The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama on July 8, 1899 · 2
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The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama · 2

Montgomery, Alabama
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 8, 1899
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5 BATUHDAY MORNING, THE MONTGOMERY ADVEITE 2, JULY 8. K',V A GOOD RECORD THE FAlLVRES HAVE BEE.T VEBT FfcW A-I SMALL. . , . The Recur In That Liu l the Beat for lours Grain Still - Going Abroad la La rye (laaauiles The Iron Market Continues to Booa. New York, July 7. R. G. Dun & Co.'s , weekly review of trade will say tomorrow: Failures for the first half of 183S, with banking and financial included as in all other accounts published, were 4.8at, with liabilities S-i9.664.6iil. Commercial failures were 4.S53, with liabilities of $42.02,933. of which $16,723,353 were manufacturing and $23.011364 were trading. In the second quarter failures were the smallest ever reported In that quarter for twenty-five years, for which quarterly reports have been made by this agency. The average per cent, of failures, T.165, is the smallest ever known in any quarter; the average per cent. In business, 1120. and the ratio of defaulted liabilities to solvent exchanges, 62 cents per$l,6MI are both the smallest ever known in any quarter. In ten out . of t fourteen branches of manufacturing. ' failures were smaller than In the same quarter of four of the previous five years,-and In thirteen out of fourteen branches. The larger failures for $100,000 or more were only two in trading, for 3224.0S3, less than a tenth of the smallest pre-vious year, and only fourteen in all of J2.417.1S0. from a fifth to a tenth of pre vious years. The decrease in Email failures is worth especial study. Wheat declined 3-8 of a cent, exports being but 2.200,021 bushels for the week, flour included, against 2.643.139 last year, for both coasts, although Western receipts were 3.S61.523 bushels against 618.492 last year. If the farm. ers actually carried over 65,000.000 bushels, more than a year ago, after $L25 to S2 per bushel had been paid at Chi cago for some montlw, as one farming Journul estimates, they need the educa tion which they are getting, but the claim still entirely fails to account for their liberal spilling this year at lower prices. Contradictory guesses ana hopes continue, but this year Is very hard on predictions. Corn exports are 2.37S.T0S bushels, against 1.208.;J last year for the week and the price declined a quarter. The cotton movement still indicates a greater surplus than was expected, but disastrous tloods in Texas caused a sixteenth advance, which dispatches from that quarter don't seem to warrant. The loss, much of it. would not materially af-ct n ysr's b"sin-s. Scarcity and high prices of iron and Its products tan no longer be reckoned evidence of good times. In the She-nango valley s.x furnaces have been stupptd by a cstrike for 20 per cent, more wages, and minor strikes are reported at various iron works, the tin plate strike being yet unsettled. The orders reported continue large, being evidently shipped week after week at different cities because of the new orders accumulated, exceeding the output of the works. Prediction of great scarcity of pig iron have lifted the price, still further to 91.2 per cent, of the average of January, lbST. but several more furnaces are going into operation, and the Illinois Steel Company has contracted for others of the largest capacity. Textile manufacturers are doing well and woollen goods tend upwarth.with a considerably better demand., but sales of .s:s.700 pounds at the three chief markets were mainly to dealers and the advance in price. 19.57 cents per pound, average for luo quotations by Coates Brothers at 1S.76 June 15. and isol May loth, don't invite heavy transactions. Cotton goods show no pressure to s"H. but are quieter and the increased manufacture at the South is felt by the Northern mills. The volume of business for the first week of July has been 36 6 per cent, greater than last year, and 44.9 per cent, greater than in 1S92. Failures for the week have been 119 In the United States, against 229 last year, and 20 in Canada, against 17 last year. The Finnneinl Outlook. X?w Yjrk, July 7. BraJstreet's Financial Heview tomorrow will say: The formal announcement on last Friday week that the lease of the Albany Railroad had been ratified by the Cetirrii eave tmp-tus to speculation on last Saturday. The market accordingly cios-d decidedly strong for the three days' holiday, and totally disregarded both the advance of call loan rates to fi and 6 per cent., and the unexpectedly heavy bank reserve by the clearing house averages for the week. The speculative world is inclined to regard these two last mentioned circumstances, as well as the maintenance of rel-ptively high call loan rates since Thursday, as having a temporary effect on the enormous July interest and dividend disbursements. The fact that on Saturday th Vanderulii'c: Grangers and standard Railroad shares rose sharply sho ved the direction which the movement was Inclined to take. It may also be cpecial-ly ment!oned that Pennsylvania shares were a f-ature. rising to 137 7-S. which shews Jhe Importance the street attached to the alleged presence cf its president. Mr. Cassatt. at the raiiV-ar;: n of th Central Albany lease. There have beer rumors that a campact has Len made between the Per:ncylvania and the New York, New Haven aa-l Hartford Railroad. That, however, is deemed irn-I racticable and the only vMI i deduction thac can be drawn from the circumstances In question is la usual harmony with former predictions. Th story published Friday that leading metriter of the Vanderbilt parry have acquired the stork f the Pennsylvania and farmed an alliance between the tao companies fell rather flat evon 3 :(ore it was officially denied. London prices for Americans advanced on Monday and Tuesday whn the New York and other American markets were cl sed. When the market reopened on Wednesday it had the villish influence to sur.n..rt it ai well as the gn-eral expectation that a largpart cf the extraordinary July disbursements, amounting 'r osn $120.UO0,KH) o $150 M.-000. would fir.d their way into Wall A ffatoral aedicinzl -r. Aprfent. tauv, toaic. A stweific for all liver, money, tmnaca aaa Dow aiwaaw. It cores BfHoasnesa. Dyspepsia, Sick HoMtech, Coosttoataaa. t of to Kidneys. Pilac CRAB ORCHARD WATER to fee mmt -uctowsof the natural austral waters, a at ; coBveweai to rake: mom aconoailcal to bay. 1 geauiM is sold by f lJ f mn anigp&ts,witB UM - Apple trade sack s very boole. ... CUB 0KCHAI0 WATEt Cfc. UahjKIH. K Jaundica, Heart bora, Dyertary, Chro. ;biseuM Street for Investment. The manipulation was mainly directed lo advancing prices in various part of the Mat. Pools and prominent houses were active tn connection with their specialties, wbil the bond market presented a decidedly firm appearance. There, however, appeared to be a disposition to take piont-In the Vanderbilt and Granger euarss, which caused recessions from the early prices for these securities, and a number of specialties and low pricei shares came to the front. The lcdus-nals, too, once more became more active ana exhibited the influence of speculative support and buying. These leniency asserted themselves mora significantly in Thursday's trading, the toaj of the market on that day being strong in the mam, but with irregularity In the afferent parts of the list aad more of a disposition to say attention to the firm ness of call money and the failure of rates to relax Immediately. .On Friday the tune was generally firm and was net affected by official denials of the exaggerated reports about a vnderuilt-Fennsylvania alliance. The jupk-r Vanderbilt stocks were strong features and advances were also recorded in most of the Gouid properties. BETTER PRICK FOR COTTON. The . Sew Reuadlan Bale Worth i.UO More to the Mill. .Mr. T. W. Pratt. President of the West Huntsville Cotton Mill, Huntsville, Alabama, who is known as one of the most progressive business men of Alabama, in addition to bis extensive cotton manufacturing interests is running what is said to be one of the largest cotton ginning plants in the world. Mr. Pratt has made a thorough investigation of the Roundlap bale in his mill, and recently published a letter, in which he said that cotton in this form was worth $2 a bale more to his mill than square-bale cotton. Recently he telegraphed as follows: "After two years experience with the Roundlap bale of the American Cotton Company as a manufacturer, I can positively state that my experience is that it can be sampled equally as well as the square bale; that it saves S per cent, in waste; that it unwinds to the core perfectly, and saves much labor In the opening-room. Mixed or false packed bales are never found. For the planter, ginner and manufacturer It is the greatest invention of the age." ivrrn TUB COt'RTS, An Interesting Case Decided la the City Court. The case of Nina K. Burroughs, administratrix, vs. the Provident Savings Life Assurance Society of New York, decided by Judge Sayre in the City; Court a few days ago on an agreed statement of facts, involved a novel and interesting question. The insurance company did not deny liability, but was in doubt as to whom it should pay. on account of the several conflicting claims to the money and the desire of the company to pay the money only once, the question was submitted to the courts for decision. The policy was in favor of Ida E. Burroughs on the life of William S. Burroughs, her husband. Mrs. Burroughs died a resident of the State of Missouri in 1SS)7, leaving minor children, and Mr. Burroughs died in Mobile County, Ala., in 1S98. Letters of administration were taken out on the estate of Mrs. Burroughs both in Alabama and Missouri, and guardians for the minors were appointed in both States. In the suit in the City Court Just decided. Judge Sayre holds that the Alabama administratrix is entitled to the money. Mary's Mary had a little larffb Whose fleece was white as snow. She didn't like it worth a damb And dyed it indigo At Holt's Dye Works, 109 S. Court. SIR. J. D. BELLA?! Accepts an lAdvantauf Position la Allan, Mr. J. D. Bellah, o wan until re cently with Messrs.Aiftehmah & Meer- tief. has accepteor in advantageous contract with a prsmlnent Atlanta dry goods house and has tef t Montgomery. He is one of the most cSTjable salesmen who has been invUns city in recent years and made numerous friends here, all of whom wish him success in his new field. SKtrMBn SERVICE TO ASHEVILLE. fl. C, AXD "THE LAND OF THE SKI." Effective Jane l-a withert Rail. iray will resume lis excellent aleep. Ins; ear service to Aaheville, S. C.( iroirlii; room sleeping car will eave Atlanta daily on tae in uea States Pant Mall," HiSO p. m., arrlr. Ints Aahevllle follofvins; nioralnar la time for breakfn-it. Retarntmr. leave Anhevllle about S p. m. and arrive Atlnnta early fcllorrIns; morning. Jno. Metcalfe. Trav. Pass. Agent. Southern Ky. Company, Montitom. erjr, Ala. AST AOtTDEST. Street Car and Delivery Wagon Collide on Dexter Avenue. Late yesterday afternoon, a delivery wagon belonging to Mr. O'Rear, collided with nn Oak Park car, on Dexter Avenue. The driver was caught In a tight place at the Intersection of Dexter Avenue and Hull Street. The Cloverdale car was coming down Hull Street, while the Oak Park car was coming down the Avenue, and In trying to get out of the way, the front part of the wagon was struck by the Oak Park car, tearing one of the wheels to pieces. A white boy named Copley and a negro man were thrown out of the wagon. The white man was slightly bruised, but the negro was nnhurt. summer F.xrrnsio-t rates. Soutbern rail-rrasr will place on ale. effective Jane lat to September tto. the onal reduced ratea round trip ticket to summer tourist points, arood for return passage until October 31st. Jno. Metcalfe, Trav. Paas. Agent. Southern Ry. Compaay, Montgomery, Ala. YOISG MAS ARRESTED. Mr. J. H. Slmpsoa Charged With Ob. talnlng Money luder Falae Pre. tensea. Mr. J. H. Simpson, a young white man. who formerly was employed op an afternoon paper, and well known in this city, was arrested last night by Officers Payne and Murphy, charged with obtaining money under false pretenses. It seems that Mr. Simpson left town a few days ago. but before he went, save several checks to various persons in this city: but he had no funds In the bank to meet them. It Is also stated that he gave a. waive note on a person here in the city, which Is past due. He returned to tbe city last evening, and was Immediately arrested. When seen at headquarters last night, tha prisoner said he had in his possession enough money to take up all that is against him. 'He also said he had been to his home tn Wilcox County, to see his mother, but she being ill, he was detaiend at home longer than he expected. He intended making a deposit before he left, but his train left the city before the banks opened. Since coming here a year ago Simpson had made many friends. He is a graduate of the State University, and appears to be a gentleman. His many friends are confident that the matter will be satisfactorily adjudicated and himself exonerated. TRIED TO SUICIDE MR, CUFF CLOPTOJt l.t TROUBLE AT DlLlTli, - . - I He Tried te 6et His Aetreas Wife tn Leave the Theatre She Refused aad Be Slashed at His Threat With n Raior. A marked copy of The Minneapolis Tribune of July 4th has come to The Advertiser office with the " following item In It. which will be read with regret by the many Montgomery friends of Mr. Clopton: "The red and sparkling wine is what caused the downfall of Clifford Fon taine Clopton, lately manager of the too Much Money company, wmcn played at tbe Bijou some weeks ago "The Duluth News-Tribune tells the sad storr, from which it appears that .Mr. Clopton 's wife, who was one of the company and did a "turn, has left him because of his habit of coming home drunk. The marriage was on the sensational order, so far as the Twin Cities are concerned. It was solemnized on the stage of the Grand Opera house in St. Paul the week before the company played at the Bijou, but whether that was the first ceremony that was performed or not does not appear on the records. In an interview at Dulutn, Mrs Clopton says they were married In Chicago in May, and she may know. "Mr. Clopton is only a "manager," and makes no pretensions to being an actor. Neither does bis wife, but she is a fresh looking little woman who has been able to make her way by doing a song and dance between acta of the legitimate. Whether It was the graceful and high kicking of the dancer, or whether it was her face and figure that attracted Mr. Clopton ,or whether It was a marriage Tor "'business" "solely, Is no business of the heartless world. It is enough that they were married. "The little dancer may have-married the manager to reform him, and again she may have married him to secure a permanent situation, but in either case she failed. Her husband did not reform, and the dancer took to summer variety until the season opened again." "She was kicking up her heels at the Pavilion, Duluth. last week, when Mr. Clopton appeared to take her home with him. She was doing nicely, thank you, and refused to leave her position. Then Mr. Clopton hinted at suicide, and suggested that he might cut his throat if Mrs. Clopton. or Cecil Jefferson, as she is known among the profession, did not reconsider her decision. Cecil scorned him and told him to go ahead, and use his cutlery. Clopton returned to the hotel and sent a messenger with a note to the Independent Cecil, giving her one more chance to save his life, but the same answer came back. Then Mr. Clopton made a slash at his neck with a cruel-looking raxor, but in his excitement used the wrong edge and failed to die. But he fainted, an dthe Duluth police were mean enough to tote him away to jail for attempting suicide. "Clopton Is a Southerner, and Is raid to be well connected In Alabama. vr i re his people reside. He Is a we'l educated young man, has been well reaied, and has charming manners. His cne failing. If he has but one. Is bis tendency to over-Indulge in the cup which makes hilarity. His little wife kfpt him straight several weeks after their marriage, but her hold on him seems to have weakened after a time, ard so she left him to fight it oat alon?. "The wife will continue to Kick up her heels at so much per kick. Inr. i is up to Mr: Clopton to say whether he will relinquish his hold on his wife, if he has a hold, give up his love for liquor, or his life. "In any case it looks dark for him. . "He deserves a better fate." GREAT FAMILY AFFLICTION. Father, Son and Daughter Stricken Down In n Fortnight. The family of Mr. A. J. Lane, who Is remembered by people here as a watchman at the Capitol during Governor Oates's administration, has been visited with great affliction in the last few days. The father was stricken very suddenly while in the discharge of his duty as a guard at the convict camp, and died soon after having been brought here. A day or two afterwards a son, John Lane, fell from the repair car of the street railway and was severely injured. He is now reported to be improving. Yesterday morning a daughter. Miss Jeannette, was stricken with congestion of the brain. -and never recovered sufficiently to speak, expiring later in the day. This death Is peculiarly sad. and the remaining members of the family have the sympathy of a large circle of friends in their great bereavement Ft'SERAL KOTICE. The funeral of Miss Jeannete Lcne will take place at 10 o'clock this morning at Adams Street Baptist Church. Friends and aaquaintances are invited to attend. FOSSIL REGIO.V. An Invitation lo Geologists to Visit the West. The geologists of the country have received Invitations from the Union Pacific Railroad to participate In an examination from Laramie into the fossil-bearing region of Wyoming. ' The excursion will leave Laramie on July 20th and will spend about six weeks camping out in those great col-fcctlng grounds. The railroad furnishes the transportation to Laramie and return. The excursion will be in charge of Professor Knight of the University of Wyoming, and it is expected that the parties will make many valuable discoveries and discoveries. State Geologist Eugene A. Smith, with his assistant. Professor McCalley, will probably be of the party. A detailed map of the Warrior Basin has lately been prepared by Prof. Henry McCalley of the State Geological Survey. Proofs of this map have been furnished, and it is expected that the map Itself with explanatory pamphlet will be ready for distribution in the course of a month or two. This map will prove of great benefit to many of our people. OASTOaiA. Bants ylhi Kind Yon Haw Always Ihi Kind Yo Haw Always iigaatam of TBB STATU BOARD. A Specimen ef Lestera the Bxamln. era are Getting front Traehers. The State Board of Examiners of Teachers, under the new school law, has been engaged for some weeks In the examination of the papers sent up by the county superintendents and are granting licenses to teachers as rapidly as it Is possible for them to do so. The Board has been tn session at Oxford and has been working steadily day and night, but the work Is not half finished. Prof a Brock and Dodson, with Superintendent Abercrorabie. compose this Board, and are endeavoring to enforce the law to the letter.- The executive session of the Board was being held here yesterday. A reporter was told that tbe patience of the Board is being put to a severe strain by the vast number of letters being received from teachers' who have not received certificates. touch to ' . ' ' i. ." i n be plain enough to the teachers who do not receive certificates that they have been rejected for not coming up to tn standard ana no furtner explanation should be necessary. In order that there be some understanding to why applicants axe rejected the following fair specimen of the letters being received by the Board la produced, which surely will speak for itself and give ample ground for the rejection of applicants. Date and name are omit ted: Prof. G. W. Brock: Dear Sir I write you and U affords me with much pleasure to writ you these few lines on this subject while I have never meet you at all although I have read of you very often and any reason for addressing you is this 1 have a school at my home where I have been teaching several terms there and they have elected me to teach for them this summer I gone before the board but I have not ree'd any certificate yet and as you being very close and did not live very far from the Co. supt. I thought 1 would write you a few lines in order that you might give me some idle I am oonged to think that I a entitle tog third, grade becaus I holds the second grade In the old school laws this Is why 1 say what ( do so I will send you my certificate so that you migh t see them yourself and the branches and the Per cent' I made so that Is what 1 want you to take In consideration and I think you will be as am. Mr. Brock t no that It aint all left In you hand now when 1 gonebefort the bord I had been under the Dr. for several weeks and was not well when I gone before the board so I ask you to have sympathy for me I have always give satisfaction everywhere I have taught. Dear 8ir ir you wish to no something about ' my moral I will Inform you to a persons who have beennowing me ever since I was a small boy he Is one of my trustees in the township 1 teaches ln.So here Is my certificate I will send them to you so you can look over them. 1 hope to here from you soon. The certificate under the old law Issued to this man was in the second grade, and the standing was as follows: Orthography. 98; reading. SO; penmanship. 85; arithmetlo. 73;' geography, 78; history, 80; English grammar, 72; algebra. 70; physiology and hygiene, 90: total average grade. SO 2-3. After reading this letter no other applicants ought to ask why they have not received certificates. Spent n Good Farm Doctoring. Mr. A. N. Noel! of Aeherville. Kansas, says he spent a good farm doctoring himself for chronic diarrhoea but got no relief and was afraid that he must die. He chanced to get hold of a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and was permanently cured by it. For sale by all druggists. For sale cheap, 100 12x14 U. S. Array wall tents, in first class condition. Call and see them. M. Sabel & Sons, 1U2 and 104 bm Street . BEFORE Y00 GO AWAY To spend tbe summer, or when on onr vacation for n week or ao, do not fowl lo have Tbe Dally Advertiser ordered to your address. When ordering- by mail let remittance In variably accompany order at the rate of 113 vents per montli. The nd. dress will be changed as frequently as desired without extra cost. Tbe Advertiser la summer vasatlon necessity. TIMELY Sl'GGETIO.9. To Southern Farmers from 17. S. De. pnrtmrnt of Agriculture, Division of Publications. Until recently the Southern planter has paid little attentlou lo raising oth er crops than cotton, cane and rice. These money crops always lind.a quick, cash sals anywhere. With the money derived from the sule of these products he Is able to buy bis meat, grain, forage, etc The system of cropping and renting by those who hold large tracts of laud which provides a more certain revenue. Is almost universally followed. Hence cotton Is extensively planted, and although the yield is but one-halt the capacity of the soil, yet it is enough in the aggregate crop throughout the South to depress the price below the cost of production. The continuous growing of cotton has greatly reduced the life-giving vegetable matter, or humus, in the soil, and allowing land to remain bare all winter has so facilitated leaching and washing of soil during open winters that much of the best land has been nearly ruined. This condition of affairs has shown the Southern farmer the necessity of changing his methods of farming and of devoting his attention to the raising other crops and live stock. On account of the exceedingly low prices of the staple product an Inter-State Farmers' Convention was held at Vicksburg, Miss.. -February 8-10, 1S'J9, for the purpose of discussing new-methods of diversifying crops. The addresses delivered and discussed at that convention were placed In the hands of the Secretary of Agriculture, and by his direction have been condense in the Division of Publications, and have been Issued as Farmers' Bulletin No. 93. entitled "Suggestions to Southern Farmers." These addresses relate to soils, the peculiar advantages of the South for growing forage crops, raising and feeding live stock, cotton seed and its products, and other agricultural matters. LriversiAed farming with rotation of crops and an Increase In stock raising are urged for adoption by the Southern farmer a system that will include more crops to enrich the soil Instead of wearing out the land; one that will provide more live stock to consume the products and -manure to still further enrich the soil. Attention is called to the great value of cotton seed and its products as compared with corn and other foods, and suggestions are given as to handling them so that the South may be able to derive a much greater benefit and a very much larger revenue from these products. In the raising of forage crops the climate of the 5outh gives it many advantages. Timothy, clover,, red top, oats, alfalfa, lespedeza, vetches and cow peas, tbe Southern favorite, are grown, and on the alluviaUands alfalfa furnishes from five to seven cuttings during the year. This Bulletin Is for free distribution: applications to be addressed to the Secretary of Agriculture Washington, D. C. Some one savs that the cause of many oKhappy marriages Is that men will go on proposing when they expect to be refused. "Every Goad Has a Stiver Lmmg'' The clouds of bad Hood errotloping humanity have a silver lining in the shape of a specific to remove them.' A is Hood's SarsapariHa, America's Greated Hecine. which drives out aU inpurSits from the blood, of either sea or any age. .'J VI Spent for a Dostal and written to as ti will secure by mail samples with lowest i Is prices of our eleqant line of prices of our elegant line of Wall Papers. 8 (Halting room for I 2 It 1 (9 ! 2 1 i .' A inducements. If . a splendid opportunity. , Send for catalogue Cabinet Sash, uocrs, etc. 33 -.jl -lillllllllllllliOl b Kennedy &C II PAIXTS, ARTISTS MATERIALS, LOCKS, BUTTS, BTO at. ' ' 1 SITstMER TALLADEGA SPRINGS This beautiful place Is situated on tut I and N. Railroad, easy of accais to Birmingham and Montgomery.' You can, leave either city la tbe morning ana reach the Springs by 11 o'clock a. m. For fifty years Talladega Springs has been one of ins most noted Southern Summer Resorts. Medical men say that 4 a blood purifier and appetiser tms water has no equal. For. dyspepsia, nervous disorders, diseases of the bladder, klaneys or liver, scrofula and all skin diseases its virtues are unsurpassed. . To us there Is her combined the healing properties of Buffalo Mthia. Bar.ttoga and Hot Springs. Ark. Although tha water Is always beneficial. Invalids will find it especially so In May, June and July. Splendid attractions In the way of cowling allev, dancing pavilion, good band or music and fine fishing. The scenery Is beautiful, particularly at the top of Sulphur Mountain, where you can see for 15 miles. Special low rates to families. For rates and other information, address v j J. M. HENDRICKS, Proprietor, ; Talladega Springs, Alabama. The Celebrated The WeymyOTz'ofatobot-dcThe StLouls AB C Beers. Brewed and bottled in StLouis by the American Brewing Ctt ORDER OP , BRICKMAX, WHOLESALE DEALER Montgomery, Ala. SO ADTKRTI9EMEXT9 WILt, BB IXIKBTFJa U THIS COLGMg BX CKPT FOB CASH IB AO TAB OB. THIS HI LB WIU. BB fTUIOTLT AI MBHBD TO. BKMEMBBK THAT ADVERTISEMENTS ARB IHIKBTEO FOB LXS THAU TWBHTI FIVM CENT. ALL ADTBRTUEMHHTS COBTA1BKVO MORS THAB TWKSTY-F1VB WORD! WILL BB CHARGED FOR AT TBB RATE OF OAB CKS? A WORD FOR KACB ISSERTIOS. Vita ADVERTISER CO. LOST. STRAYED OR STOLES. LOST A diamond stud between 614 S. McDonougb and Sandwich & Co. Reward If returned to P. J. Horgan, at Sandwich Co. FOR SALE. ADVERTISER ROUTE For Sale to a hustler a paper route that will yield a protil of about $7.a0 per week. Call at Advertiser Oft Ice. tf FOR SALE One second-hand Apply at 19 S. Court St. buggy. tf FOR SAL?: One hand drill-press :n first-class condition; a bargain. Apply at The Advertiser Office. tf SH-i BIJJLHKOUa. ' NOTICE TO CAKPENTBRS-iTbe oar-penters are requested to meet at the' sU of P. Hall on Saturday night, July 8th. at 8 p. m.; requested by J. T- Farker, President. . '"Tt NOTICE Is hereby given that appltqa tlon will be made for the -nardoa v' of Jack Lewis, convicted of grand larceny. Anna Lewis. , . " sat-St MOXTUOMERY. Ala., June 6tb,)i(!.-H. Z. Vt ilkinson. Greenville, Ala.VUeareaJr I have ben drinking "Matchless Mineral Water" a month and It is the finest remedy for Indigestion that I have found; lor 3 or 4 years I have tried various min eral waters and patent medicines, also half dozen doctors, but grew continually worse, finally dieting myself; cB now eat anything and It never hurts me. In this water you have a treasure: nave rec ommended It: yours truly. E. E. Forbes. music aeaier; sum Dy Knaoe & tiro., Alexander & Spsnn, J. D. Burke, E. C. Andrew, E. O. Fowler. -tu-fh-sa Mortgage Sale 1 ' . Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained tn a certain mortgage ex ecuted oo the 2Hh day of November, 1DS4, oy tivie u. look ana ner nusoana ueo. W. Cook to Jostah Marburv. which mort gage was recorded In the County of Mont gomery on me ?tn day ot Novemoer. us. In Book 131 of Mortgages, page 411. and which mortgage the executors ot the estate of Jsoiah Marbury transferred to me In accordance with the decree of the City Court of Montgomery, In Equity, I rancy n. uaroury, wui oner .ior stuc within the legal hours ot sale, at the Court House door In the City of Montgomery, Alabama, on Monday, tbe ?th day of August. 1899. the following described real estate conveyed by said mortgage, and situated In the City of Montgomery, State of Alabama, to wit: Lot No. 24 and part of Lot No. 25 (being the west half thereof), on the north side of Madison Avenue, the same being 75 feet front on Madison Avenue by 162 feet back. The said sale will be made for the purpose of paying the amount due oo sa'd mortgage and the expenses of this sale. NANCT E. J1ARBURT, By ber attorneys, - Watts. Troy and Caffey. d-tf. 7ll Yaffil I lAlllYf la 4 boors OoaonteBa and r-i eucetitMfiTOIaniuTte-V nas. immd br Sntal MidrfBtfWI rSsl. of ALLPruruakVy jrr.u nsxgOSI Bohemian rS it new shipments for a k3 1 1 f f I" ttAfsfl ahtr1fl1 you want paper this is I Mantels, O rWaePWnjaw1 RESORTS. TATE SPRINGS, TENNESSEE. Tie Carlsbad of America The most delightful health and pleasure resort in the South; 1 miles east of -iitaii.inuvKa. in ine luveuesi vHiicy or in, East Tennessee Mountains. Two hotels, IS cottages, 40 acres lawn, walks . and shade trees: complete system waterworks with modem baths; splendid orchestra; spacious ball room; telegraph and longdistance telephone In fact, all the amuse menu and comforts, BEST GERMAN AND AMERICAN COOKS. The water cures Indigestion, dyspepul and all troubles ot liver, stomach., bladder, bowels and kidneys. Shipped- any time anywhere. Write for 40-page book f". THOS. TOMLINSON. Proprietor. Special Coach Direct to ' : , Warm Springs Ga. Commenclnar Jul, 1st will alonta-umt-rjr every Saturday 6a p. m. via. Western Kr.. nrrivlnaT at Warm springs same evening 101-15. Returning;, ' leaves Warm Springs Mondays 0 n. m., arrives Montcom. -cry 10 i.lOa. m. Tickets a special week end rates and regular summer exonrslon tickets on .-nle by West, ern Ry. Warm Springs is In Pine Mountains 1,200 above sen level. Has the Bnest swimming- pools ana baths in America. Magnificent hotel, modern in equipment and with first class service. A place with perfect conditions for Health, Rest nnd Pleasure. Full Information furnished at eMy ticket office Western Ry, or forward, ed by CHAS. L. DAVIS, Prop, EVEBYTIinO NEEDFUL FOR COMFORT AND HAPPINESS. ASHEVILLE, jr. o. M modern Improvements, nice rooms, corridors, sun parlors, etc. Largest ball ro-m In the State. Mlsa Florence Sear-lngs's New Orleans Orchestra engaged for the entire season. For descriptive circular, etc., apply at this office or address ' COLONEL F. A. LINCOLN. -Manager, Asheville, N. Ci CROCKETT ARSENIC-L1THIA SPRINGS And Baths. Elevation J.000 feet. Open June 1st. As a nerve tonic antl-dyspeptlo ana restorative mese vdw, mm trams are unsurpassed. Relieve nervous prostration, rheumatic, skin and kidney troubles- and kindred diseases. Clear and beautify the complexion. For booklet address . M. C. THOMAS. Manager, -1 " .. v ' Sbawsville, Vs. BAILEY SPRINGS! In the Mountains of North ' Altitude 1.400 feet. , All amusements, good fishing, coot nixbts: .no mosquitoes. Dr. Pierrl's Or chestra of Nashville. Finest waters m the South. For catalogue or lniormauou as to rates, address . J. M. DEDMAN, Manager, Bailey Springs, Ala- ibkntt White Salpbnr Springs Hotel, . At Sulphur Springs. Ala., and tha Ross-more Hotel, Chattanooga, Tenn., now under one management and board transferable. The White Sulphur Springs . Hotel will accommodate 800 guests. Grand mountain scenery; no mosquitoes, seven kinds of mineral waters, cure Rheumatism, Indigestion, Kidney and Liver Trouble. Address J. A. Hanna & Co., proprietors. Sulphur Sprinif, Ala. - EPSON SPRINGS . i Fortyflve miles northeast from Nash' lle, Tenn. Altitude. 1.0(10 feet. i This is one of the oldest and most noted of TENNESSEE'S health resorts. Send for analysis of waters and be convince of their virtues. . . .. JOHN M. ROGAN. Epson, Macon County, Tenn, thu-sat-tu i i " THE NEAR-BY ALPS, Grandfather Mountain, N. Z. COW feet elevation, Esseola Inn, LlnvUls, N. Cm four miles from its summit. Bean-iful. progreslve, modern, reasonable rates. Write for facts. J. T. SKILBS, r tu-th-sa Proprietor. . co pi niirrr-rftiin to wuu .cat n Super Resort. WW fsas asm ssa Iswi. &e amanitas. Fanww BmIbss, Bststa, Puts. Drlns. Lakes as. Forlaian amis anwlrWamBatasWsaaawnv Wis. - ' dy SWANNANQA HOTEL aorsa nn ana , j - t ... , L

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