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AND THEYjNRE WITH US
The Cook County Democratic Club of Illinois. A HANDSOME BODY OF MEN They Reached the City Last Evening at 5:30. Birmingham Extends a Cordial Welcome. All day yesterday the city was agog ■with interest over the expected arrival of the Cook County Democratic club, the members of which organization have been visiting the Atlanta exposition. The train over the Southern due here at 12:20 o'clock, which was to bring the distin guished political gues to the city of Birmingham, was five hours late, owing to a track obstruction at Tallapoosa. Aljout 5:30 o'clock the club reached the cify. Quite a crowd of people had gath ered at the union depot. The engine and cars were tastefully dacorated with flags and bunting. Indeed, the train presented a brave appearance, and a strong shout of welcome went up from the crowd when the handsome, stal wart llgures stepped from the coaches. Among those who compose the party are the -following: J. P. Hopkins, C. P. Cleveland, J. De Souza. J. S. Cooper, James A. Barry, T. J. Powers, J. H. Farrell, A. J. Sabath, John McCarthy, R. E. Burke, George Weimar, Augusta Schweim, Charles Kern, J. H. McAusland, John S. Cuneo, Jacob J. Kern, John H. Brown, M. J. Hyland, Daniel E. Root, M. VanPraag, George Howard, Joseph Nlehoff, S. D. May, W. F. Terrill, James A. Quinn, Thomas Kerwin, Wil liam Rogers, F. J. Gaulter, E. M. Keefe, Dr. J. J. Leahy, W. C. Walsh, J. S. Mar tin, Daniel Deegan, Thomas Byrne, J. A. Cullen, F. E. Eldred, C. P. Johnson, W. J. Dougherty, W. Peacock, G. P. Bunker, Martin J. White, T. Dennehey, Frank Wenter, Charles J. Kelly, R. Mulcahy, W. Mangier, W. Carmody, George Foster, John O'Brien, John J. Sloan. Alex J. Jones, James J. Gray. Samuel Harris, R. E. Cantwell. M. J. Cragin, D. Lewinsohn, H. F. Herbert, L. G. Mataline. J. M. Lon ergan, Charles Oakley, J. F. Flynn, F. E. Gaulter, R. C. Sullivan, Tlieo Speaber, A. McHugh, J. Sullivan, F. Otten, O. D. Swearingen, S D. Griflln, C. Margraff, S. Goldstein. A. Annweiler, Frank Kramer, A. W. Maltby, John McKay, Frank J. Little, E. Sullivan, W. F. Cooper, Charles Walsh, Charles Clark, F. G. Murphy, H. McDonald, Gus Burg, Edward Bohan, J. Reynolds, C. E. Crafts, Anton Pfohl, L. Jacobi, M. B. Bailey, T. S. Butler, J. J. McGrath, C. F. Walsh, Capt. T. Kane, Capt. J. Byrne, Walter Jergens, William Gaines. George Brown, John Dollard, John Deady, Frank Coyle, M. McFadden, Payton Shirley, W. Mag nus, William Magnus, J. W. Synon, M. J. Quinn, B. Creighton. The reception committee, headed by Mayor VanHoose, met the visitors. A line of march was formed in the shed with the reception committee, accompa nied by President J. S. Cooper of the club. The Cook County Democratic club band of forty pieces, under the leadership of Professor Bramhnll, came next, and to the gallant and inspiring measures of the music the procession filed out into Twen tieth street and marched to First avenue. The route then led to Nineteenth street, thence to Second avenue, thence to Twen ty-first street and back down the avenue, to the Florence hotel. Shops and stores allowed their employes to witness the pa rade from the front doors and all along the sidewalks crowds of enthusiastic cit izens cheered lustily during the march. Down Second avenue the immortal strains of "Dixie” called forth prolonged shouts. Chief of Police T. C. McDonald kept the crowds back from the Florence hotel and Mayor VanHoose delivered a cordial ad dress of welcome. Senator Johnston of Chicago responded with eloquent and patriotic sentiments. He spoke of the community of interest existing between the northwest and the south and indorsed a closer relation be tween the two sections. Senator Jones Iwas given three cheers and a “tiger" and the club went to supper. They leave for Chicago this morning. The club turned out in force last night for a torch light procession. They were accompanied by the reception committee and the club paid its respects to the Evening News, the State Herald and the chrysanthemum show on First avenue. Mrs. John London, the president of the chrysanthemum show, was presented with a handsome embroidered badge by the president of the club on Its behalf and in turn each member of the club was given a handsome chrysanthemum, which they pinned to their coats. Every body enjoyed the music made by the splendid band. It was a gay night and the handsome, fine looking body of men composing the club completely captured the city. That the Cook County Demo cratic club is one of the most influential organizations in America is patent from the fact of its representative membership of Chicago's population. Indeed nearly every legitimate business and enterprise of that great city Is represented in the club. Senator Johnston, the handsome young orator who accompanies the club, Is one of the most entertaining speakers that it has ever been the good fortune of the people of Birmingham to hear. His clos ing address in the lobby of the Florence hotel was patriotic and full of inspiring encouragement to the democrats who were present to hear him. Congressman O. W. Underwood made a timely response bn behalf of the people and was cordially cheered by the club. A large number of the club then visited the chrysanthemum show, where Senator Johnston’s eloquence was again called for. His speech fitted the occasion by reason of his timely find well-turned phrases. Time is money. You will save time and money by buy ing your clothing, furnishing goods, hats and shoes at J. BLACH & SONS, One Price Cash Clothiers, Manufacturers’ Sale, 1912—First Avenue—1914 CHARGED WITH PUR JURY. Says He Will Make Bond and Appeal His Case Within the Time Allowed by Law. Mr. Gleason, who is one of the parties to the Gleason will case, was arrested yesterday on the charge of perjury. The grand jury indicted him for the offense, and he was carried to Jail. Mr. Gleason says that he will make bond and that hia arrest grows out of the recent Gleason will case, which was decided In favor of contesiant. Mr. Gleason also says that he will appeal the case within the time al lowed by law.__ l Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria. PRESIDENT FISK’S PARTY Of Distinguished Chicagoans Will Be Here To day and Birmingham Will Wel come Them. -»»»• I •* The special train of President Fish of the Illinois Central railroad will reach Birmingham from Atlanta at an early hour this morning and will remain in the city until 12 o'clock noon. While en route to Atlanta last Monday President Fish promised a committee of representative citizens who waited upon him to stop over as long as possible on his return trip from Atlanta. With its usual courtesy the Louisville and Nashville railroad tendered a spe cial train for a trip over the Birming ham Mineral, General Feyguson and Mr. Skaggs or the Southern and Northwestern Industrial association had made arrange ments for a luncheon and other steps had been taken looking to the proper enter tainment of the distinguished visitors. President Fish was advised by wire of the arrangements being made for the en tertainment of his party. A telegram from President Fish, however, Informed the committee that the excursionists would leave Birmingham at 12 o'clock sharp today. Naturally the committee was greatly disappointed when Informa tion was received that President Fish and his guests could not accept our proffered hospitality. But we are pot to be wholly) undone in this matter of extending a welcome to the tourists from the great northwest. A conference was had at the office of the Southern and Northwestern association yesterday morning and ar rangements were perfected for an infor mal entertainment. Mr. Trask kindly tendered a train over the Highland ave nue and Belt railroad. Generals Fergu son and Rhodes, P. Sid Jones and G. H. Williams were requested to make all nec essary arrangements for a ride over the Highland avenue to Lakevlew .where an hour or two will be spent In an in formal reception. President Fish's party includes a number of distinguished Chi cagoans, among whom are Mr. H. N. Higinbotham of Columbian exposition fame, Editor Kohsaat of the Tlmes-Her ald, J. E. Peasley, vice-president of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy railroad; George Schneider, president of ths Na tional Bank of Illinois; Robert C. Callo way, vice-president of the Western Un ion Tekgraph company; William J. Chalmers of Fram, Chalmers & Co. and C. P. Ripley, vice-president of the C. N. & St. Paul railroad. While the people of Birmingham deeply regret that the prearranged Itinerary of our visitors prevents a full Inspection of the resources and industries of the rich est section of the south, denies us the pleasure of extending the courtesies which we would so much like to extend, It is the wish of every citizen that our dis tinguished visitors may realize that we are glad to see them and are sorr£ they can’t stay longer. Men’s $5.00 pants $3.45. J. BLACH & SONS, Manufacturers’ Sale, 1912—First Avenue—1914 mrs. Ten ness millTrT Birmingham is highly favored by the coming of this marvelous woman, who is now considered an authority upon physi cal development and correct dress. Her health and grace are strong argu ments for the general adoption of sensi ble dressing. During her absence abroad, where she pursued her studies with eminent special ists, she made many additions to her wardrobe. These new costumes Illus trate her ideas more satisfactorily than any that she has yet shown upon the lecture platform. No woman in Birmingham can afford to miss this opportunity of seeing and hearing Mrs. Miller. At Seals’ hall Saturday, November 16, at 3 o’clock. SHALLER THAN USUAL —lilliputian, in fact, are Doctor Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets. Dr. R. V. Pierce, Chief Consulting Physician to the In t valids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, ' of Buffalo, N. Y., was the 6rst to in \ troduce a Little Pill sg"“to the American Ig. people. For all laxative and ca ^ thartic purposes lucac Bugui-i'uuieu "Pellets” are superior iu a great many ways to all mineral waters, sedlitz powders, salts, castor oil, fruit syrups, laxative teas, and other purgative compounds. Made of concentrated vegetable ingredients, they act in a mild, natural way. Their second ary effect is to keep the liver active and the bowels regular, not to further constipate, as is the case with other pills. They don’t interfere in the least with the diet, habits or occupation, and produce no pain, grip ing or shock to the system. Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets cure bil iousness, sick and bilious headache, diz ziness, costiveness, or constipation, sour stomach, loss of appetite, coated tongue, indigestion, or dyspepsia, windy belch ings, “heart burn,” pain and distress after eating, and kindred derangements of the liver, stomach and bowels. These “Pel lets” are easily dissolved in the stomach and absorbed into the blood, stimulating a flow of bile from the liver, and arousing to activity all the glandular secretions. Thus they act in nature's own way. In proof of their superior excellence, it can be truth fully said, that they are always adopted as a household remedy after the first trial. Put up in glass vials, therefore always fresh and reliable. One little “ Pellet ” is a laxative, two are mildly cathartic. As a “dinner pill," to Sromote digestiou, take one each day after inner. To relieve distress from over eating, they are uuequaled. They are tiny, sugar - coated granules ; any child will readily take them. Once used, always in favor. Accept no substitute that may be recom mended to be "just as good.” It may be better for the dealer, because of paying him a better profit, but he is not the one who needs help. School • Books (NEW AND SECOND-HAND) FOR SALE BY Who'esale and Retail Booksellers, 2028 First Avenue, (Next door to corner 21st Street) Birmingham, Ala. The largest and best assorted stock ot SECOND-HAND SCHOOL BOOKS IN THE SOUTH. SCHOOL BOOKS BOUGHT, SOLD AND EXCHANGED.11-8-lmo Birmingham Fish Company, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in and Shippers of Fish, Oysters and Game. ’Phono 146. No. 210 North' Twentieth Street, Birmingham, Ala. 10-27. t( A Young Girl’s Library BY THOMAS WENTWORTH HIGGINSON The best ten. fifteen, twenty-five, fifty and one hundred books. A moderate library com pletely outlined in the November LADIES’ HOME JOURNAL j 10 Cents on all News-stands TheCartis Publishing Company Philadelphia THE MAGNET THAT DRAWS The Continuous Stream of Customers TO THE Are the great inducements offered in our Dress Goods, Milli nery, Cloaks and other various departments, where every article is sold and guaranteed better value and lower prices than simi lar quality of goods can be obtained elsewhere. We trace our increasing business to the simple fact that we are selling goods thoroughly reliable, with a guarantee of satisfaction to every customer. We call your special attention to our Dress Goods Novelties; new effects arrive daily. Also our immense line of Dress Plaids, and particularly to our popular price all wool Suitings, which are sold from 48 to 60 Cents a Yard. In our Millinery Department we have about 50 pattern Hats at high cost, artistic and stylish, which we will sell this week at a phenomenal low price. You can buy a French pattern Hat from us almost as cheap as you buy a black hat elsewhere. We also show a complete line of Tam O’ Shanters, which is now the raging style throughout the country, and selling from 39c to $2.50 Each. If you have not bought your new fall Jacket or Cape, and would like to save from ^2.00 to #5.00 on a garment of a first-class make, fit and style, you will lose nothing if you inspect ours first. The less you can afford to pay for a cloak or jacket the more important it is for you to see our assortment before buying elsewhere. The Trade Palace, 1921 and 1923.Second Avenue, BIRMINGHAM, - - - ALABAMA. FOR LITTLE PEOPLE THAT WILL ENTERTAIN AND AMUSE. "They Cost But a Trifle-— A Dissected Map of the United States, Only 10 cents. Linen Books from 5 cents up. Tuck’s beautiful books for little tots from 5 cents to as cents. Tuck’s cut picture novelties, delightlul play things. Tuck’s newest paper dolls, artistic and pleasing. Mrs. Lovel’s paper doll sheets. Brownnie stamps. Now there are many games for the young people that will keep them indoors. Also blocks. We are always on the hunt for the little folks, and we have at least three thousand volums selected from every publisher in this country and many imported books for them. 2008 First Avenue. Birmingham Paint and Glass Company LARGEST STOCK. LOWEST PRICES. Taints, Tils. Varnish, Glass, Sash, Doors and Blinds. 1816 Third Avenue.Birmingham, Ala. FAILJROAD TIME TAjBLE ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OP TRAINS. Trains marked thus (•) ran dally. Thus (t) dally except Sunday. LOUISVILLE AND NASHVILLE. In effect November 18, 1894, at 7 a. m. 'trains 8outh. •No. 1, Limited . •No. 3, Fast Line D.......... tNo. 7, Decatur Accom. tNo. 9, Montgomery Accom Trains North. •No. 2, Fast Line. •No. 4, Fast Mail. tNo. 8, Decatur Accom jNo. 10, Montgomery Acco Arrive, 3 45 lira 3 12 pm 94 5 am Depart. 3 53 am 3 32 pm 5 20 am Arrive 11 35 am 12 01 am 7 30 pm Depart. 11 55 am 12 09 am 3*20 pm BIRMINGHAM MINERAL RAILROAD. Trains South. •No. 43, JBlocton Accom. •No. 45, Oneonta Accom Arrive. 9 55 am Depart. 3 15 pm Trains North., •No. 40, Blocton Accom. fNo. 44, Oneonta Accom.. Arrive. 9 30 am Depart. 3 3*0 pm Queen and Crescent. (AlabeiDaGre&t Boutnern Railroad.) •No 1. •No 3. TRAINS SOUTH. ARRIVE 12 35 am 1 15 pm 12*43 aa 3 30 p\j TRAINS NORTH. •No 2. . •No 6. 2 27a JJ 12 15 pari 2 35 am 2 30pna fcLKLPEEB ONTIIE FOLr-OWINQ TRAIN*. QUEEN A CRE6C& TT ROUTB. No. 1, New York to New Orleans. ho. 1, C Incinnati to New Orleans. No. 1 .Chattanooga to Shreveport, No. 2, New Orleans to Now York. No. 2, New Orleans to Cincinnati. Ko. 3, Cincinnati to New Orleans. Nos. 1 and 2, Yestibnled Trains with Through Sleepers between Cincinnati and New Orleans; also carry New Orleans-New York Through Sleepers via Chattanooga, Southern Railway, N. & W., B. «fcO., ana Royal Bine Line. Nos. 3 and 6 carry Through Sleeping Cars between Cincinnati and New Orleans. W. C. R1NE/SON, Q. P. A., Cincinnati. Ohio. A. J. LYTLE, P. P. A., Q. &C,, Chattanooga, Tena. CENTRAL OF GEORGIA RAILWAY CO. Time table in effect Sunday, September 15, 1895. 8:55 10:39 11:02 11:40 12:08 12:47 2:00 3:30 7:15 5:45 a.m a.m a.m a.m p.m p.m p.m p.m p.m a.m Lv.. .Birmingham.. .Ar Ar.. .Childersburg. ..Lv Ar.Sylacauga.Lv Ar.. ..Goodwater.. ..Lv Ar.. Alexander City ..Lv Ar.Dadeville.Lv Ar.Opelika.Lv Ar.Columbus.Lv Ar.Macon.Lv Ar.. .. Savannah .. ..Lv 6:00 4:10 3:50 3:13 2:38 2:00 12:55 11:30 7:03 9:00 p.m p.m p.m p.m p.m p.m p.m a.m a.m p.m Daily Except Sunday. 9:30 1:30 a.m p.m • Lv.. ..Columbus.. Ar.Americus.. ...Ar 8:30 ...Lv 4:00 p.m p.m 11:15 a.mILv. 1:33 p.mjAr., Sunday Only. . ..Columbus.. ...Americus.. ...Ar 6:30 p.m ...Lv 4:00 p.m Close connection made at Macon for Sa vannah and all points East. Sleeping cars on night trains Macon to Savannah and elegant parlor cars on day trains. For further information call on or address J. C. HAILE, SOLON JACOBS, Gen. Pass. Agent. Commercial Agent. PLANT SYSTEM. Time table effective September 15, 1895. No. 58. | No. 36. Southbound. 7:10 am 8:60 am 10:10 am 12:50 pm 2:10 pm 6:25 pm 11:30 pm Lv Montgomery. Lv Troy. Lv Ozark. Lv Bainbridge.. Lv Thomasville Ar Waycross.. . Ar Jacksonville.. Lv Montgomery.. Lv Dupont . Ar High Springs Ar Tampa . Ar Port Tampa .. 7:40 pm 9:14 pm 10:27 pm 1:12 am 2:27 am 5:25 am 7:55 am Lv Montgomery Ar Waycross ... Ar Savannah .... 7:40 pm 11:27 am 2:25 pm 8:00 pm 8:30 pm "7:40 pm 5:25 am 8:45 am 7:10 am 10:23 pm 1:35 am 8:45 am 9:40 am Lv Waycross . 5:36 am Ar Brunswick . 7:30 am 7:10 am 6:26 pm 8:50 pm [ No. 57. 9:00 pm 11:00 pm "No7~33. Northbound. Lv Jacksonville Lv Waycross .. Lv Thomasville Lv Bainbridge . Ar Ozark . Ar Troy. Ar Montgomery. Lv Port Tampa . Lv Tampa . Lv High Springs Ar Dupont . Ar Montgomery . Lv Savannah Lv Waycross Lv Thomasville Ar Montgomery 9:05 IS 3:48 5:07 0:55 pm pm <im am am am am 10:00 10:40 5:40 8:43 8:45 W am 85 am 55 pm 05 pm 45 pm 04 pm 45 pm TT-oo 9:05 12:09 6:55 pml 7 pm! 8 amj 4 ami 7 am| 5 :30 ar :20 ar ;30 pr :36 pr :55 ar pml 7 pm 10 am 1 am! 8 :55 am :35 am :58 pm :55 pm Lv Brunswick .| 6:40 pml 8:00 am Ar Montgomery .| 6:55 am| 8:45 am Trains Nos. 33 ana 30 carry Pullman vesti bule sleepers between Jacksonville and Cin cinnati. Trains Nos. 57 and 53 carry Pullman vesti bule sleepers between Jacksonville and St. Louis. Double daily Pullman sleepers between Montgomery and Jacksonville. Double daily Pullman sleepers between Montgomery and Waycross. Free reclining chair cars through between Montgomery and Savannah on trains 57 and 58. Double daily Pullman sleepers Montgom ery to Dupont and Dupont to Port Tampa. Train leaving Montgomery 7:40 p. m. con nects at Port Tampa with the Plant steam ship line for Key West and Havana. Any information regarding routes, rates and schedules over the Plant System will be furnished on application to any agent of the company or to B. W. WRENN, P. T. M., Savannah, Ga. H. C. McFADDEN, A. G. P. A., Savannah, Ga. L. A. BELL, D. P. A., Montgomery, Ala. ALABAMA MINERAL RAILROAD COMPANY Effective June 10,1894. ATTALLA TOCALERA. south—Beaddowu I noutu—RcuQud No. 83. L' vo ».m. 8 30 9 53 11 13 1135 1150 p.m. 1 00 1 30 130 2 10 147 3 05 3 26 3 31 255 4 12 Arr. 4 25 STATIONS. ..At! all a., ... Gadsden. _ .Duke. ...Alexandria.... ...Leutherwood... ..Anniston., _Jenifer.,, ... Ironaton. ..Talladega.. Bye via .Bylacauga.. .Fayetteville_ . Talladega Springs. .Shelby. ...Spring Junotion.. . Calera. No. 66. Arr. p.m. 5 30 313 3 33 2 40 2 33 Lve 2 00 108 12 47 13 27 a. m. 1152 11 30 1115 1110 10 48 10 33 10 20 BIRMINGHAM, SHEFFIELD & TENNES SEE RIVER RAILWAY COMPANY. E. A. Hopkins, Receiver. South—Read down. | North—Read up. 'STATIONS! |NoT2 No.ll a.ml 0.25|Lv.. .. 9.37 9.49 9.S1 p.m .Sheffield.Ar! 6.30 .M. a C. Junction.! G.18 _Spring Valley.i 0.04 ....Passing Plaoe.. .| 6.01 10.01.Llttlevtlle...i 5.49 10.12i.Good Springs..1 5.39 J0.?2|.Russellville.i f.,30 10.331.Darlington.t 5.17 10.49i.Bpruee Pine.i 4.67 10.591.Phil Campbell.I 4.47 11.12.Hear Creek. 4.31 11.30).HaleysvlUe.I 4.17 11.401.Delniar.I 4.07 ll.SSi.Natural Bridge.| 3.50 p.m. | j ' " .Lynn.j 3.38 . Nauvoo.I 3.23 .Oakland.) 3.10 .Saragossa. 3.02 .Gamble.i 2 55 .... . .Jasper.; 2.40 ...Birmingham. K. C.. M. & B....jl2.40 P. CAMPBELL, General Manager. 12.11 12.27 12.42 12.50 12.57 1.15 3.If Emerson, To whom we owe so much wisdom, says in one of his charming essays that "No ohe can be a master in conversation who has not learned much from women; their presence and inspiration are essential to its success.” The general opinion is that the most charmingly dressed women are those using Standard Patterns. They’re designed after the latest Paris and New York fashions, and they are the most economical because they tell the exact amount of material to buy— never too much or too little—and since we reduced the price they cost one-third less than any other first-class pattern. December Delineators and Patterns now ready. . i '« t Sole Agents. N. B.—Three hundred and fifty Plaid .Silks for Waists at 69c this week. DR KING’S ROYAL GERMETUER. This pleasant and perfect remedy, so delightful to take, so refreshing and ex hilarating, stands in highest favor with lal who know it best, as the greatest of all medical remeijies for both sexes, of all ages and in all conditions. WHAT IT WILL DO FOR YOU. It will give you APPETITE. It will give you restful, refreshing SLEEP. It will stimulate your DIGESTION. It will restore your NERVOUS ENERGY. It will put your KIDNEYS in perfect order. It will purify your Blood. It will change your weakness inlo STRENGTH. It will bring you out of sickness into HEALTH. NEW PACKAGE, LARGE BOTTLE, 108 DOSES, ONE DOLLAR. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Manufactured Only By The Atlanta Chemical Co., Atlanta, Ga, Write for 48-Page Book, Mailed Free. Use Germeteur Pills for Constipation and Germeteur Cough Syrup for Coughs and Colds. 10-15-tu-thu-sat-wky-ly This Famous Remedy Cares quickly perma nently all nervous diseases. Weak Memory, Loss of Brain Power, Headache, Wakefulness. I-ost Vi tality, nightly emissions, evil dreams, Impotency and wasting diseases caused by youthful errors or excesses. Contains no opiates. Is a nerve tonic and blood builder. Makes the pule and puny strong and plump. Easily carried in vest pocket. 91 per box; <1 for 85. By mall prepaid with a written guarantee to cure or money re funded. Free medical book, sealed, plain wrap per, with testimonials and financial references. Bfo charge for consultations. Be ware of imita tions. 8old by otif advertised agents, or address N£BT£ SEED CO., Masonic Temole.Chicago. Bold in Birmingham, Ala., by Nabers, Mor row & Sinnlgo, and by A. Godden, Druggists. 8 11 thu if FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS, An Old and Well-Tried Remedy, MBS. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP, has been used for over fifty years by mil lions of mothers for their children while teething with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Re sure and ask for MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP and taka no other kind. 25c a bottle. sep20-ly-d&wky mmm l<S Tumors CURED : no knife. kfre$. Drs.OftATiONT ANoanis S F.lnri street. Cincinnati. <» BIRMINGHAM AND ATLANTIC R. R. CO. Head down" Wd. Bd. Nc>.3 No .1 p.m. 2 30 2 44 2 41 2 55 2 57 3 04 3 09 i. m. 9 10 9 14 G 24 9 35 9 37 9 43 9 48 3 25110 05 3 30110 10 8 40!10 20 3 62 400 10 20 8 50 10 31 10 40 ?. m. 2 01 Id effect Dec. 3, 1894. Dally except Sunday, Efationa. Leave.Arrive .. .Talladega,... . Iebell’a. .Barclay. .Renfro. _Cook Junction.... .M ox ley. .Kagan. .Stemley...., .Cooaa Valley... ..Walker’s Crossing.. .Crop well. Arrive Fell City Leave Arrive.. B’bain.. Leave Arrive.. Atlanta Leave Read up. Et. Bd. No. 2 No. 4 ?• m. 2 30 12 25 12 15 12 05 a. m. 11 57 11 50 11 45 11 30 11 25 1175 11 05 10 55 p. m. 5 30 6 27 617 5 10 5 05 4 59 4 54 4 42 4 38 4 30 4 22 4 16 5 65 2 55 0 00| G. A. MATTIBON, Superintendent. “Cotton Belt Route,” (St. Louis Southwestern Railway.) Short Line to Texas, Arkansas and Indian Territory from the Southeast. The only line with through oar serviei from Memphis to Texas, thereby avoiding vexations changes and transfers en route. Two daily through trains from Memphis. Reclining chair oars (seats free) on all trains. Rates as low as the lowest. Maps, illustrated and descriptive pamphlets of Arkonsaa and Texas, and all Information obesrfnlly furnished by E. W. LeBEAIJME, G. P. *T. A., Bt, Louis, Mo. U. P. RECTOR, General Agent, No. 808 Main street, Memphis, Tea a.