jliller and Bond spoke against the bill or the.bill as amended. The vote is as follows: Ayes—Adams, Bloodworth, Bun, Carith ers. Carswell, Copeland, Crum, Fortner, Foster, Foy, Furr, Gray bill, Hamby, Hand, Hogan, "King, McHenry, Mills, Odum, Parker. Peyton. Phillips. Walker, Ware, Wheatley, Wdleox, Williams. Nays—Alsobrook. Bennett. Blalock, Atz, Bond. Candler. Fitzgerald. Miller, Reid, Rose, Steed. Simians. Westbrook. LOW ROUND TRIP Excursion Rates Via Atlantic Coast Line. Lexington, Ky.—Rate one first-class fare plus 23 cents. Dates of sale July 29, 30 and August 1. Final limit August 5. 1906. Knoxville. Tenn.—Rate one first-class fare plus 25 cents. Dates of sale June 17. 18. 19, 23. 24. 30, July 7, 14. 15, 1906; final limit can be secured to September 30, 1906. Asheville. N. C.—Rate one first-class fare plus 25 cents. Dates of sale July 25, 26. 27, 1906; final limit August 8, 1906. Extension September 30. 1906. Montaagle, Tenn.—Rate one first-class fare plus 25 cents Dates of sale June 29 30. July 3. 5. 19 . 20. 21. 28 , 29. 30, 31, August 16. 17; final limit August 31, 1906. For rates or any information see ticket agent or communicate with T. C. WHITE, 5.$.tf D. F. A., Savannah, Ga. THROUGH CARS TO EAST LAKE CASINO. Leave corner 2d avenue and 18th street every evening at 8, 8:12, 8:24 and go through without stop.. There in time for the show—Quick traveling this. \ NEGRO IS KILLED THROUGH ACCIDENT Shot by E. P, Lacy While Loading Gun BANKHEAD TO BE IN SELMA Candidate for Alternate Senator Will Speak August 21 at the Court House—Other N%ws of Selma. Selma, August 2.—(Special.)—A deplor able accident occurred yesterday after noon at a dove shoot on the McCreary place, about ten miles from Selma. By It George Williams a negro boy about 20 years of age, lost his life from the effects of a gun shot wound made by a gun In the hand of E. P. Lacy of this city, secretary to Senator E. W. Pettus. Mr. Lacy lost his left arm while out hunting several years ago and Is quite a skilled shot, his custom being to load his gun by placing the barrel between his legs, pointing backwards and breach ing the gun with his one hand, placing In the shell and snapping It together. He had shot at a bird and had reloaded the gun, when in closing the breach in some manner the shell was exploded, ths plunger having evidently hung from the last fire. George Williams was squatting on the ground behind Mr. Lacy waiting for him to stop shooting when he would go out and pick up the birds. When the gun went off the load struck the negro In the back above the hips. It was seen that he was seriously wounded and a messenger was hurried to Burnsville for doctors, but none could be found. Wil liams and then placed upon a mattress and Btarted to the city, Mr. Lacy hurry ing ahead and arranging for the negro to be carried to the Union street hospital and given every attention. However while en route to the city Williams died, the wagon being turned about about four miles out and the dead body carried to his late home. Mr. Lacy greatly deplores the accident. Bankhead to Speak In Dallas. Dallas county is not considered under ordinary circumstances a good place in which to make a political speech, in face the candidates thus far, except the occasion of the Joint debate between Cun ningham and Comer, have been content to make a sort of visit to "heads of masses" and trust through them to reach the voters generally. Col. John H. Bank head, candidate for alternate senator, evi dently believes that his cause will be strengthened by appealing direct to the voters and therefore has announced that he will address the democrats of Dallas county at the court house at 11 o'clock on Tuesday, August 21, and the fact of the speaking will be spread throughout the county. Colonel Bankhead has always been a friend of tile white people of the black belt and expects to get a large vote in this section. He was in the legislature when Senator Morgan was first elected and lias been a consistent supporter of the "grand old mail'' ever since. Ha was a candidate for the United States Senate In 189(1, hut withdrew from the race 1n Scntor Pettus' Interest, leaving Pugh and Oates as his only opponents. These facts and his long years of service In Congress will gain for him a strong following. Married at Hospital. Last night at the Union Street Private hospital occurred the wedding of Miss Elizabeth Reese and Mr. Robert Sturdi vant. The wedding of the young couple had been set for August IS. but the ill ness of the bride-to-be necessitating bring ing her to the hospital In this city, led to bringing forward the ceremony that the groom might he near her. Both are pop ular young people, and they have the i hearty congratulations of many friends and the sinoerest wish for the rapid re covery of the bride. Grand CHancellor Jones. B, C. Jones, grand chancellor of the grand domain of Alabama, Knights of Pythias. Is a visitor to Selma today. He reached the city about noon, and was met by a committee, headed by Chancellor Commander Barnhardt of Selma Advance Lodge, No. 3. This afternoon a con ference was held looking to the hold ing of a district convention in this city, and tonight an official visit was paid by the grand chancellor to Selma lodge. Beavers’ Dam In Selma. The Selma Dam of Beavers will be in stituted tomorrow night In Odd Fellows' hall In the Glllman building. Supreme Secretary H. W. English and W. H. Frillttlcher will reach / here about noon tomorrow, and the 100 charter members will he dulv inducted into the mysteries of the order. It is not known who will ha selected as officers. Local and Personal. Miss Laura Smith, who has been the accomplished guest of eirs. W. 8. Ligon, has returned to her home in '1 lfton, era. Mr and Mrs. R. E. L. Niel returned home last night, after a trip with the editors to Atlantic Beach. Mrs. Niel left at noon today for a stay of several days at the popular resort, Sheloy Springs. . Miss Mary Lee has gone to Henderson ville, N. C.. to spend the remainder of the heated term. Thomas C. McClellan, a candidate for associate Justice, is a visitor to Selma to dav In the tntercst of his candidacy. . Miss Annie Niel left this afternoon for Lynchburg and New York, to be gone several weeks. Mrs Josephine Demuro of Inverness. Fla., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Viola Hrisiln. ^American Meat Is Barred. London, August 2.-Replylng to a ques tion In the house of commons today Sec retary of the Admiralty Robertson, said that the men in the navy for the present would be allowed the option of drawing Australian or Argentine corned heef in place of American meat, but it was not thought necessary to consider special measures for disposing of the American meats in slock amounting to over a mil lion ami a half pounds purchased in 11*03. Confectioners Elect Officers. Niagara Kails. August 2.-The National Jobbing Confectioners' association today elected these officers: President. E. R. Barksdale, Norfolk, Ya.; secretary. A. L. McDowell. Pittsburg. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup. The best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow'S Soothing Syrup." and take tio other kind, i Has been used for over FIFTY TEARS by MILLIONS OF MOTHERS for their CHILDREN WHILE TEETHING, with PERFECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHS the CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS. ALLAYS all Pain. CURES WIND COLIC, and f* twenty-five cents a,bottle. • ' SAMPLE BOTTLE HAGAN’S MAGNOLIA BALM SENT FREE. FOB THE COMPLEXION. S Fill out blank address op posite, then pot it in envel ope, affix a 2-cent stamp, addressitto Lyon Mfg. Co. and by return mail you will receive the sample of Ha gan’s Magnolia Balm free. SIGN THIS COUPON ' and mail to Lyon Mfg. Co., 41 South Fifth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Nam* — — - -... Street A No.—----— r City.-...State.. Regular tired bottle 75 cents, at all druggists. If unable to obtain it send 75 cents, money order ^ or stamps, at yqjir risk, and we will forward it, charges paid Richmond Pianos Present a desirable combination of Quality, Durability, Beauty Prices reasonable Terms, your convenience ____ - __ JESSE FRENCH PIANO & ORGAN CO. J. H. HOLCOMBE, Manager 2018 Second Avenue, Birmingham, Ala. ^NoHHtoUa^eec^^ail^nti^iirel^M We Adver tise What We Do We 1 Do What We Adver= tise We Cure Stricture Without the Knife or Bougie. We Cure Contagious Blood Poison, Never to Return We Cure Loss of Manly Vigor; No Stimulant, But Permanent. iff We Cure Varicocele Without Operation and No Loss of Time. ■&.. Consult Or. Owln & Co. (FREE) Before Placing Tour Case Elsewhere. pjjR*; We also cure with the same Guarantee of Success Unnatural Dis- I charges, Drains, Losses, Kidney, Bladder and Prostrate Trouble, IE' Rupture, Private Diseases, all Special and Chronic Diseases of Men | |H and Women. Hyl OFFICE HOURS, 9 a. m. to 12:30; 1:30 to 5:30, 6:30 to 8 p. m. JgjsS Sunday, 9 ta 1. w* ; One personal visit is always preferred, but if you cannot call, jjP write for full set of symptom blanks for home treatment. ^ nn OllflU 0 PflMDiftlV Entrance 218 N. 21st Street. ML U *1i bWIH & uUmr^^^Co^21s^t^n^3^Ave^Birminghanv^^B Southern Railway FOR Atlanta, Richmond, Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, Mew York and Other Eastern Cities 4 Trains Dally Birmingham to Atlanta. Leave 6:40 a. m., 4:05 p. m., 6:50 p. m., 11:30 p. m. 2 Trains Daily Birmingham to Washing ton, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York. Leave 6:40 a. m. and 6:50 p. m. ELEGANT PULLMAN SLEEPING GARS f Modern Pining Cars.—Service Unexcelled | W. H. TAYLOE, G. P. A. C. A. BEN8COTER, A. G. P. A., j Washington, D. C. Chattanooga, Tenn. J. N. HARRISON, D. P. A., Birmingham, Ala. WILSON IN PHILADELPHIA. Goes to Various Packing Plants to See What Is Needed. Philadelphia, August 2,—Secretary James Wilson of the department of agriculture, accompanied by Dr. C. A. Sehaufler, chief federal meat and cattle inspector of this city, today visited a number of abattoirs, slaughter bouses, packing houses and sausage factories here. Mr. Wilson was reticent concerning his trip, saying: "I am not making a tour of inspection of establishments that need federal in spection under the law, but to learn just what condition they are now in, what in spection they will need, and what alter ation they will have to make to conform to the new law which goes into effect on October 1.” The secretary's trip was planned as a surprise to the vurious establishments and he stated that he was making the trip unannounced. Expert typewriting in all its branches done at home. “Get tonight—ready in morning.” See J. F. K., Age-Herald NEW SUBMARINE LAUNCHED. Trial Boat Is Being Built By German Government. Kiel, August 2.—A submarine boat con structed by an engineer named Mont Jus tin at Krupp Germania works was launch ed today. The trials will take place In September. Mont Justin, who was born in Vienna of Spanish parents, offered the plan of his boat to the French govern ment which was rejected by them. They were accepted by the late Fred erick Krupp, who contracted with the German government to build a boat on Mont Justin's plans. The boat displaces 180 tons. It has a radius of action of 3000 miles, a surface speed of twelve knots and a speed of nine knots below. Her engines are driven by electric motors and she will carry a crew of from twelve to sixteen men. Christian Union Elects Officers. Dayton, August 2.—The national conven tion of the Young People's Christian union of the United fh’esbyterian church began its sixteenth annual gathering in this city today. The new officers for the ensuing year were announced as follow’s: Presi dent. James Karber Grier. Allegheny. Pa.; general secretary, Miss Joana Kelso, Xenia. O.; treasurer, J. Winfield Hanna 1 f of Missouri.