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The age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1897-1902, August 01, 1897, Image 6

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Private Advices!
Musical by wire. Ambush, Lignam, Lid
Uem Japan, Levy. Lclg'h buy Lltergy,
Mimcfhed, Asthma since, Laved, Lava,
Levy certain stock"?'Miry. 'Morsel, Mouser,
"Watch abstract certain Lived, Liver, Liz
at 1, Mouser.
Our client s and all those holding our
cod:- will underh and the above. Watch
this and other papel.3 for further advices
on certain stocks, wheat provisions and
cotton. We send free on request our priv
ate telegraphic Cipher Code, al-j our
Qkcitation Record, which is the most con
cise awl valuable statistical compilation
publish d. Write or call for them. Mem
bers of New York Cotnsolidlated Stock
• ■* i 53 Broadway, New Yoik City.
4th Ave. & 10th St.
T-hey are the oldest grocery house In
the city, having established the present
.... tfuafness on the 13th day of September,
1882. During their fifteen years of busi
ness life they have made no failures, paid
all bills the day they were due and h ive
made a great success.
Th y have the nicest, cleanest stock of
groceries to be seen in the city and will
compare favorably with Park & Tilford,
of New York city. Their prices are low.
Compart them with other houses and you
will decide at one? to trade with the old
reliable gr -eery house of
Cor. 4th Ave. & 19th St.
1)0 you not wish to move out of your
House into a Home?
Make no arrangements for the lease o{.
the old House you are living in for the
coming year as-the money that you will
pay f' r rent will buy you a brand new
Home on Eleventh av nue south.
Mr. E. N. Cullom this week will start
on the erection of twenty Homes, beau
tifully finished, which he will offer for
sale upon terms that will enable any
one to own his Home.
wor> made in REAL ESTATE during
The Second Period
has now been successfully inaugurated,
under conditions more substantial than
have ever before existed.
The Prudent Man
is quick to see his OPPORTUNITY,
and grasps it before it passes.
Compare Prices
today with those in other cities of the
South, whose prospects for the future
The Opportunity Is Now.
The SIGNS are so evident that “lie
who runs may read."
Don’t Wait
and “forever after" EXIST on VAIN
REGRETS, while the
__ Wide-Awake Fellow
who has had the COURAGE TO ACT,
is reaping his REWARD.
We are Selling Now:
In all pans of the city at HARD TIMES
Elyton Co.
8-Vsu .‘i -■w od s_
IS 19 Second Avenue.
Sl WT’^E \ ct >.
SIx-year-o3d MoTriayer, $:! per gallon;
full quarts, T5 writs. Agents for Cali
fornia eJarjrt. a superb quality at She.
per gallon. Corner Morris avenue and
Twentieth street.
Boston and Baltimore Continue
to Pile Up Victories.
Now in Third Place—St Walter at 5 to 1 Wins
the Midium "'■ Hantic’o-E n B. ,
tite Frv > ,t •, Fi.iishes
■ ysy ,vr. aTANmjfn.
ctubr— , w r,. r.ct.
Bote- • .. ..-1 ..no
Half]nl‘. .... ifi o ,7
Cincinnati .:.() si .0,1
Now Turk- . .4 s 21 .808
(Jley.eland .'t 33 .837
1 hfiauriphia .. . . ,J 14 .476
.37 .47 .
Chlyep." ... .37 46 .410
Ci' -’YL .d A ■ -450
Ic>Uit”'!)Je ..36 4* .424
Wosh.irt'on .. 23 'Sil
St.'lfeTifc. ..21 €2
N.w York, 4; 1.4:ook vn, 3.
First flame—Lnub.viile, 11; St. r. m s, fi.
Second Game—Louisville. 5: rff. Louis 7.
Cleveland, fi; Cincinnati, 3.
Philadelphia, 2; Baltimore, fi.
Host, n, 7; VVaf hinjrt.fi, fi.
Pittsburg, 6; Chicago, 7.
A‘marked change will be noted in the
positions of the Orioles aid K ds, th
[ latter being now 17 points behind tee
CTttfffijSg'for second place. Th Indians
hav.e np-tyed up a little ai d if the Giants
are not careful {hey will lose their scalps
and go down the line a notch.
Baltimore; July 81.—Thi champ.n. s won
from tlf Phillies in a well played game.
The scientific work of the home team at
the bat and on bases was the feature.
Attendance. 4.S29. Score:
R. H. K.
Haltimore.1 2 4 0 0 9 1 0 *—S 12 1
Phi lad i phi* .. .,0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1—2 9 2
Patti ilea—Nop* and Clark- : Tayl >r and
.M Farland; Umpire, McDonald. Time,
Brooklyn. July 31.—For eight innings in
tT.ftay'S came at Eastern Pnik.it app.ar
ed as fhough' the New' Yorks would i -
c. ive their first whit wash of th. year.
Kennedy, who pi-trlu 1 a superb gam-.' up
to that time, suddenly went up ito the
air and before he struck terra tirm.-i
Joyce’s man had seer. I four runs, which
proved enough to win. Kennedy aim o t
his temper in the ninth and this a the
hall’at Uni pi re O'! lay. Th i latter, how
,’evor, did not see it. having his luack
•turned to the pitcher. The art allow .1
Davis to score. Att-minx'- 11,197. Scare:
H. T6. E.
Batteries—Mft-kln and Warne:'; 1<- n
nedy anil Grim. Umpire, O’bav. Time,
2:02. .
Chicago, July 31.—The Colts captured
the filial game of the series today bj a
liett r hunching of bits. Divis p’uy.d a
•great game at first an 1 b.ntt .1 lik ■ a
fiend and Smith made a wonderful cat h
ClVish to the eenterfi.'U fence, robbi g
liyar. of an almost sure four bagger. Ex
Pitch r Tony Multan umpir d in Shri
dan-'s Hibsonco. Attendance, 4,800, Se r?:
R. H. E.
Chicago .0 1 0 0 4 2 0 0 7 11 2
PitWlvurg.1 0 0 1 0 13 0 0—4 11 3
Batteries—Fri mi and Donahue; KPlen
anij Merritt. Umpire, Muilane. Time,
Si. Louis. July 31.—The Browns- and
Louisville.s split even in their double
hea>P-r today. Grimes In the first game
was weak a nail cost the home team the
game. In ah- second a abetting rally in
the eighth with two tur: gave the logais
four rune and the game. Av.ensJ.ance,
5,000. Score:
First ga.tno— RUE
St. Louis.01 1 01)0000—611 5
Louisville.0 1 1 4 0 0 0 1 4 - 11 9 2
Batteries—Grimes anl Murphy: McGhe-:
and Wilson. Umpire*, Hart and fun
nlngihaim. 2:25.
Second game— RHE
St. Louts.0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 4— 7 13 1
Louisville.. .. ..00000200 3— 5 9 4
Bfrit'-ries—Ha.it arid Murphy; Frazer
ami Wilson. Umpire, Pears. Time, 2:15.
'Washiagron, July 31.—The Be tons won
the game ini tilie ninth inning i od'ay. The
Sen:,':'.W d'APat was due to wildrterrs on
the p«ut. of McJamcs and Tom Brown's
errors. Score:
Washington ....0 0 2 4 0 0 0 0 0— 6 11 5
Botittm.03301000 1— 7 9 0
'B, ttterias—AlcJa.mea amd McGu-ire;
Nichols and Bergen. Umpire, Bmslle.
Time, 1:57. Attendance, 500.
CiiK-innati. July 31.—The Indians won
front the Reds today hy bun'ching bri *.
•Dwyer was hi. fro iy after the third in
nitlg, while C.v Young held the locals
down. Tlie playing of Corcoran and Jfe
Phee arid sensational catches by Hoy and
Bure were the features. Attendance,
5,5tH>. Score:
• R H E
Cl'liclninati.. ...0 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0— 3 9 2
Cleveland .. . .0 0 0 2 1 0 1 1 0 2— 6 13 2
Batter) »—Dwyer and Belts; Young ami
Zimmer. Umpire, Hurst. Time, 1:30.
Last Day at Aqundact
New York, July 3b—This was the clos
ing day ,.f the Aqueduct meeting and ft
card ot seven races was provided for the
big crowd of spectators. It was very
hot at the I rack but the course was In
the best of condition and very fast.
First Race—About seven furlongs.
Yankee Doodle, 4 to 1, won; Thomas Cat,
7 to 2, second; Alarum, lo t- 1, third.
Time. 1:2614.
Second Race-One mile—Rey Del Ti
er''a, 1 t 2, won; Savarln, 1 to 2, second;
Mohawk Prince, 4 to 1, third. Time,
Third Race—Five furlongs. Miss T. n
ney, 1 to 2, v,..n; Briar Hill, 4 lo 1. sec
ond: Me. Petite, S to 1, third. Time,
3.02%. •
Fourth Race—Mile and a sixteenth.
Carter handicap. Premier, 3 to 1, won;
Storm King. 10 lo l second; Sun Up. fi to
5. third. Time. 1:49.
Fifth Race—Five- furlongs. Salust. 8
to 5, won; Reflde, fi to !. second; La Gi
ta) a. S to 5, third. Tim,1. 1:03.
Sixth Race—Or.e mile. Conns llor
Howe, 7 to 1, won; Lambeth, 1 i,o 1. sec
ond; Purse Proud, 4 lo 1, third. Tiipe.
Seventh Race—Five furlongs. Stives.
4 to 1, won; Run Well, 5 to 1. second; The
Dlpp-r, even, third. Time, 1:03b...
Saratoga ltessults
Saratoga. N. Y.. July 31.—The fourth
da> s racing of the Saratoga Racing as
1 soclatton were run on a greatly improved
track, with tine weather and with great
ly Improved attendance. There was a
lively struggle in the mid-summer handi
i cap up to the last turn, when Sir Walter
came through and won cleverly by half
a length from Havoc, who was a length
in front of Ben B:ush, the favorite.
First Race—Hlghwelght handicap, six
furl' ngs. Bernadlllo, 6 to 1, won; Orion,
4 to 1, second; Xmas, 3 to 1. third. Time,"
Second Race—Five furlongs. Wood
ford Filly, 3 to 5 won; San Antonio. 5 to i
2. second; Pet 4 to 1. third. Time,
Third Ra Midsummer handicap, one
mile. Sir Walter. 5 to 1, won; Havoc,
7 t" 1. second I Ben Biush, 7 to 5, third.
time, 1:-!
Fourth Ra.-- -Sow: furlongs. Knight
■j of tin- i;a>t-r. i to 1, won; Domitor. 3 to
1. nd; Hurlbut, 5 to 2. third. Tim ,
l:3(i. ,
Fifth Rape— Fr ratoon Green steeple
char . an 'Ut tv. ' anil ah £ mil:*. Royal
Scarlet, 3 to '2 won • April Fool 3 to 5,
• i . . . T 4:32. K t g Michael, Lady
HighL: : n;.d Bob Mtrlcj fell.
sr louts fair grounds.
Eh. Louis, Jjiiy 31.—Two fav Tit a. o’e
I ■ ..; c. 'r Ht'i two heav.ly pay d
J ill i r a the win theToces at th ■ F.or
j Grounds i.:.. and tm crowd went away
i happy in rnin.i end in oo-k t Weath’r
hot; tre.-k u. o-1 a Tendance v ry
la g\
Fir., i: —!•••.. .I ngs. Farral, 15
to 1. wo34 Ju lio' its. 3 t<-. I, second? T&
Wan.it, 10 |n 1 third. Tint , 1:02 '.c
.- ' ad -ore ! ,' ' • ■ Tit'mile'.
Sti o’.or Morri’ 3 to i >■ i ■; Xic 1 n', o t >
.' s ootid; Ai 1 s, 3 to 1, thiid. Time,
’i .utd ilic*.'-'i’i mile and twenty
yards. Any n, !l t 2. won; Can 1 S e
; Em, t > 2 s’ 1: Man mi * L.’s Si - i r, 4
jl.it third. Tt.im 1.44’..
i F ui'.h U one an] ohe-rixteerth
; mih x. Gtevnic t, even, w->n'- Lind". 7
j tc 1. s cored; Alalelin-*, 11 to 2, t’.iird. Ti ..e,
1 1:43 <4.
| Fifth Race—Six furlongs. Dr. Walrr.s
1 y. 1 to 4, won; Bridg.., 5 to 1, second;
B 1‘le Diablo. 13 to t. third. Time. 1:14’,1.
S vth Re —S i- n fu In’ gx Donat’ ”,
4 tn 1, won; A. ninth. 3 ti 2, sec nd; Jar.e,
even, third. Time, 1:27',4.
Much interest is being man'f stel in the
20-round gj '■ iked f >r tomorrow nigh: nt
j Laic view, in which Holan and McGitr
sey will be the central figures. The lat
ter ts a home liny, but knowing ores pr -
diet that ere the twenty rounds Is cal’" 1
h" will not h able to com" to the cent r
of the ring. B. vh men are in excellent
condition and the event promises to b>
very Interesting.
FiFteen Thousand Acres of the Finest Cannel
Coal in Alabama,
Winston county will furnish the first
cannel coal coming from Alabama.
Cannel coal is very valuable and few
min s in the’south furnish it. it burns
with a very bright light, similar to a
candle and Is called th- king of gas
The yield of gas is from 8,000 to 15.000
cubic feet per ton and when distilled at
a rdw led heat It makes paraffine oil.
It i> reported that th land containing
this valuable . deposit comprises 15,000
acris, which has already been disposed
of pfFfJttrbiy to a New Orleans syndi
i ate.
Future developments of the Winston
county mines may mark an important
epoch in Alabama's mineral history.
Last Official Report,
'Die last raid of a still to be reported to
Maj. R. O. Randall, who retired from the
internal revenue collectorship yesterday,
was Pom Deputy H. R. Allen. The re
port recites the details of capturing and
destroying a plant with a capacity of
five gallons dally, which Is valued at
$10. Its paraphernalia consisted "f oho
copper still cap, one iron still cap. two
fermenters containing about 300 gallons
of beer, and one flak-; stand.
Birmingham's Steel.
Birmingham's steel is a succeed beyond
any reason of doubt. The fact lias he n
demonstrated by skilled workmen at the
plant of the Birmingham Rolling Mill
company. In a prominent place in one
of the show windows of Louis Saks, the
clothier. Is exhibited a pair of horseshoes
and nail-, three links welded lino a cha'n,
bars twisted in every conceivable shape
and drawn steel plates, together with a
bar of steel as it came from the cupola
of the steel plant of the Birmingham
Rolling Mill company, from a piece’of
which the articles mentioned were made,
Sulligen.t. Ala., July 31.—(Special.)—
. The Southeast Express company’s safe
| was blown open a‘: thin place last night
I about 1:30 o’clock and nobbed. There was
1 only obofit $45 in the safe. There is no
clue to the robbers. It was evidently flu
work of experts.
Our long suit prescriptions
Sloss Pharmacy.
It is said that God doubtless could have
made a belter )>erry than the strawberry,
but doubtless God never did, and of the
Smith Premier it can be said that doubt
less man can invent a better machine, but
so far it has not appeared. Call and exam
ine the No. 2 Srfiith and be satisfied that it
is unequalled by any other Typewriter*
A new No. 0 Remington for sale cheap.
Electric Light
Operating Lirgest. Light and Power
Plant in the South.
Birmingham, Ala.
KurnUhei Arc and lnmndosceut Lights
in meter or Hat rate). Alan gall by meter
power from 1-3 horse power motor to 100
hors> power motor. Cul[ and see them be
fore putting in steam.
The Avondale
Steam Laundry,
Always on tire alert, uses.tie
very best fumigants known to
medical science. Absolutely no
danger fronv contageous, dis
eases- oV ,V
Offite 108 19th St
i n* 1-sun-»on-'Jm Phone 1004
By virtue of executions issued to me by
the City Clerk of Birmingham, Ala.,
.whereby I am commanded to make the
amount of city taxes for the
YEAR 1895.
with costs added on the property therein,
named, I will sell at public outcry, to the
highest bidder for cash, before the door
of th: City Hall of Birmingham, Ala,
briweun the 1 gal hours of sale (10 a. m.
aiiii p. m.). tile fallowing described prop
- rty, situat'd In the city "f Birmingham,
Ala., same being as.-esse-d as follows:
975—Al x Hart—T. t 19. block 180, taxes
a 1 costs, 510.10; printer’s fee, 90
8420—Owner Th.known—Hot 9, bl«-ck 66,
ti.xes and c . $4.50; printer’s fee,
00 c ‘ s.
3437—Own l' kr *vn—Hot 14, block 90,
taxes and ct . $7.00: printer’s fee,
!i0 cents.
By virtue of cx.-fr’i. •:? >sued to me by
the City Clerk J krminghem. Ala.,
wh vcl'-y i am e<>n j.anded to make th *
amount f -!tv tax«for the
YEAR 1896.
with st* adc d i . the property therein
named I will m-.l . public o f cry. to th •
highest bidder for ertrh. before the door
of the City Hall « f Pi; mii gham, Ala.,
brt-.v'cn the 1 gal hours of sal" (to a. m.
avcl 1 p. m.'. tee f ll w’irg derc ib d prep
t. t>situat'd in the city.of Birmingham,
Ala., same 1) ing assessed as f- Hews:
35—Alverson & Heasielt—Ixit 7, block
184, taxes and coats, $9.50; printer’s
fee. 90 cents.
91—Wm. P. Barker—Tgit on west side
Huntsville road, fronts 100 fe't and
extends back west 320 feet, between
1”. G. Shepherd < n north and Cobb
and Fell , n south, in southeast of
northeast, section 26, township 17,
range 3; lot 17, block 40; 1--t 16. block
226, taxes and costs, $12.75; printer’s
fpp. $2.70.
173—R’chatd B irek—I/ I 38, B'-' reus’ ad
dition. taxes and costs, $3.50: print
er’s fee. SO cents.
184—Tnhn G. Bradley—Lots 15 and 16,
block 51; 1 ts 25 to 48. Inclusive, Gur
leysvill-. taxes and costs, $25.88;
printer's fe:-, $1.20.
194—Berna’d Brtnnen—Ona-hx’f inter st
in lots 15 to 17, bl- ek 3. South Side
Lard company, taxes and costs,
$2.38: print'r's fee, $1.20.
213— Cecil Brown—L- t 14, block 120,
taxes .and costs, $7.00; printer's fee.
90 c- nts.
214— C. G. and M. R. Brown—115x420 feet
southwest earner Fountain avenue
and Lawn street, southeast of
southwest, section 26, towrshio 17.
range 3. taxes and costs, $22.28;
printer’s fee. $1.80.
250—L. Burger—Lots 11 and 12. Jdoclt 177,
taxes and casts. $7.00: printer’s fee,
90 cents.
" 286—T)r. 8 C. Carson—Lot 16, block 04.
lot 8. bl tek 413. tax sand costs, $7.C0:
printer's fee. 90 cents.
819—M s. 8. R. Clark—North half lot 1
and north half of east half lot 2.
bl clc 722. taxes ar.d costs, $24.50;
printei's fee. $1.20.
343— A. A. Coleman—Lots IS. 19 and 20,
block 167. taxes and costs. $25.08;
printer's fee. 90 cents.
344— A. A. Col, man. Guardi a n—Lots I. 2
and 3. block 196, taxes and a sis,
$11.00; printer's fee. 90 cents."
380—J. T. C mlbourn and J. D. Da bn y—
Lot southwest erner Twenty-first
street and Humboldt avenue, block
762; Lot 43. block 793; half Interest in
east half lot 5. block 85; part of lot
11, block Ha; parts of lots 8 and 9,
block 78. taxes and cc$t.', *15.45;
printei’s fee, $2.40.
387—John S. Cox—Entire block, except
l-.'s 9 and 10. block 187, taxes and
costs, $75.25; printer's fee. 90 cents.
400—Mis. Mary E, Crump—Lots 3 to 24
inclusive, Ourleysville, taxes and
costs, $15.25; printer's fee, 90 cents.
447—George Dickerson—Lot 21. South
Side Land company, block 1, taxes
and costs. $2.55; printer’s fee,
462—J. M. Donaldson—Lot ft, block 17,
taxts and costs, $10.80; ihiinter’s fee,
90 cents.
466—C. F. Douthit—North end of lot 4.
block 760; 90 feet off south ends lots
15, 16 and 17, block 175; lots 21 to 24,
block 183, taxes and costs, $42.10;
printer’s fee. $1.50.
484—Mrs. Du Bois —Lot 3. block 80,
taxes and costs, $6.00; printer's fee,
90 cents.
492—A. H. Dunlap—Lot 2. 11 n.y & Cope
land, block 6: Lot 9 and westhal’ lot
10, block 284; lots 11, 12 and north
west corner lot 13, block 265, taxes
and costs. $6.50; printer’s fee. $1.50.
530—C. F. Enslen, Administrator—Lot 11,
block 183. taxes and costs, $3.10;
printer’s fe:. 90 cents.
535— E. Rrswell—South half of west half
lots 3 and 4. block 758; lot 1 and 25
feet off south side 1 ts 2 and 3, block
98. taxes and costs, $137.50; printer's
fee. $1.50.
552—Mrs. F. 8. Ferguson—Six200 feet
southeast corner Highland avenue
and Twenty-first street, block 850,
taxes and costs, 27.58; printer's fee.
569—J. A. Forman—Beginrinsr 15 feet
east from northeast corner Louis
Whaley's lot. th- n southwest 90 feet,
along oast line of said lot, then east
100 feet to Bradley, then west to
beginning. Jonesville, taxes and
costs. $2.70: printer’s fee, $2.19.
586—Mrs. C. Fraleigh—West half lots 11
and 12. block 36, taxes and costs,
$11.43; printer's fee. 90 cents.
593—Charles Frantz—Middle one-third
lot 27. Banfleld. taxes and costs.
$3.00; printer’s fee, 90 cents.
600—Robert Frew—Lot 12 and west half
lat 11. block 284, taxes and costs.
SS.58; printer’s fee. 90 cents.
628— R. W. Gayle—100x330 feet, fronts
100 feet on old Huntsville road in
southeast quarter of northeast
quarter, section 20, township 17,
rang" 3, taxes and costs. $13.51;
printer's fee. $1.80.
629— Edwin H. Gayley— Beginning 50
feet iast of northwest corner Ave
nue K and Seventeenth street, then
100 feet along K avenue, then north
120 feet along alley, then east 100
feet, then south 120 feet tu begin
ning. block 786. taxes and costs,
$6.00: printer's fee. $2.10.
642—Belton Gilreath—One-half Interest
In east half of lot 7. block 85. taxes
and costs, $17.00; printer’s fee,
657—Mary and Taylor Gordon—Isit 19.
block 206. taxes and costs, $6.00;
printer’s fee. 90 cents
677—Mrs. .!. M. Green—Lots 1. 2 and 3,
block 69. taxes and costs, $29.70;
printer’s fee, 90 cents.
679—R. M. Green—Lot 14. block 122. taxes
and costs. $9.00: printer’, fee, 90
695—C. K. Hailey. Trustee—West 34Kt
feet of lot 16, block 54. taxes and
costs. $7.00: printer’s fee. 90 cents.
774—N. W. Henry. Administrator—1/Ots
1 to 8. Henry & Ware, block 2. taxes
and costs, $6.00; printer's fee,
791—Mrs. Ella D. Hill-W. st half lot 11,
block 167. taxes and costs, $4.50;
printer's fee. 90 cents.
815-r-J. H. Horne—Lot 1. block 308, taxes
and costs, $3.80; printer’s fee.
90 cents.
834—Hugh Howard—Lot 20. South Side
Land company, block 1, taxes and
'costs. $2.55: printer's fee. 90 c*nts.
846—M re. M. A. Hughes—Lot 1 and 23
' i feet of south side lot 2, bl--ek 31.
taxes and costs, $10.98; printer's fee,
865—1{. L. Jackson-it. bir.ck 39.
taxes and costs, $5.25; printer's fee,
90 cents.
931—Mrs, J. M. Keefe—North 110 feet of
northeast quarter of southeast
quarter of southeast quarter of
northeast quarter, section 26. town
ship 17, range 3, ttyves and costs,
$13.25; printer’s fee. $1.80.
1026*4—‘Mrs. Fannie W. Long—100x100 feet
southwest corner of block 317, taxes
and costs, $3.00; printer’s fee,
1058—Maas ft S?ehwartz—Lot 14 and 10 feet
off north ends lots 15 and 1C block
224. taxes and costs, $3.83; printer’s
r e, $1.20.
1082—T. J. Martin—Lot 7, bli ~k i 15. jokes
and costs, $4.50', prlntci fee, 90
1103—Harry Mercer—Lots 1 to 4 inclusive
and lots 6. 7 and 9 and It, block
178; 1 t 17, block 148; lots Hi and 17,
block 205; lots 17 anil 18. block 209,
taxes and csts, $30.00; pri". s fee,
1147—Felix Montgomery ')n0 ird in
terest in lot? 21, 22-. IS, • -,rl 24. block?
192. tax s and costs. 1 ■ id; printer's
fee. $1.20.
1169-Mrs. Julio ('. M o-l—East half of
lot 8. 11 ,-!i 721, taxes and costs,
$11.P5; printer's fee, 99 cents,
1246—Mrs. II. cell ■ evrr—O' ■ naif Inter
est 111 lots 15, 16 r- . • V. blerk 3,
SoUi h Side Land *omp'. y, : "x?s
and coil. . *2 38- pri" tei’s f
1287— Miss Nellie Xt< nan- L-t 3 a;ul w. ?f.
half lot 1, block 303, taxes and toets,
$.1.00; printer's fee. 'id rents.
1389—C. Firkins, Agt.—Loto 8 to 1" in
elusive, block 30. ta> ami costs,
$27.25; printer's fee. ft) , -nts:
1438—0<orge Rapps—Lo s S block
169, tax-? and CO -1r.. $18.75, piU.tcr's
fee, 60 cents. " . ..
1475—Min. Kate Roach—Lot 2 and'east
half lot 1. block 303, tajOes and Costs,
$3.25; printer's fed,' Oil cents.
1491—'Wm. T. Robinson—West Half,Tot 6.
bb rk 10. taxes ami <}ast., $13.22;
printer’s fee, 90 cents.
1560—TV. W. Searcy. Jr.—42x100 feet on
south ast corner Fourth avontieand
Twenty-third street, fronts 12 fret
on Twenty-third street, being north
fnds of lots 8 and 9. block 77. taxes
and costs. $9.50; printer's fee. $LS0.
1569—J. D. 9'hacklef 1-d—West hall' Kit l!1,
block 93; lots 11. 12 and 13. ly ing be
tween Twelfth and .Th’ll.Uqnth
streets and Third (.'".Y'fourth ave
nues south, block 245, taxes and
costs, $9.75: printer's fee. $1.89.
1721—iMrs. Lena E. Terry—Lots 6 and 8,
block 17, taxes and costs, $13.52;
printer's fee. 20 cents.
1723— Percy W. Terry—Ore-twelfth intef
c-st in west half lot 5, block 100: on»
thlrd Interest ill lot 14.'block luB.
taxes and costs, $7.05; printer's fee.
1724— W. K. Terry—One-sixth Interest in
north half of lot 10, block 84; one
(ighth interest in west half lot 5,
block 100: three-twelfthsr interest in
south half of south half of lot fi,
block 100; or.e-third Interest in lot
14. block 105, taxes and costs, $15.35;
printer’s fee, $2.40.
1751—T. N. Talllaferro, Adminstrator—
Lot beginning at southeast corner
Tenth avenue and Thirtieth street,
then east along avenue'85 feet, theb
south at right angles 40 feet, than
last at right angles 40 feet, then
south at right angles 132 feet, then
west at right angles 125 feet to
Thirtieth street, then west al- ng
said street 172 feet to beginning, -be
ing parts of lots 3 and 4.-block'H01,
taxes and costs, $5.00; printer's f-e,
1780- Mrs. S. E. Turner—Lot 41. block 793,
tax- s and costs, $6.00; printer's fee,
90 cents.
1821—Mrs. E. C. Wall—West half lot IS.
block 224, taxes arid ‘costs, $9.6^;
printer's fee, 90 cents.
1894—(Ico. F. Wheel.ick—East half lots 9
and 10. block 768; lot 10, bEck 120.
taxes and costs, 27.05; printer's fee,
1956—F. W. Worrala—Lot 17. Henry ft
Copeland, block 4. taxes and cost?,
$5.10; printer's fee. 90 cents.
2038—Collins & Co.—50x11244 feet north
side lot 4. block 783. taxes and costs,
$4.50; printer's fee. 90 cents.
2068—Hawkins Lumber company—Lot 12.
Henry & Copeland, block 4: lot J.
M. Ware, block 25, taxes and costs.
$5.00; printer’s fee, $1.20.
2601—S. M. Hanby—lot 2 and 10 feet off
south side lot 3. block 629; lot 6,
block 148. taxes and costs, $17.75;
printer's fee, $1.20.
3176—C. Humphries—Beginning at a point
. n e uth i idc Avenue I s uth.3D0 fe »t
east of center Twenty-fourth street,
thence south 230 feet at right an
gles for a beginning point; thence
50 feet south. 120 feet west, 50 feet
north, 120 feet east to beginning,
block 741, taxes and costs, $4.50;
printer's fee, $2.70.
Tax Collector.
If You Were a Chemist
* . You would know that our
W Drugs are pure. BUT
A YOU ARE NOT, so we
“ ask you to take our word
for it. Just trust us as jou do
your doctor.
Adams Drug Co
S- 1-04 it-rt-'-lt___
Our hot-water bags are so
warm that the water don’t
have to be heated. Sloss
Oxford Ties
Tan Shoes
Which we advertised last month has
proved a tremendous success, and not*
I withstanding the bold move we made in
s uch a gigantic purchase at this late #ea«
a of the year, the results have already
deni m-tran-d that when the proper styles
of choice shoes are off i\d at tire1 right'
prices shrewd customers appreciate the
fact and avail themselves of the first
pickings. We had a whirlwind of trade
the past month regardless of the ln
clerm t t w.other, ard as we intend to
have no let up this unparalleled sale will
continue to run tr/full Mist during tha
two month*. August and it ptember.
•f 1909 First Avenue
• 1908 Morris Avenue
During These
Balmy Days
While we aie sitting in the shade of our
ancestral halls, and sipping the sweets
of life, we should not be unmindful of
our public citizens who have sacri
ficed their individual comfort to make
our life worth more than living. Among
Birmingham's chief benefactors stands
(or rather) hustles, Tom O’Byrne, tha
agent of the Christian Moerlein Brewing
company, who, with shirt sleeves rolled
up and jocund face dripping with per
spiration, is laying himself liable to sun
stroke to supply the popular demand for
his famous beer.
Will Open at 1909 1st Ave
The best arranged and the best furnish
ed bar in the south. Fixtures made
specially to order. Next door to Morris
hotel. I
bd-ssn-wed-im __
Williams Drug and Chemical Co.
Second Avenue Between
19 th and 20th Sts.
To M. M. Williams: '
1 have never given a testimonial for
any proprietary medicine in my forty
one years' practice, but your Seltzer
Phosphate being one of the best remedies
of the kind I have ever used, I cannot
fail to indorse it.
New Orleans. La., July 17, 1897.
Dr. SI. M. Williams, Birmingham, Ala.
D»ar Sir—Some few months ago while
in Birmingham, you gave me a few bot
tles of jour preparation, Seltzer Phos
phate. My purpose was to try its effects
on my wife, who is a sufferer of neu
ralgia. It gives me great pleasure to
state that she has found more relief from
this combination of remedies in Seltzer
Phosphate than anything I have been
using for tile past three years. As my
supply is runring low, I will have to
ask you to send me by express, one-half
dozen bottles with bill. 1 trust you are (}
meeting with success with this prepara
tion. as its effects on sufferers with neu
ralgia. headaches, etc., merits for it a.
good sale. Thanking you sincerely for
the first sample lot, and wishing you suc
cess, I am yours truly,
•'» 237 Rcrmuda street.
HENRY B. GRAY, Prest. GEO. A. BLINN, V. Prest. JNO. D. ELLIOTT, Cashr.
Established 1388. Pays 4 per cent Interest on Savings Deposits
... ■ B)'B3WMyw£i«>m«iii)v neatn. r.a.£4
" C. C. ELLIS, JR,
Has the Finest Line of <
/ >; vy ^. -
AND O V milACi 1:58
■f ■'
o- \ t i
In iact anything in the horse line usually kept in a first
class repository. See me at \.
2012 and 2014 THIRD AVE.
I S-i-un'-th :r-tf

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