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ITEMS OF SOCIAL INTEREST
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Lathrop Entertain the Highland Book Club—A Clever Play Presented By Young People. “How the Vote Was Won’’—Friday Luncheon Bridge Holds a Meeting—Mrs. W. S. Brown a Luncheon Hostess—Notes It j MVHTLE MILES MISS WOODBURY Violinist, AVho WTill Appear With Mile. I.acoste Next Week Under the Auspices of Pelham Chapter, U. D. C. Mile. I.ucia I Acosta, who will King hi pirimngliHm this week in a concert under the auspices of Pelham Chapter, U. D. C . is a woman of unusually interesting per sonality. She was a passenger last sum mer on the new historic "Carpathla." This Is tlie ship it will he recalled, which picked up the Titanic sufferers. The sav ing of the unfortunate victims from the Titanic brings to mind Interesting ex periences she had. Three incidents stand out most promi nently in her mind In connection with the vessel, via.: a birth, a death and a case of smallpox. The birth was of a baby girl in the ateerage, whose christening In honor of live ship's name that she was given helped to break the monotony of the third day of the voyage. The death occurred to a wealthy gentle man of the first cabin, who was found •ead in his berth one morning just after leaving Gibraltar, from what cause could not be learned. Solemn as are the riles of the dead when laid to rest in the cold ground, they are more awe-inspiring still, when with bared heads the officers of the ship lower the body Into the great deep waters of mid-ocean. The case of smallpox developed soon after setting sail from Naples. To pre vent contagion, every person on hoard, man, woman and child had to be vacci- ^ Bated, much to the terror of one particu lar red-headed hoy who fought like a Wild animal, when the officer came to take him in to the doctor. Aa no other cose of the disease broke cut during the trip, passengers sustained Bb further Inconvenience except a night's MUMS BECOME WHIG >■ In Case of Mrs. Pearson, But She Takes Reius in Own Hands, and Pulls Through • ", ——■ Christiana, Tenn.—Mrs. J. E. Pear son, It. F. t>. No. 8, this town, writes: •‘For more than four (4) years, I suf fered from womanly trouble, and at last spring, I got so bad, that I became alarmed at my condition. My sides pained awfully, sometimes so severe, I eould not rest at all. I became 111, U4 suffered for months. I had been under different treat ments, but did not improve. I was told I had cancer, and that my only chance was an operation. I decided I would let that be my last chance, ■o my husband bought me a half doz en bottles of Cardui. the woman's tonic, and the third day after I began Ita uae, I could tell It was having HMct. After taking the six Dottles, i am now Well, do not have those awful pnlna In my sides, and am the piclure of Jiealth. I feel more like work than for several years. every woman, suffering as ._uid give Cardul a trial." vjeadache, backache, pains in side, tired, worn-out feelings, signs of womanly trou Igns that you need Cardul, the 'a tonic. your strength. Begin taking your strength. Begin taking to-day. Write toi Chattanooga Medl . Ladies' Advisory Depl., Chat Tenn.. for Hpeelal Iwrtrpctloas xw:svsas: delay In quarantine when the boat leached New York. MR. AND MRS. LATHROP FRIDAY EVENING HOSTS A large amount of cleverness ami some unexpected histrionic talent were discov ered last evening in the suffrage play presented by a party of young people for the entertainment of the members of the Highland Kook club and their husbands Every few years the Book club gives an entertainment of rather more than usual elaborateness, and the husbands of the members are invited. Last night such an affair was consummated at the home pi Mr. ami Mrs. Frank Holland Lathrop. who were hosts for the evening. A play was agreed upon as a novel form of en tertainment and as progressive people are all informing themselves upon the sub ject of Woman Suffrage that spicy little English comedy, “How the Vote was Won,” which was given with tremendous success last winter by the fashionable i Junior league of New York city, was i produced for their entertainment. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Lathrop was ■ converted into a small theatre, with the front doors cJosed and entrance effected by the guests through the French window of the library. As the house is of co lonial design, with the straight stairway of the period in tlie centre of the hall between library and music room, an ex cellent view was had of the improvised stage from the two rooms, and seats on the stair were also regarded as a choice vantage from which to view the enacted comedy. The participants, under the cap able direction of Mr. Hugh Martin, gave a creditable performance. Programmes had been banded the audience by little Miss Eva Lathrop gnd two friends, Miss Betty Woodson and Miss Olivia Robin son. The young women, who had a part in tlie success, of the production were Miss Serena Klrkpatnck. Miss Amelia Worth ington, Miss Ellie Gordon Robinson, Miss Clara Lee Woodson, Miss Lilian Orr, Miss Harriett Fitts and Miss Edith Bow ion. There were but two men' in the cast—Judge Clement Wood, the principal, who proved a spirited and tremendously realistic personage, and Mr. Frederick Gardiner, who was also eminently clever. The members of the Book club, who are among the representative women in local clubdom, were all In attendance, and the gentlemen who were with them were delighted with the successful even ing. the social aspect of which was not Its least charm. Mr. and Mrs. Lathrop are delightful In the role of host, and she was unusually pretty in her crystal evening gown. At the conclusion of the programme a tempt ing buffet supper was served. MRS. \y. S. BROWN AT LUNCHEON Mrs. William Smith Brown, who has given several -delightful luncheons this season, was again a hostess yesterday, having as her especial guest Mrs. War ner Shook of Tuscaloosa. The remainder of the party included, chiefly, girlhood friends of Mrs. Shook, who as Anna Morrow was a bell a few years ago In this city. Red and yellow tulips made a rich cen terpiece for the luncheon table, which was covered with Cluny lace. Those who encircled It were Mrs. Shook, Mrs. Arthur Eastwood of Cleveland. Mrs. John Milner Caldwell, Mrs. Albert I.ynn of Pittsburg, Mrs. Harvey LeSourd, Mrs. Samuel Cald well, Mrs. Everhard Meade, Mrs. Henry Fowlkes, Mrs. Dan Green and Mrs. Rob ert Jemison, Jr. MRS. LEE KOENIG HOSTESS TO FRIDAY CLUB Mrs. Harry Lee Koenig was a hostess yesterday to the Friday Luncheon Bridge club. She used the Easter form of en tertainment (the consolation being drawn), little balls of down and Ices moulded in the form of rabbits and chickens mak ing an appropriate adjunct to the luncheon service. After the bridge games Mrs. Koenig presented her prises, a dozen crystal gob lets ami a corsage bouquet. Only the members of the club were invited to par ticipate in the games and the attractive luncheon which preceded It. They are Mrs. Koenig. Mrs. Robert Hood, Mrs. John T. Yeatman, Mrs. Owen Gillespy, Mrs. Hunter Smith, Mrs. Robert Gregory, Mrs. Henry .Jefferson Porter, Jr., Mrs. Wilbur E. Kelly, Mrs. Mortimer H. Jor dan, Mrs. M. E. Dewstoe and Mrs. Ed gar Kilby. MISS LUCY LYMAN POWELL HOSTESS TO THE CLAN Miss Lucy Lyman Powell entertained the members of the Highland Clan yes terday afternoon at their regular meet ing. She is always a delightful hostess and her entertainment yesterday after noon was especially enjoyable. A corsage bouquet of violets, a pair SOME HELPING HAND HINTS FOR THE HOME• By MAIMA.> HAIM.AAU Lemon Sauce One cup gtigar, one-half cup butter, one well beaten egg, grated rind of whole lemon and juice of half. Cream tlie butter and sugar and add ala table spoons boiling water one at a time till hot but not boiling. Add lemon rind and juice amt egg, then serve. Delicious and wholesome. Fried Calf Brains Cook the brains 16 minutes in boiling salted water, then throw at once Into iced water. I^et them lie in this until chilled, wipe dry, pick off bits of skin and stringy portions. Cut into neat strips, roll in peppered and salted t racker crumbs, then in beaten egg, and then again in crumbs, and leave them in a cold place for an hour. When this stage is reached fry them in deep fat to a good brown, drain them on soft* paper In a colander, and serve on a hot dish—Request of I* C. N. Offer Copies of Poems "I notice a request for an old poem beginning ‘Poor Friar Philip.’ If 1. M. F\ is not able to find it in print 1 can copy it for her. or rather w?rlte It from memory, and shall be glad to do so. I have no recollection of where or in what Uorm it was published nor who was the author, as I was quite young when|I memorized it. D. L». H.” While J. M. P. has received the old poem for which she asked, others have written to me inquiring where it can be procured. I will hold your address gratefully, with that of another cor respondent offering the selection, and will give it to other applicants who are so desirous of securing the lines as to be willing to send you a stamped and self-addressed envelope for their mail ing. ‘T shall be exceedingly pleased to sup ply M. W. with a copy of "The Face on the Barroom Floor.* H. F. D." This applicant also has had lifer want supplied, but, as with Poor Friar Philip," others have asked for "The Face on the Barroom Floor." I hope that such-persons will note your kind and generous offer. Helps for the Sick "I think that hints for the sickroom may not be amiss in the Helping Hand Corner, so here they are: "Fever Prink.—The juice of one lemon, one teaspoon cream of tartar, one pint of water. Sweetened with loaf sugar. Let patient drink freely when thirsty. "Mustard Plaster.—When making a mustard plaster use no water whatever, hut mix the mustard with the while of egg a ltd spread on linen cloths. Using water blisters the skin. ".Sage Tea.—Sweetened with honey, it is good for sore throat. Use as a gargle, with a small bit of alum dis solved In It. "Flaxseed Lemonade.—Four table spoons flaxseed (whole), one quart boil ing water poured over the flaxseed, juice of two lemons, leaving out the peel. Sweeten to taste. Steep three hours In a covered pitcher. H. C. N." These suggestions are the "little tilings that are not trifles." since they add “To the comfort of the poor sufferer confined to a sick room. To know just how to make the refreshing drink or the plaster or the draught that will quiet a persistent cough is essential to the mother who would nurse her dear ones successfully. As I read your directions for making flaxseed lemonade 1 remembered tasting a mess (no other words describe It) which was prepared for a bronchitis patient and from which the poor victim turned shudderingly. "It’s vile stuff! he exclaimed. If properly made it is not “vile stuff" and Is most grateful and soothing to Irritated mucous mem branes and respiratory passages. Home for Disabled "Are there homes for disabled men in Illinois? If there are, where are they and what are the conditions of en trance? The man I have in mind is neither an Inebriate nor an old soldier. ““K. G." The querist Is a valued correspond ent, and she asks in behalf of one who richly deserves all the kindness that can he shown him. Will any one possessing Information with regard to the home sought write to me for the address of K. G.? Polishing Cloth for Silver "Could any one give me the formula for making polishing cloths for silver ware? R. d." I have not the desired formula. Will any housewife having it send It In, that it may appear in the t’orner? Oth ers ns well as R. L. .1. will thus profit by the Information received. An Offer to Little Folks "l am a .junior member of your Cor ner, but T have beoen reading in there about children wanting paper dolls. Now It have quite a few. The children will be glad to get them and I will be glad to send them if parents will send the expressage. I am in my leisure time making clothes of scraps of silk, etc., for a small doll. If any child wants It she can have it and its wardrobe, as I will have it ready in about a month, or maybe sooner, f also have a great many picture post cards that have been |tised, that a child or any other person [can have If you will send me their [names. GRACE C." A "junior member’’ w'hose beautiful |spirit older people would do well to emulated. We are rejoiced to enrall you as one of our number and thank you for . your generous offer of that which It lb w'lthln your power to give. Your letter promises much happiness to the “little ones" who are close to our hearts. We are‘often cheered by receiving letters the keynotes of which are gen jerosity and good will. As it is more iblessed to give than to receive, such correspondents must be blessed Indeed. For a Needlewoman Our Corner today contains many bits of cheer for the sometimes discouraged worker. I print another such letter that others besides myself may appreciate that, cynics to the contrary notwith standing. there is much good in this iold world of ours: ‘*r have some pieces of cloth, lace, etc., which I will give to some one who can make use of them. Also some transfer alphabets minus the letters R. 10 and F, which sohio needlewoman could use in marking her embroidries. They are at your disposal. A. 10.” Needs a Wheel Chair And now may I bespeak careful con sideration of tlie following appeal? 1 am sure it will touch other mother hearts as it has touched mine. I hope that one of our Chicagoans, to whom we seldom appeal in vain, has a wheel chair that he or she can lend (if the owner does not give it) for the poor invalid's use. “A woman well along in years must go out to work by the day. She has a grown daughter who Is a paralytic, ab solutely helpless. This daughter never goes out of doors unless the mother rents a wheel chair, which costs 5ft cents every time. This woman would now know how to write this letter to you, so l am doing it for her. Is there some one in the great city of Chicago who could let her^have a wheel chair? 'MRS. A. C. H.” of silk hose and a set of correspondence cards were the three trophies awarded at the close of the card games. Miss Bessie Bailey of Texas, who is the guest of Miss Powell for a few days, was the guest of honor at this clever affair. The members of the clan who sup plemented the party were: Miss Mary Bradshaw'. Miss Elisabeth Bowie, Miss Virginia Abbott, Miss Annie Blinn, Miss Margaret Coleman, Miss Bessie Bethea, Miss Florence Coffin, Miss Harriet Fitts, Miss Louise Glass, Miss Annie Donnelly, Miss Virginia McDavid, Miss Rose Owen M< David, Miss Haywood Moulton, Miss Kate Hemphill Perry, Miss Jessie Mae Perkins, Miss Margaret Robertson, Miss Mary Tardy and Miss Virginia Under wood. CHARITY BALL COMMITTEE S TWO THOUSAND ROSES The committee working with Mrs. Mer cer Barnett and Mias Emmie Barnett In behalf of the charity ball held the final meeting this week at the home of the former. The last rose of the ^otment made by this enthusiastic coterie of Charity workers was completed, making 2500. Much of the beauty of the surroundings at the ball will he due to the efforts of Mrs. Barnett, Miss Bainett and their friends, RECEPTION CARDS ARE RECEIVED The following card has been sent out: "Mrs. Edward Magruder Tutwiler, Jr. At homo Wednesday. March 20, from 1 until 6 o'clock, 2220 Sycamore street.” MRS. FRANK BELL ISSUES BRIDGE CARDS Mrs. Frank Bell has Issued the follow ing card: "Mrs. Frank Howe Bell. At homo Wednesday, March 20. 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. Frederick Lowry. Auction bridge." Enclosed Is the card of Miss Donald Dunbar Averitt. PERSONAL NOTES Miss Hettie Sibley, who is a student at Washington college. Washington, D. C.,1 plans to go to Washington for the Easter; holidays. it* Mrs. 8. A. Benton, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Richard John-, ston, returned Thursday to this city, after spending a week in Macon, Ga., with Mr. Benton. With her three children she will leave the latter part of next week for Macon, where they will make their hotne in the future. * • • Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Wiley have leased an apartment on Eleventh avenue, south. * * * Mrs. W. Windns Freeman is expected home today from New Orleans, after a brief visit. • • • Mrs. Walter A. Wood of Chattanooga is the guest of Birmingham relatives. • * * Mrs. George C. Oliver Is visiting in Montgomery. To DUcush City Ctovernment City government will be the subject dis cussed at the eitual suffrage meeting to be held this afternoon at Clark and Jones ball. The meeting will be tailed to order at 3 o'clock. Miss lAirraine Goar will de liver an address. All interested are urged to attend. _ __ ...l L. UWt.— - --U-_UI_L f ■■ ~tia Go to Dahm Petersen's "AN EVENING OF SONG CYCLES’’ Clark & Jones Hall Tuesday Night, March 18 S:30P.M. BRYAN TO STUDY TI C§ SERVICE To Consider Its Application to the Consular Service Washington, March 14.—The civil service as applied to the consular serv ice of the government is a subject that will be studied thoroughly by Secre tary of State Bryan in the near fu ture, and it is expected the matter will be taken up with President Wilson as soon as its effectiveness is deter mined. It has been reported to Ml*. Bryan that of the candidates for consular po sitions who have passed the civil serv ice test and those now occupying posts under civil service appointments. 95 per cent are republicans. Tlytt only 5 per cent of the Successful applicants were democrats, administration leaders are Inclined to regard as somewhat un usual. Secretary Bryan said today, however, that many things of more pressing Importance were engaging his and the President’s attention Just at this time, "Th« consular service,” said Mr. Bryan "can wait until other things of more urgent importance have been deter mined. It will be considered thorough ly when we coins, to It.” David B. Harris, Member of the Register Staff, Mo bile, Dies Suddenly Mobile, March 14.—(Special.)—David B. Harris, for many years connected with newspapers In Alabama, Tennessee, Mis sissippi ahd Louisiana, ' was found dead, seated In a chair in his room here late last night. He was connected with the staff of the Mobile Register at the time of his death, but at various times hail | been connected with the Montgomery Ad vertiser, K'ew Orleans Picayune and other leading southern newspapers. RAILROAD WHISTLES DISTURR SLEEPER Anniston, March 14.—(Special.)—Coun cilman Burgess of the Third ward, told his fellow colleagues Thursday night thut railroad whistles, tooting 'em up in the early morning hours, had been disturbing his sleep, and If there was not an ordi nance to vrevrnt sucn nuisances that he wanted to proposs one. A regulation cov ering this matter was found in the cltj. code of ordinances.. - I IORENNEN CO ■ JDRENNEN CO.! • i Spring and Summer Attire For Men and Boys On Sale Today! The store of Drennen’s announces “Ready” in its display of all the things for Easter wear for men and boys of all ages. In the clothing you’ll find f Alfred Benjamin Clothes for Men | A brand that is known over the whole land as in- \ xdicative of all that is new and smart in the togs for the good dresser—a make of clothes which combines goodness with economy—and that counts. The prices range $18, $20, $22 and $25 Other Lines From $12.00 to $20.00 The Display of Hats Is one of the most comprehensive in the city, and embraces all the leading and accepted standard makes, including the Stetson, in soft and stiff shapes, in the newest blocks of the day. $1.50 to $4.00 Boys’ Clothes This boys' clothing and furnish ing department is the one glad some snot for mothers who would keep the hoy neatly attired and at the least possible cost. The newest creations in ‘Athletic Cut Clothes" are the clothes that fill the bill, $a.00 to $8.00. Boys’ Waists, Shirts, Ties and Stockings at a Special Saving for Today. The Showing of Shirts An exhibition of Shirt styles which includes such well known makes as the “Savoy”—and others—in all the effects most popular now. Pleated and plain negligee in linen, madras and silk—French cuffs and regulars—a Shirt display that will please you. $1.50 to $5.00 Main Store, 2d Avenue and 20th Street MISSIONARY RIDGE WILL ATTRACT REUNION VISITORS Chattanooga, March 14.—(Special.)—A point of intense interest to all tourists who visit Chattanooga is Missionary Ridge. Tills eminence first became his toric as a location for some missionary work among the Cherokee Indians. A band of missionaries from the east pitched their tents on the ridge, and from this in cident it was named. They taught the Indians there, ministered to their spiritual needs and did general missionary work throughout the region round and about. Rooks ate yet to be had here printed in tile Cherokee language. In text these books very much resemble Creek, hut the Creek scholar soon finds that they are not what uneducated people take them to be. The writer of this sketch has In his possession a copy of the New Testament printed in Cherokee. It was/- originally printed by these missionaries and distrib uted among the Cherokee Indians in east Tennessee and north Georgia. Ihe mis sionaries had an influence for good among (lie Indians, and It is not an unusual thing for some man or woman to come here from Oklahoma and make an effort to locate the sites of their forefathers’ homes. There are records of the work of the missionaries in Oklahoma, carried there by Cherokee Indians after the gov ernment had set apart the Indian terri tory fur the exclusive- occupation of the red nutn. With these records the mem bers of tlve younger generation, now per haps wealthy, seek to locate the homes of their fathers. The historic interest that attaches to ( Missionary Ridge will draw thousands of people to It during the Confederate re union to be held here May 27, 28 and 29. The great battle fought here In 1863 be Iween the Federal and Confederate forces lends greater Interest than anything else to Missionary Ridge. This being the fif tieth anniversary of the battle of Mls sionary Ridge Is another interesting and noteworthy circumstance. The late Gen. H. H. Boynton, who did more than any other person to work out the Improvements on the battlefields around Chattanooga, and who, until ms death, was a member of the Chtcka mauga-Chattanooga national park com mission, made a speech some years ago on the occasion of the unveiling of a mon ument elected on Missionary Ridge b> the state of Ohio, In which he spoke pai tioularly of the battle of Missionary In the course of his speech general Boynton said that if, as he had often seen in print, blood sometimes runs like water, it ran that way on the s'°Pe8 this historic ridge. He added that "J8" of Iron contended for the crest of the ridge, and that history had never done them justice. He made no distinction, ne said, between the men of the south and the men of the north who were engaged in this carnage. In the battle of Miss o - ai v Ridge, he declared. American bravery and courage reached high tide. He as talking of a battle that took place aft Gettysburg. . The visitors to Chattanooga to attend the Confederate Veterans' reunion May 2i 29. will have the best of opportunity to visit Missionary Ridge. The eminence stretches for a distance of 10 miles nort and south Immediately east of the valley in which the city of Chattanooga Is lo cated. Chattanooga lies in a valley be tween l.ookout mountain on the west ana Missionary Hidge on the east. Trolley cars ascend the ridge and carry their pas sengers along its crest for a distance or six or eight miles. Some of the hand somest homes In Chattanooga have been built on the crest of this ridge. The battle of Missionary Ridge was fought 50 vears ago. vis.: September J>, 1863. After the battle of Chlekampuga, Bragg's army occupied the crest of the ridge, i be Federal army being to the west in the valley. At 4 o'clock on the afternoon of September 25 Federals moved across the valley to the attack. They charged the rifle pita at the foot of the ridge, and here it was that General Boynton said that blood flowed like water. The Federals charged over the rifle pits, that were thinly occupied by the depleted Confederate force, and fought their way to the crest. At the close of the day the Confederates had retreated and their enemies were in full control of the ridge. Some of the moat desperate fighting ot the war was done at the battle of Mission ary Ridge. The exploits of Bate, Cle burne and Cheatham In this battle are i familiar to readers of Jdstory. It has been said that the loss of the battle of Missionary Kidge was more disastrous to the Confederates than their failure to win a decisive victory at Chickamauga. Students of the Chattanooga campaign who hunt for causes of defeat believe that if General Longstreet had not been sent on that “wild goose chase” to Knox ville that the Confederates would have re pulsed the Federals at this engagement and captured Grant's army. The beautiful homes, the hum of Indus try and the commercial business aiound these battlefields will be a wonderful rev elation to visitors to the reunion May 27-L’9 of this year. GENEROUSRESPONSE TO QUAKE SUFFERERS Guatemala City, Guatemala, March 14.— Government authorities and the public are responding generously with funds and supplies for the relief of I he sufferers from the earthquake which occurred last Saturday in southern Guatemala. The destruction was limited to Cuilapa, In the department of Santa Rosa, and to the buildings on the plantations In that department. At Cuilapa there was con siderable loss of life.. It Is presumed that the earthquake was accompanied by an eruption of the vol cano Izalco, in Salvador, as loud explo sions were heard when the shocks oc curred. ROADS AND BRIDGES Rainfall of Past Four Days Breaks Record in South Alabama Mobil*. March 14.—(Special.)—Reports from all sections of south Alabama and Mississippi indicate that tho rainfall of the past four days has broken the rec ord of many years. Hoads and bridges have been washed out and an Immense amount of damage done to early vege tables. Near Chunchnla, Mobile county, a section of the track of the Mobile and Ohio was washed out and a small trestle carried away, causing serious delay to train schedules. The Alabama and Tom blghee rivers are rapidly nearing flood stage, and reports are to the effect that the lowlands along both rivers have been Inundated. In Mobile the precipitation from Sunday night to 7 o’clock this morning totalled 6.13 Inches, but reports Indicate that It was much heavier In the Interior. Flood warnings will probably be issued today for both the Alabama and Tomblgbee rivers. The precipitation continues heavy on ac count of the torrential rain. COLLECT $842.30 IN FINES AT ANNISTON Anniston, March 14.—(Special.)—The city of Anniston collected a total of $842.30 hi fines for February, while $1270.85 of pre vious lines was also collected during the same month, these figures being shown In tho monthly report of City Clerk W. O. \Vard. QUININE AND IION-THE MOST EFFECTUAl GENERAL TONIC Grove’s Tasteless Chill Tonic Combines Both In Tasteless Form. The Quinine Drives Out Malaria and the Iron Builds Up the System. For Adults , and Children You know what you are taking when you take GROVE’S TASTELESB chill TONIC, recognized for 30 years throughout the South as the standard Malaria, Chill and Fever Remedy and General Strengthening Tonic. It is as strong as th» strongest bitter tonic, but you do not taste the bitter, because the ingredients do not dissolve In the mouth but do dissolve readily in the acids of the stomach. Guaranteed by your Druggist. We mean it. 60c. RELIEVES FAIN AND HHLS IT THE SANE TIME The Wonderful, Old Reliable Dr. Por ter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. Ab . Antiseptic Surgical Dressing Discovered By An Old R. H. Surgeon. Prevents Blood Poisoning Thousands of families know It al ready. and a trial will convince you that DR. PORTER’S ANTISEPTIC HEALING oil Is the most Wonderful remedy ever discovered for Wounds. Burns Old Sores, Uloers, Carbuncles, Granulated Eye Lids, Sore Throat, Skin or Scalp diseases and all wounds and external diseases whether slight or ser ious ^.Continually people are finding new uses for this famous old remedy. Guaranteed by your Druggist. We mean it. 26c, 500 $1.00. There is Only One “BROMO QUININE” That le LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Look fo.' signature of E. W. GROVE on every box. Cures a Cold In One Day. 25c.^ E Notice! S. HIGHLANDS, FOUNTAIN HEIGHTS AND AVENUE. C CAR LINES Effective on Sunday, March 16, the N. $ S. Highlands, Fountain Heights and Avenue 0 car lines will resume their reg ular routes through the central section of the city. Birmingham Railway, Light & Power Company.