Newspaper Page Text
Bargain l *!* Ferd.Marx Store Men’s Day Saturday 7 H RE E BIG I TE MS FOR TODAY’S SELLING $1.50 SffIRTS FOR $1.00 Five stables literally covered with this season’s newest shirts,»aIso odds »and ends of $2 and $2.50 shirts of last season. To close'out | nn today, at...I«UU $2\and$2.50 Shirts for $1.50 AnotlAer big shirtispecial—in the lot you will find all of our $2lan<l $2.50 tills season’s shirts. Nothing reserved in thislspecial for | Ca today at. l»wU A N*eckwear Sale—10c 2000 new (reversible 4-in-hand ties, also in the same lot a big line-of washables in white and fancy shades. Our buyer picked these up at. a price while in New York, to close them out we offer them at. lUC Get Your Order In Early For that new stove. Don’t wait until you move or it gets cold weather but let us send the heater or cook stove out now and put it up and then you’ll be out of the rush. Buy today at reduced prices. I^o. 7 •‘Eureka’’ Stove for. 9 0.03 No. 8 "Eureka” Stove for.913.30 A splendid Steel Range, perfect in every way, for.922 no The famous Peninsula Steel Range, in a good family sire for...... 927. no And other styles of the Peninsula up to.900 00 The celebrated Miller Kongo. 948.00 and up. Wo are showing now a grand assortment of the Penin sula heaters and other good makes. See them. 2020 Second JVve. 2021-3 IlilrJ Avenue. ' _ _,—____ THE FAIR Phone 8J MYSTERIOUS AUTO AT LAST CAPTURED HAS BEE ACTING STRANGELY FOR SOME TIME AT RUSSIAN CAPITAL AND ITS OCCUPANTS FIRED ON TROOPS. fit. Petersburg, September 21.—According to the newspapers tthe mysterious auto mobile which the police have bene trailing tfor several weeks in the belief that it be longed to revolutionists and was being )used as a base f< r a terrorise conspiracy, has been seised in the vicinity of the pal ace of Grand Duke Nicholas Nicholleviteh at Peterliof. The machine bore a false number. The passengers were armed and could not properly identify themselves. This aulo tfnohtle was first observed at the military .maneuvers at Krasnoye Selo, which the OEmperor attended. An order was then used to capture the machine and two soldiers wlio attempted •to detain It were met with revolver shots. [Tile machine go: away, l^est week it ap peared in St. Petersburg repainted, and Slashed repeatedly under the windows of Premier Stolypln’s apartments in tlie win der palace. It again turned up at Peterhof .during the funeral of General Trepoff. The [most daring exploit in w’hich tlie ma chine figured is reported to have occurred at Tsarskoe Selo. where the motorists are eaid to have crashed through u fence sur rounding the little palace and made a frapid trip through the enclosure and out again, presumably in rehearsal for an at tempt on the life of the Emperor after !liis return from tin* present cruise in Fin nish waters. — ( I J For all purposes for ? which Milk or Cream ; is used BORDEN’S Eagle CON ENSEP | Milk nj Columbian EVAPORATED 0*08111 5 Convenient and eco nomical. Suited to ’ any modilication (Unsweetened) FULL PROGRAMME HORSE SHOW WEEK (CONTIN171SD FROM PAGE 3.) second prize, $10; third prize, $5. En trance $1.50. Class 48, most stylish couple. In ap propriate v^hldle, everything consider ed—Lady, gentleman, horse, vehicle, driv ing. Prize for lady, pair silver candle sticks. valued at $30; prize for gentleman, silver punch bowl, valued at $25. En trance $2. Class 49, saddle mar© or gelding—VV’aIk, trot and canter class. Style, conforma tion and manners to count 75 per cent, riding 26 per cent. First prize, $35; sec ond prize, $15; third prize, $5. Entrance $2.60. Class 50. sack race, boys under 13 years, distance 50 yards—Must bo securely tied in sack at waist; start at word "go" and race to finish line. First reaching line without falling. Interfering or being Jnterferred with, wil! be declared win ner. First prize. $2.50 In gold; second prize. $1. Post entries. No entrance. Class 61, obstacle driving—By firemen, ambulance and patrol wagon drivers; pair of horses to be hitched before pro fessional wagon or truck. Performance through obstacles, also speed of team and accuracy of handling to govern.' First prize to driver, $25 and silver medal; sec ond prize to driver. $15 and bronze medal. No entrance. Post entries. BANK CLEARINGS. Birmingham Shows Gain of 29 Per Cent Over Last Year. Nt^.' York. September 21.—The Following table, complied by Bradstraets, shows the bank clearings at the cities named for week ending Sept, 21, with the percentage of Increase and decrease as compared with the corresponding week last year. Totals Include clearings of fifty-two other cities. Canadian totals include clearings of seven other yitics in Canada' Pc. Pc. Inc. Dec. New York.$2,125,645,605 33.7 Chicago. 307,044.905 3.8 Boston. 156.466,197 14.7 _ Philadelphia. 144.o62.oS6 8.7 .... •St Louis. 55.39S.064 11.4 Pittsburg. 47.472,771 7.5 San Francisco.. .. 49.737,233 48.7 _ Baltimore. 27.057,515 8.2 _ Cincinnati. 23.716.550 6.1 _ Kansas City. 28,602,004 19.7 New Orleans.. .. 16.458,134 34.6 _ 1-oulsMlIe. 12.419,298 15.6 Denver. 7,611.091 4.7 _ Memphis. 2,993,200 .... 20.1 Richmond. 6,596,359 25.0 _ Washington. 4.811.161 8.2 _ Savannah. 6.630,793 .... is.4 Fort Worth. 6.147,193 41.8 _ Atlanta. 4.120.123 _ 8.2 Nashville. 3.401,853 23.0 Norfolk. 2.255.968 _ 0.8 Augusta, Ga». 1.815,206 _ 29.4 Birmingham. 1.812.359 28.0 _ Knoxville. 1,304.403 3.2 _ Little Rock. 991,022 28.0 Chattanooga. 1.234.847 28.2 .... Lexington. 569,423 22.8 _ Jacksonville. 1.171.530 19.1 •Houston. 24,890.710 10.7 •Galveston. 14,352,000 7.5 _ Charleston. 1.083,423 _ 22.6 Macon. 619,540 _ 15.4 Mobile. 1,481.849 27.2 Totals U. S....$3.158,046.161 25.4 Totals outside of N. Y. 1,032.399.356 11.3 DOMINION OF CANADA. Montreal.$ 28,790.378 4.3 .... Totals.$ 74.441,727 11.4 .... •—Not included in totals because con taining other Items than cleurings. SOCIETY. BY EMMA TOULMIN REID. Bell Telephone 1*87, MISS WHEELER TO ENTER TRAINING SCHOOL. Miss Mabel Wheeler will ’leave Mon day at noon for Nashville, where she will enter the Methodist Training school for Christian workers. Miss Wheeler has filled a mission of usefulness since she reached womanhood, and has been an active worker In the Young Woman’s Christian association for the past two years. Her Influence was felt by the entire membership. As sec retary of the association she gave her heart and soul to the work. No woman could have been more unselfish, and un tiring to duly. In the city are many young women who are at work, and without the guidance of home, to these Miss Wheeler has been more than friend. She has entered Into their pleasures and their trials, and to these women her going Is a personal loss. Miss Wheeler's life has been notable helpful and she goes to enter the training class for fur ther usefulness. DINNER PARTY TO MR. NICHOLSON Mr. Boverly Jones gave a dinner party at the new Florence the early part of this week to Mr. Robert Nicholson. Covers were laid for six. The guests In cluded Miss Alvls Erhrnan, Miss Linda May Handley and Miss Bertha Blatter, Mr. Jack Madden, Mr. Robert Nicholson and Mr. Beverly Jones. The dinner was In honor of Mr. Nicholson’s birthday. DINNER PARTY IN HONOR OF PROMINENT TENNESSEANS. Mr. John Donaldson entertained at a dinner party yesterday in honor of the Mayor and Aldermen of Knoxville, Tenn. Covers were laid for ten and an elab orate dinner was served. Among those present were some of the most prominent citizens of Knoxville, who are spending a few days in the city. The dinner was given in the cafe of the New Florence. RUMMAGE SALE. The Ladles’ Altar society of St. Paul's Catholic church are having a rummage sale at 608 South Twentith street. Any contributions In clothing or any desir able article to sell will be thankfully re ceived. VERDI ER-M’CLEN DON. The marriage of Miss Ruth Newton McClendon and Mr. William Johnston Verdler, took place last evening at the manse of the Cumberland Presbyterian church, and the ceremony was performed by the Rev. I. D. Steele. BICKERS-CANNON. A pretty home wedding was solemnized Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Stewart, when Mr. Ar nold Bickers and Miss Tennie Harris Cannon were united In marriage, Dr. I. D. Steele officiating. Palms, ferns and cut flowers formed the decorations. The bridal party entered the parlor from the dining room to the strains of Mendelssohn’s wedding march, Miss Nan nie Shetterly presiding at the piano and playing “The Flower Song’’ during the ceremony. The bride was attired In white and carried a shower bouquet of carna tions and bride’s roses. The maid ot honor, Miss Birdie Carson, also wore a gown of white with pink girdle and carried pink carnations. Mr. Arthur Dupree of Bessemer, was best man. An Informal reception was given by Mrs. W. H. Stewart. Many handsome bridal presents were received. Mr. Bickers'and his bride will be at home to their friends at Seventh avenue, North Birmingham. HOWARD COLLEGE RECEPTION. Last night in Renfroe hall, Howard col lege, East l^ake, the annual reception in honor of the new students of the college was held This reception is one of the leading social events of the college year, and Is always looked forward to with keen anticipation. The ladies of the va rious East Lake churches gave the re ception. FOR MISS FOLSOM. Miss Marie Phillips entertained very delightfully Thursday evening at a “pro gressive love-making” party at her home on North Highlands, In honor of her 1 guest, Miss Helen Folsom of Columbus, Miss. The affair was arranged for the lawn, but on account of the weather everything was Indoors. The entire house was beautifully decorated in ferns and cut flowers. The porches were lighted with many colored Japanese lanterns. In the 'hall was a large block of ice, with bunches of grapes frozen Inside and used as a punch bowl. The punch was served by Mrs. Henry Taylor and Miss Bessie Bruce. In the dining room a two-course buffet supper was served. In the contest Miss Dorothy Collins won the ladies’ prize, a handsome picture, and Mr. Ernest Britton won the gentleman's prize, an illustrated volume of poems. The booby prize was a “poster", and was won by Mr. S. N. Phillips. Miss Folsom is ap attractive joung woman. She formerly lived in the city, and her visits are a source of much pleasure to her many friends. MR. BALL SERIOUSLY WOUNDED. The many friends of Mr. S. Mays Ball, formerly of this city, but now of At lanta. will regret to learn that he is se riously ill ut Grady hospital in Atlanta. While in the act of boarding a trolley car Wednesday evening he missed his footing and fell beneath the car. Mr. Ball’s body was badly crushed. His left leg was amputated above the knee und his left hand also removed. He is in a Demand for the Barrette Hatless women on sum mer outings find it neces sary to protect the hair from boisterous winds. For this the Barrette well supplements back and side combs, in grow ing demand. , IN GOLD, with Colonial Engraved effect, Vermicilli trim and Fancy Ap plied Work. F. W. Bromberg. 216 N. 20th St. serious condition, but the last reports give some hope of his recovery. Mr. Ball Is the son of MaJ. and Mrs. George Ball, formerly of the city. Mrs. Ball Is society editor of the Atlanta Geor gian. Major Ball and Miss Sue Allen Ball were spending a few days in this city when they were called home; LINEN SHOWER. Mrs. Luther Reynolds gave a delightful Informal linen shower Thursday afternoon In honor of Miss Annie Jones, who Is soon I to bo married. The entire lower floor was thrown open and attractively arranged and decorated with potted plants. In the doorway between the dining room #ar.d drawing room was suspended a large par asol filled with more than fifty 'hand some gifts for the bride. In the dining room where Ices, cakes and bon-bons wore served, Mrs. O. S. Gregory presided over the punch bowl. Miss Jones Is a lovely young woman and has many friends throughout the city. She wore a white mull gown, elaborately designed. Mrs. Sam Blake and Miss Jones gave several musical selections. The linen show er is the first of a number of Informal affairs that will be given for Miss Jones. NOTES AND PERSONALS. Mr. Hill Fontaine Little left last even ing for St. Louis, where he will remain indefinitely. • • • Mr. ^nd Mrs. Joseph Hardie will return the fir*st of October and will be with the Misses Erhman. • • • Mr. and'Mrs. E. C. Crow, who now make their homo in Woodlawn, will be at home after October 1, at 2119 Avenue I. • • • Mrs. Porter Walker has returned from North Carolina. « • ■ Mr. Wilson Brown and Mr. William Brown, who have spent the past throe months In Europe, have returned to the city and are with Mr. and Mrs. I igene L. Brown. • • • Mrs. .Robert Jones of Montgomery is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. B. Morgan. • • • Miss Bessie Jemison, who has spent sev real months In North Carolina, has re turned home. • * « Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Thompson have re turned to the city after an absence of several weeks In Chicago and New York. • • * Mr. J. E. Ellis of Selma is spending sev eruK days In the city. • • » Mr. Emmett Selbies of Montgomery Is in the city the guest of his brother, Mr. Henry Selbies. • • e Professor Weissner is in the city and is at home on Eula street. • • • The many friends of Mrs. R. D. Bur nett will be glad to learn that she is able to be among her friends after an Illness of several clays. • • • Dr. and Mrs. Robert Nall of Greenwood, S. C., are In the city the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Orr. * • * Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Shipman will leave for New York, where they will In the fu ture reside. • • * Mrs. Howard S. Williams of Torreon, Meg., Is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Williams, of 2025 Eleventh avenue, south. • • • Mr. John G. Bradley and hie eon, John Miller Bradley, returned last night from Colorado Springs. Manltou, and other points. Mrs. Bradley will arrive In Bir mingham tomorrow afternoon. • • • Mies Stella Birul elm has just returned from a three months' visit to relatives and friends in Kentucky' • * • Mr. R. E. Smith has returned from Sioux City, where he has been the guest of relatives, • • • Miss Bertha Slatter will leave today for Columbus, (in., where she will be the guest of Mrs. John T. Fletcher, Jr. • • • Mrs. A. L. Fulenwider has returned from a visit to relatives In New York. « • • The many friends of Miss Jennie Trim ble will regret to learn she continues ill and Is at Black Island, N. Y. • * * Miss Oetavia Nelson of Selma, is the guest of friends in the city. * • * Miss Sue Sawyer entertained a num ber of friends Thursday evening at her home at Wylarn, in honor of the young women teachers of the public school of Wylam. • • • Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Jones will leave today for Columbia and Nashville to at tend the fairs and horse show. Mrs. Jones will drive in the horse show at both places. • • • Miss Mary Shellett Berney has returned from New York, where she spent the summer with her sister, Mrs. Richard Evans and is now with her sister, Mrs. T. B. Perry. • • * Mr. John P. Evans will return today from New York. V • • Miss Pauline Brown entertained the Frou-Frou club at the residence of Mrs. A. A. Qambill on Fountain Heights yester day afternoon from 4 to 7 o'clock. The house was beautifully decorated in heart designs and refreshments and souvenirs carried out the same efTect. An orchestra furnished music throughout the afternoon. Miss Brown and Mrs. Barber served at the punch bowl. A linen shower was given in honor of Miss Florence Crane. The following ladles were present: Misses Ledbetter. Crane, Welsh, Dillon, Emiles, Vick, Bickley. Henry. Brown, McCallum, Ansley, Holmes. McPherson, McDaniel, Campbell, Mrs. Burber and Mrs. Henry. Rural Carriers Appointed. Washington, September 21.—(Special.)— Rural carries appointed: Camden, route 1, Robert H. Nevill, carrier; Thomas F. Neville, substitute. Dothan, route 5, Ar thur Burdeshaw. carrier; Matthew K. Newton, substitute. Newell, route 2. Ho mer Willoughby, carrier; James M. Lo vorn, substitute. Perote. route I, Russell V. Edge, carrier; James M. Edge, sub stitute. Wedowee, route 1, William S. Wright, carrier, no substitute; route 2, Owen Ford, carrier; Humphries L. Lan ders. substitute. The application of S. C. Newell. Q. W. Kelley, H. G. Epps, S. D. Hawkins. J. R. Howell and A. J. Beverett, to organize the First National bank of Midland City, with $26,000 capital, approved by the comptroller of the currency. Attractive ads. are illustrated. Let the Gawk make your illustration* Age-Herald Building. 1 THE RE8T ROOM 18 THE PLAOE TO WRITE LET TER8, ETC - - I ■ * • ' 1 - ! IM E ET AT THE R E 8T (ROOM, SEC OND FLOOR. Men’s Day Today—Ladies’ Day Every Day. We lay great stress on Saturday, as the day for men, simply because it seems easier for men to get here on that day than any ■ other, and we endeavor and do make specials of great importance for them. The ladies of course have specials all over the store on every day. :::::::::: MEN’S WASH TIES AT 15c OR 4 FOR 50c—All clean and fresh and in neat, desirable pattern s—right in style for next year and can be worn another month this year—you never will get a chance like this again to buy White Oxfords at such prices. AT 48c PAIR—Suspenders in light, dark or plain colors, in either regular elastic or Guyot styles; this is a very special offering in Suspenders. AT $1.50—A beautiful line of new Negligees; fresh from the maker, in the newest patterns, with cuffs attached, and all sizes. AT $1.00 —We are also showing a new lot of Negligees of special value, light and dark patterns, with or without cuffs; very nobby. AT 25c PAIR—Our showing in Hose at this price surpasses anything in Birmingham; all sizes in checks, plaids, stripes, blacks, silk embroidered and tans; in fact most any color effect you want is here. AT THE CHURCHES. Services will be held at the East Lake Baptist church tomorrow at the usual hours. The union services between the Five Points Methodist and St. John’s Method ist churches have been discontinued. The Rev. J. O. Hanes will occupy the pulpit at Wesley chapel tomorrow at both morning and evening services as usual. The regular week day services will be held at St. Mary’s-onrthe-Hlghlands on Wednesday at 5 p. m. and on Friday at 10 a. m. At the Avondale Presbyterian church Sunday the Rev. W. G. Woodridge, pas tor, will occupy the pulpit at the usual services. The Rev. Dr. A. R. Moore will oc cupy the pulpit at the regular services at the First Christian church tomorrow as usual. The Rev. Sterling J. Foster will oc cupy the pulpit both morning and even ing at the South Highlands Presbyterian church tomorrow. Lay services will be read at the Church of the Advent tomorrow morning at 11 , o'clock. No early morning or evening services will be held. Services will be held at the German Evangelical church, corner of Avenue F and Twenty-first street, tomorrow morn ing at the usual hour. The reguar services will be held at the North Highlands Baptist c?hurch tomor row at the usual hours with preaching by the pastor, the Rev. James D. Ray. The Rev. J. C. Perslnger will preach both morning and evening at the Avon dale Methodist church tomorrow. Even ing services will be held at 7:30 o'clock. The regular services will be hold at the Twenty-first Avenue Baptist church at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m., with preaching by the pastor, the Rev. J. F. Gable, as usual. The Rev. Frank W. Brandon will preach at the regular services at the Fountain Heights Methodist church tomorrow morning and evening at the usual hours. There will be lay services at St. An drew's Episcopal church tomorrow morn ing at 11 o’clock, the rector, the Rev. Ralmundo de Ovies, having not returned to the city. Services will be held at the Second Presbyterian church tomorrow at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. as usual. The Rev. U. D. Money will preach at both morning and evening services. The usual services will bo held at the Five Points Methodist church tomorrow 4t 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. The Rev. Mr. J. S. Chadwick, editor of the Alabama Christian Advocate, will occupy at both services. The Rev. Dr. H. P. McCormack will will preach at the Southslde Baptist church tomorrow morning on “Christian Education." The usual services will be held Sunday evening at 7:46 o’clock, Dr. McCormack preaching. The regular services will be held at the First Baptist church tomorrow' morn ing and evening at the usual hours, the Rev. Dr. A. J. Dickinson preaching. Dr. Dickinson will preach at 11 o’clock on “The Servant and the Pitcher.” The Rev. L. M. Bradley will preach at the Avondale Baptist church tomor row at 11 o'clock from I Cor, 3:9 on “Workers Together with God," and in the evening be will take his text from Exodus 33:80, his subject being “Little Things.” Sunday masses at St. Paul's will be at 6:30, 7:30, 9:30 (Sunday school mass) and 10:30. Sunday school at 8:30 o’clock. Even ing devotions, consisting of rosary, litany and benediction of the blessed sacrament, will begin at 5 o'clock. At the German Lutheran Zion church, corner of Avenue B and Nineteenth street, there will be no services tomorrow morn ing at the usual hour, 10:30 o’clock,* on account of the absence of the pastor, the Rev. F. W. Weidmann. The regular services will be held in the j hall of the First Churph of Christ, Scien- , list, Massey building, tomorrow morning at 11 o’clock as usual. The subject for the lesson-sermon is “Unreality.” The public is cordially invited to attend these services. At the Church of Our Lady of Sorrow's Sunday services are as follow's: First mass at 8 o’clock; Sunday school from 9 to 10 a. m.; second mass at 10 o'clock , And Safety » As usual on Saturdays, the savings department of this bank will be open from 6 to 8 p. m. for the purpose of re ceiving deposits. American Trust and Savings Bank. First Avenue and Twentieth Street Birmingham, Ala. Safety and (high mass). Candidates for baptism should be brought to the church at 8 p. m. Vespers and benediction of the blessed sacrament at 4 p. m. The Rev. Father Galland will officiate at all these services. During week days the holy sacrifice of the mass will be celebrated every morn ing at* 6:30 o'clock. The Rev. Dr. John W. Stagg will preach at the regular services at the First Pres byterian church tomorrow morning and evening as usual. The protracted meetings held at the First Cumberland Presbyterian church during the past week by the Rev. E. E. Hendricks and the Rev. A. L. Carter have been largely attended and there have been a number of converts. The meetings will continue through next week. The usual services will be held at the First Methodist church tomorrow morning and evening at the usual hours, the Rev. Dr. J. A. Duncan preaching. At the even ing services Dr. Duncan will continue a series of sermons especially for young people, and begun last Sunday evening; on the story of Joseph. At the Westminster Presbyterian church, corner of Twenty-first street and Thir teenth avenue, the regular services will be held tomorrow morning and evening as usual. There will be preaching by the pastor, the Rev. Charles E. Raynal, at botih as usual. Services at the First Cumberland Pres byterian church tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock will be conducted by the Rev. ter, who have bene conducting a protract ter, whi have been conducting a protract ed meeting at the Cumberland church during the past week. The evening ser vices will be held at the usual hour. ! The Rev. E. E. Hendricksr and the Rev. A. L. Carter will conduct services for men at the Jefferson theatre tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 o’clock under the aus [ pices of the Young Men’s Christian asso I dation. Mr. Hendricks will have charge of the meeting and Mr. Carter of the music. Mr. Hendricks will preach on Danger Signals.’’ The Rev. Walter S. Brown will preach Sunday morning at the Fountain Heights Baptist church on "Servants and Friends of Jesus." No evening services will be held at the Fountain Heights church on ac count of the union services with St. Paul s Met'hodlst church at Smithfield. These ser vices will be held every day next week and probably longer. Dr. Brown will as sist the Rev. M. Lester, pastor of the ! Smithfield church, in these services. The order of services at St. Mary's-on the-Highlands tomorrow will be ns fol lows: Holy communion at 7:30 a. m.j morning prayer an i .i?rm>n at 11 a. m.; and evening prayer and termon at o p. m. The Rev. J. W. Cantey Johnson will officiate. Mr. Johnson will begin a »eri ?.<* of sermons at the evening service j Sun day on the general topic of "Some Foun dation Stones of Character." He will talk tomorrow evening on "Responsibil- . ity." I The usual services will be held at St. t John’s Methodist church tomorrow, the Rev. William R. Hendrix, pastor, preach ing both morning and evening. The Rev. E. P. Culver will preach at the regular services at the Eleventh Avenue Methodist church tomorrow as usual. Dr. Culver will take as the sub ject of the morning sermon “The Ma terial Out of Which the Church is . gild ed.*’ Will Draw Lessons From Boiler. Vallejo, Cal., September 21.—The boilei which exploded on fctoard the gunboat j Bennington in Sandiego harbor in June of last year, killing sixty-five of the * ship’s crew, is to be shipped 10 Annapol's, where it will be used at the naval ac: % emy for illustrative purposes 1n the structlon of the midshipmen foi engine ing work. All four boilers of the s' have been removed. The interior of the exploded boiler has been left in exactly the same condition in which it was found immediately after the explosion. Texas Convict Is Captured. Chickasha, I. T„ September 21.—Will Groce, an escaped convict from the Texas state penitentiary at Houston, was cap tured here today. He Is in jail awaiting the arrival of Texas officers, who have been notified of the arrest. Groce admits having received a life sentence for mur der. Mexican Revolutionists Removed. Douglas, Ariz., September 21.—Es pinoas, Martinez and Rubino, Mexi cans, alleged to have been identified with the revolutionary movement here, were removed to Tucson tonight. The attempted revolution along the border is now considered a closed incideLt. '‘Harris Lithia Water is nature's sovereign remedy for the diseases of nature, especially those affections of'the KIDNEYS and BLADDER It is highly endorsed by leading physicians and sola at all druggists, or direct. Write us immediately for testimonials, prices, etc. , Hotel open June 15-Sep. 15 Harris Lithia Springs Co. ,s Harris Springs, S. C. FOR SALE BY JOHN L. PARKER.