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LIBRARY 
ALABAMA r 1LLEGE 
MONTtiV/.LLO 



\ 



THE SENTINEL. 



'HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MA Y." 



ROUNDED 1875. 



MONTEVALLO, ALA., JANUARY 3 1901. 



NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII, NO. 20. 



KIDNAPERS 

'MY FOOLED 



Stable and 



They Stei 
$10 a- 



a Wife an (demand 
(* Jug of Whisky. 



THBEE ;H0BSE3 BURNED. 



Boy Hui 
Sewei 



by Fireworks—Trunk 
in Jefferson County 
her .Slate News. 



KI VAPPKI) a win; 



And 



.JUS oJ 



pains and 



■was 
with 



Den -nrted $10 and 
v -lisky as lliuisu.; 
A sense Jnal kidnapping occurred 
near Blou Jsville on the day beforo 
Christmas, md although the ransom 
asked for |0 return of a man's wife 
was ODly rL s ii ver dollars and a jug 
of whisky ^|he price was too much for 
the bereft - 7? ouse, who, in answer to 
thedemainof the abductors, sent 
them his , an ]j g f or tlioir- 
the eeaso a greetings. 

The vie m f the conspiracy 
Mrs. Tats Strong, who lived 
her husbad near Holly Pond, a small 
settlement f ew m ii ea distant from 
this place. On last Monday she came 
to Blount; ill e , an d l a t e in the after- 
noon start l home afoot, and while 
trudging f, ng one of the lonoliest 
places on B roa d she was overtaken 
by a wago driven by two men, who 
were stran rs to her, bin who iuvitod 
her to riderith them. When she got 
into the w, on she was blindfolded, 
gagged antorced to lie down, and 
was covere up w ; t h old quilts and 
taken into e mountains. 

Ohristmiday the following note 
was recivec.y Postmaster Bynuin, of 
this place: 

"Camnideout, December 25. 
Mr. Posl Qs ter, please b eu uld nil 
Strong a;- jet him know his wife 
i acsy our hands an she is safe 
uua bouub and if he will bring us ten 
dollars in ielver and a gallon of good 
whiskey hi , can git her. Tel him to 
go out to tl ie ketchum old place at 
miduite toi jito and turn up the river 
bank two b tile until he come to a nut 
hous and it will have a lite in it and to 
leve the mo mey and licker in the Shid 
house, and bis wife will be returned 
to him in gi sod shape, if he don't do 
!. a tel him wo will slit his wife's 
years and If i will h a f to lead her 
around thro ugh life looking like a 
marked hog, now Mister bynum, don't 
fail to atten, 2 to this matter and don't 
you let enni body see this letter." 

On recaipt c f the above the post- 
master madi, haste to see Mr. Strong 
and revealet to him the contents of 
the note, wfc ireupon Mr. Strong wrote 
a note and tl ed it around the neck of 
a jug filled » -1th water and found his 
way to the oi at house and left them 
thore. The uld man's note ren*l en 
follows : 

"My good I friends: 
"Yon thin fe you have brought groat 
trouble on ol e Jack Strong, but you 
haven't, thi rty-one years ago I stole 
patsy from h ar daddy in gorey and 
hit has give i«e more trouble than all 
the rest of c,y steelin. Patsy have 
been a grate . lode on my shoulders and 
I am much o| jlige to you feilers for 
steelin of her and you sertainly have 
my spmpathj . You say you will cut 
her years if I don't anty— cut and be 
drat, l leav« this noot and jug of 
sperits. a hi.ppy Christmas to you." 

The jug of "sperits" turned out to 
be water, and with a red-headed wom- 
an weighing ■ a less than 250 pounds 
on their hand; i the kidnappers were 
no doubt grea |ly disconcerted. 

1 he woman j n the case made her ap- 
pearance at th ■ Blountsville post office 
early on the ■ iorning of the 2C. She 
besought Post master Bynum to take 
up her case wi |h her husband, whom 
her captors hi J told her would not let 
her return home. Mr. Bynum went 
out to see Staing, but could not make 
him feel that i jt was any part of his 
duty to submit to the return of the 
stolen goods. The woman is now at 
Mr. Bynum's I lome. and the latter is 
all torn up anM. at a loss to know just 
how-to unload| his burden. 



Three Valuable Horses 
Burned. 

A stable belonging to H. H. May- 
berry, of Birmingham, was destroyed 
hy fire at ' d o'clock Saturday morning, 
together ivith three valuable horses, 
four vehi cles and several sets of line 
harness, the total loss being placed at 
a,bout i,000. 

'itlj itable was situated in Nine- 
teenth street South, on the rear end 
of Mr. Mayberry's i'oi ■■^ostte the 
residence of W. H. Kettig] and was 
almost entirely consumed before the 
fire department could arrive. The 
fire w£ s discovered by the hostler, 
who gi ve the alarm, but because of 
the coiibuatable material the flames, 
which v ere first seen coming out of 
the roo-, spread rapidly, and in less 
time than j t takes to tell the little 
frame tuilding was wrapped in flames, 
and in a f ew minutes was a mass of 
ruins. Th e hostler made a heroic 
effort tc eave the horses and vehicles, 
but just as he reached the stable door 1 
the rooi f e H j n an d his efforts 
thwarteq. 

One o? the horses was a fancy road- 
ster vnh. e d at SI, 000 and was one o< 
the fintgt horses in the city; Th' 
others w er e a team of carriage horses 
valued at $600. The vehicles de- 
stroyed yrere a handsome carriage, a 
drag and two buggies, which with the 
horses, fittings and building run 
the losi, U p to the amount above 
mentioned. 



CUDAHY WARED 
BY ABDUCTORS 

He Is Advised to Withdraw 
Reward of $25,000. 



GETS A THREATENING LETTER 



r , It Refused and Document 

Is Turned Over *° t,/J A),,ce 
For Invest^ ation - 



A special from O maha ' Neb '- 6a y s: 
E. A. Cudahy, the milIion a ir e packer, 
has received a sec ontl communication 
from the men who kidna P ed hls son - 
This time, as forn jerl y> the letter con " 
tains a threat, au (1 fiav3 iu substance 
that unless he w ithdraws bis offer of 
$25,000 reward * or the arrest aud C0B - 



viction of each 



of the three bandits 



were 



•Hm Paradise Caught. 
The ar fes t f Isaac Paradise by Offi- 
cers McE ee an d Keen, of nuntsville, 
three we^g ag0l has resulted in the 
arrest of jj m p ara dise, who, with 
Isaac, is charged with the murder of a 
man in J 9C kson County. Isaac Para- 
dise was Arrested on a charge of drunk 
and disorderly, and in searching him 
the offico tB fo Uu d a letter addressed to 
Jim Para()i se i n Clarksville, Red River 
County, Texas. SheriiT Austin, of 
Jackson Qouuty, went to Texas and 
returned witu his man last Friday 
night. "Two rewards of $175 each 
wore up f or ^e arrest of the men, 



Xgero Boy Shot. 
Ned All iaon, a negro bey, was shot 
and inst: lut i y killed at Merrimack 
Friday ui| ; ht by unknown parties. He 
was walki U g -with two women along 
the street w hen a bullet struck hin ' 
between t.he eyes and killed him ■ 
John Geoi-g e an d another man name d 
Allison ha ve Peen arrested on suspi ,c " 
ion. 



News Items. 
The hon le of j oe As h, 



a few or 



lilee 



from "V alit , y head, was burned t< 3 lhe 
ground on e nig ht recently. Thf •' roof 
was falling iu wh en the family » oke - 
Mr. Ash, l lis wife a nd twelve c> " ld ren 
barely es cape d. Their hoi behold 
goods wen, a i m03 t wholly dea ' r oyod. 

Little George Daverport, of Chatta 
nooga, whine visiting his cot lsins iu 
Valleyheaii j n the ea ly pari j of the 
holidays, i net with a serious "coident. 
The inside poc ket of his coat ' waa nIle ° 
with fire w 0T ± S w huh in 8ome way 
became ign i te d a n( were discharged 
in his face. ]£j a ne! k aQ d ohest were 
badly burn e d. 

A bill is now peiding 
h authoizei .T 
bonds fi 



The census f last June shows a 
population of . 10,000 persons in Jef- 
ferson county, an increase of nearly 
60,000 over 1 
years ago. If ih 
crease is mair 
years Jeffersoni cO 
000 population 



'pulation of ten 
me rate of in- 
ior the next ten 
will have 225.- 



■ " Ji 



I dimen 
of all t 
Lake 



lature whio 
ty to issue 
of sufflcien 
the sewaga 
rom East 
estimated . aost f 
over half a ml Hi - 
will afford i j la i nl 
of over 600, q p 

A bill int ro du< 
Eepresenta | 
viding for I B 
000 for thi , 



ap 
bi 



Canal. Th 



e H 



era and harl j, or 



the bill, bi 
not expecte 
penditure. 

The NortJ 
pany has bei 
000 and t,L 
from near 
county to 
aud Nashvil 

The taxa 
Jefferson c 
000,000 in 1 
into the ti 
bers, being-- 



■■ n the Legis- 
fferson Conn 
initary sewer 
to carry of) 
#ns and citief 
issemer. Tin 
Hewer is a litth 
lars. The sewer 
or a population 
is. 

nto Congress by 
. Underwood pro- 
bation of $1,750,- 
ug of the Warrior 
3 committee on riv- 
ok with favor upon 
present Congress is 
author ize this ex 



■bama Railroad Com- 
jcorporated with $500,- 
.ight of way surveyed 
illman through Walker 
irlsh. The Louisville 
is back of this company. 

■ values of property in 
lty increased about 
!0, the valuation as given 
assessor, in round num- 
Jl, 000,000. 



they will kidnaP another of his chil " 

dren. The let ter refers to the fallure 

of the police t0 g 6 ' an y th [ n Z 8 
tangible clew a l to the identity of the 

kidnapers, so offs M , * 16 ldea °' Pat 
Crowe being °f? , the ™' mentions 
the ease witf ™}* lah th , e " b "* 3 ob was 
pulled off " and concludes by saying 
that if Mr Cudahy is as wise as he 
showed hirr"' self in the first instance he 
will complV Wlth tbe re( l uest and Wlth " 
draw the r' f 3ward at once - 

This letf er 18 wr ' !,ten ln P en an( l m ' L 
on the sa me kiud of y eIlow paper as 
the first aud ev ' den "y * ue same 
person ^ was f° und by a servant of 
the fhidi-'ky household early on the 
morning of Thursday, December 27th. 
Some or' e ca ^' ed U P tue house by tele- 
phone f jind as ^ ed ^ Mr. Cudahy was 



in 
not 



Th 1 



servant answered that he was 



the 



a/ II," came the voice over 
'whom 8 ' " vou 8° out in the front yard 
aud - ou ^ nd a better there near 



the b 
ahy. 



ite. It iK addressed to Mr. Cud- 
See that it is delivered to him 
mally and to no one else." 
rpTlle servant went out at once and 
f ou ud a letter. It was in a plain white 
enT 'elope and was addressed: 

i 'Mr. E. A. Cudahy, Sr., personal 
nn d private." 

Mr. Cudahy, who was then at his 
p.ickrng house in South Omaha, was 
g nmmoued home at once. No oue was 
, jermitted to see the letter at first ex- 



aept Mr. and Mrs. Cudahy. Mr. Cud- 
ahy's intention at the time was to keep 
its contents to himself, as the bandits 
had requested, but later he thought 
better oi it, as he believed that, in the 
bauds of the police, it would prove a 
valuable clew. 

Mr. Cudahy says he has not with- 
drawn the reward, nor will he do so. 
It stands as originally offered. 

The address, as well as the letter, is 
printed in lead pencil. The letter is 
written on common note paper, ruled 
with blue ink, which is scarcely trace 
able. The postmark shows that the 
letter was mailed at the postofflce at 6 
a. m., Saturday, December 22d, show- 
ing clearly that one of the gang of ab- 
ductors was in the postofflce on that 
date, if the letter had the same origin 
as the letter demanding tho ransom. 
That the origin was the same is attest- 
ed by General John C. Cowin, who 
saw both missives. The letter reads: 

"Cudahy; If you value the boy's 
life at the price of a bullet, you will 
withdraw the reward at once, And let 
well anough alone. If you don't do 
this we will finish the job with a bulet. 
If any man, whether gilty or inno- 
cent is ever arrested, a bulet will close 
the boy's mouth. You will think of 
this warning when it is too late — " 

The only marked difference between 
this letter and the letter demanding a 
ransom is in the greater number of 
misnpelled words. This, however, mey 
be affectation, for it will be observed 
that the most difficult words are spell- 
ed correctly, whereas some of the sim- 
ple words are misspelled. 

"Withdraw" aud "reward" are cor- 
rectly spelled, while the comparatively 
easy word "guilty" is spelled "giltly." 

BOERS SURROUND KIMBERLY. 



Provisions do Up to Famine Prices 
and Mails Are Cut Off. 

Advices from Cape Colony state that 
Kimberly is almost isolated by Boer 
raiders. No mails had reached there 
from December lUth to December 
25th. Provisions are at famine prices. 
The military took charge of all the 
food stuffs December 22d. 



FAILURES l\j LONDON. 

Big Financial ('orporation Sus- 
pends and M iny Firms Are 

,nvc lved. 

Advices of Satu,. dav from Lon d on 
stated that tho , onJon and Glo be 
finance corporatio^ limlted , had sus- 
pended payment. 0n Frid ay, when 
the brokers del ive. ed stock purch a Se d 
on the London P ad Globe and asked 
for payment, tt ey received checks, 
which were dis lonored _ Tbis wag 



followed Saturda 



by 



Governor Pingree Refuses to Answer. 

Governor Pingree, who was sum- 
moned to appear before the Ingham 
county circuit court in Detroit Satur- 
day to answer the charge of contempt, 
as the result of au interview in which 
he attacked the court and prosecuting 
attorney, has refused to answer the 
summons. 

Price Nnnrd For Danish Islands. 

The United States minister at Cop- 
enhagen, L. S. Swensou, has informed 
the Danish government that the United 
States offers twelve million kroner for 
tho Danish Antilles and will not give 
more. / 



the failure on 
1 twelve firms, 



tne HtJlm. tjiohiuge 

as follows: 

Haggard, Hale & Pixley, Garle & 
Driver, Douglas, Jr., & Co., Cornfoot 
Bros., F. A. Cohen, Blockey & Buck- 
ingham, Gunu & Aubrey, Richards & 
Sloper, Baker & Smith, F. C. Watts & 
Co., Flower & Co. and F. Boully &Co. 

The first named is a big firm with 
important connections. It is feared a 
number of smaller jobbers will be 
affected. 

While the difficulties of the firms 
closely connected with the London 
and Globe division were largely dis- 
counted, the repeated fall of the ham- 
mer Saturday morning caused a great 
sensation. It is feared the full list of 
failures is not yet known. 

The failures involve twenty-eight 
members of the stock exchange and 
are equally divided among jobbers 
and brokers. It is generally regarded 
in the mining market as being the 
blackest day since the Baring smash, 
which was disastrous to all depart- 
ments. This crisis, however, did not 
extend to other markets, though most 
of them closed depressed. 

The chairman of the London and 
Globe finance corporation, limited, is 
the marquis of Dufferin and Ava, the 
former governor general of Canada 
and British ambassador to Paris. The 
failure of the concern of which he is 
the head adds one more sorrow to the 
closing chapter of his life, for he is nt 
present preparing to start for South 
Africa, in company with Lady Duffer- 
in, in consequence of the eerious con- 
dition of his son, Lord Frederick 
Temple, the lieutenant in the Ninth 
Lancers who was wounded a few days 
ago at Glenfontein. It is scarcely a 
year ago since Lord Dufferin lost his 
eldest son, the earl of Ava, who died at 
Ladysmith. He is now encompassed 
by family grief and his honored name 
is dragged in the financial mire. 



CAUGHT IN PRAIRIE FIRE. 



An Unfortunate Family Is Nearly 
Wiped Out of Existence. 

Some days ago Gottlieb Stacker and 
family, consisting of a wife and half 
grown daughter, a married daughter 
and her husband and babe, left Still- 
water, Oklahoma, in wagons to settle 
on a claim near the Texas line. They 
arrived at their destination Christmas 
day and at once put up tents for tem- 
porary residence. 

When all were asleep a prarie fire 
enveloped them before they knew it, 
and in a few moments everything they 
had was destroyed, and all of them 
nearly perished. The little babe died 
and the mother is blinded and may 
die. The father and son were both 
badly burned, while the seventeen- 
year-old daughter wili lose both feet 
and will likely die. 

EDUCATORS ADJOURN. 



Professor Glenn, of Georgia, Elected 
President of Association. 

The meeting of the Southern Edu- 
cational association at Richmond was 
brought to a close Friday night. 

The question of the next place of 
meeting was referred to tho executive 
committee for final action. It lies be- 
tween Columbia, S. C. ; Charleston, 
S. C. ; Asheville, N. C, and Knoxville, 
Tenn. The following officers were 
elected: 

President, Hon. G. R. Glenn, At- 
lanta, Ga. ; vice president, Chancellor 
R. B. Fulton, of Mississippi; secre- 
tary, Hon. P. H. Claxton, of Greens- 
boro, N. C. ; Treasurer, Hon. F. L. 
Stuart, of Knoxville. 



QROVER HUNTING DUCKS. 



His Party Is the Guest of Murphy' 
Island, S. C, Gun Club. 

Grover Cleveland, Fighting Bob 
Evans and other sportsmen, arrived at 
Georgetown, S. C, in a special sloep- 
er at midnight Saturday night. They 
slept in their car and Sunday morning 
went by launch to Murphy's Island, 
where they will for ten days be tho 
guests of the Murphey's Island Gun 
Club. 



SHOALS AN OBSTRUCTION. 



When They Are Removed River Navi- 
gation Will Bs Open. 

The nuntsville, Ala., Evening Post 
prints an interview with Congressman 
William Richardson in which he says 
that no satisfactory results will be re- 
ceived from appropriations on the 
Tennessee river until the Colbert 
shoals, upon which the sum of $(5,000 
has been expended, are removed. 
When this is done, he srid, wo will 
have unobstructed navji'ation from 
above Florence and Sheffield to the 
month of the rivor, a distance of more 
than two hundred miles. 



OYER CARD GAME 
THREE ARE KILLED 

Professional Sport Starts 
Row With Big Pistol. 



TRAGEDY IN SOUTH CAROLINA 



Sheriff, Attempting Arrest, Was 
Killed, But Got His Han 
Before Dying. 



Three men were killed at Abbeville, 
S. C, Saturday night, including the 
sheriff of the county. About 10 oclock 
several men were having a social game 
of cards in the office of the Miller ho- 
tel. One of them was William Kyle, 
of Ludlow, Mass., who had been su- 
perintending the building of a cotton 
mill at Abbeville, and was to leave for 
his home Sunday. 

John Deusby, a notorious gambler, 
who had killed several men and was 
recently tried and acquitted for tho 
murder of a negro, came into the room 
and began cursing Kyle. Densby was 
drinking and is said to have quarreled 
with the Massachusetts man some 
days ago. He applied a vile epithet 
to Kyle. The latter got up aud re- 
monstrated, but made no show of vio- 
lence. Densby drew a 45-caliber army 
revolver. A bystander gathered his 
right arm. Densby shifted the pistol 
to the left and shot Kyle through the 
abdomen. 

The murderer then backed out of 
the room, declaring he would shoot 
any one attempting to follow him. He 
went to the home of his father-in-law, 
Tom Van Cresswell. Two policemen 
persued him, but were held off by 
Densby, who threatened to kill them 
if they advanced. The policemen 
dodged into a. nearby house and tele- 
phoned for assistance. Sheriff R. L. 
Kennedy, with several citizens, re- 
sponded. 

The house was surrounded, the po- 
licemen guarding the windows and 
Kennedy going to the front door. He 
summoned Deusby to surrender. The 
desperado opened the door, came out 
and closed it. Then saying: "Well, 
we will all go to hell together," he be- 
gan shooting, the sheriff's party re- 
sponding promptly. 

Both Kennedy and Densby emptied 
their pistols. The sheriff was struck 
near the heart and in return sent a 
bullet through Densby's chest. Anoth- 
er struck Densby in the leg. 

The sheriff fell on the spot, but 
Densby walked fifty yards and had 
reloaded his pistol when the police- 
men seized and handcuffed him. He 
did not speak after being shot and died 
in an hour. 

The sheriff lived but a few minutes 
and Kyle died at 2 o'clock Sunday 
afternoon. 

Densby leaves a wife and one child. 
He was for several years United States 
deputy marshal. He was a noted 
gambler and had been the terror of the 
town for years. The sheriff also leaves 
a wife aud one shild. He was thirty- 
five years old, and in the recent elec- 
tion was elected on the first ballot 
over several competitors. 

Kyle was r.n unmarried man forty 
years old. 

FUSIONISTS NOT IN IT. 



They Ignored Call Issued By fllddle- 
of-Road Populists. 

A conference of Middle-of-the-Road 
Populists met in St. Louis, Mo., Sat- 
urday in response to a call issued by 
J. A. Parker, of Kentucky, chairman 
of the national committee of that 
party. About ninety members of the 
national committee were present in 
person or represented by proxy. W. 
Carlton Barker and Ignatius Donnelly, 
candidates for president and vice-pres- 
deut in the recent election, were not 
present. 

Chairman Parker, who opened the 
meeting with a short address, in the 
course of which he said that the con- 
ference was called for the purpose of 
considering the future policy of the 
middle-of-the-roaders, who stand for 
no compromise. He believed in the 
divorcement from both the old parties 
and declared that the fight should bo 
carried forward without any compro- 
mise. Mr. Parker said he had issued 
the call to representatives of all 
branches of the populist party, but 
that the "fusionists" had ignored it 
entirely. 

FOR COALING STATION. 



Secretary Long Buys an Island of 
Guamites For Sum of $900. 

Secretary Long has purchased for 
the United States government another 
Pacific island, avers the Washington 
correspondent of the New York Her- 
ald. 

This island is under tho American 
flag and lies in the harbor of San Luis 
d'Aprn, Guam. It is proposed to use 
it as the site for u coaling station. The 
price paid for the island was $900 in 
American gold. It is 130 acres iu ex- 
tent, aud it is believed will make an 
admirable site for the projected station. 



CAPTURE OF BRITISH POST. 



Boers flake a Successful Raid on tha 
Garrision at Helvetia. 

The war offioe at London has receiv- 
ed the following dispatch from Lord 
Kitchener: 

"Pretoria, December 30, 7:50 a.m. 
General Littlejohn reports that our; 
post at Helvetia was captured yester- 
day morning by the Boers. Abouh 
fifty were killed and wounded aud 200* 
taken prisoners. Colonel Kitchener 
reports that he is following with a 
small force in the track of the enemy, 
Helvetia being reoccupied by Reeves, 
who has been reinforced from Belfast. 
Helvetia was a very strong position on 
the Machadodorp-Lydenburg railway, 
and was held by a detachment of the 
Liverpool regiment. Am asking for 
further information." 



DEMANDS HOLD OOOD. 

No Modification of the Note to China 
Will Be Entertained. 

The foreign communities in Pekin 
are greatly satisfied at the decided 
tone of the collective note and the as- 
sertion that the powers are determined 
to entertain no proposals for the mod- 
ification of their demands. It is un- 
derstood Li Hung Chang sent a me- 
morial to the throne, couched in very 
strong terms, urging complete com- 
pliance. 



RASH DEED OF JILTED LOVER. 



Attempted to Murder His Former 
i Sweetheart and Commit Suicide. 

Robert Morgan attempted to kill a 
Mrs. Tompkins, a young married wo- 
man, near Harrison, Ga., Saturday 
night, aud then put a bullet into his 
own head, inflicting a very dangerous 
wound. Neither of the two shots he 
fired at Mrs. Tompkins struck her. 

Morris had been paying attention to 
Mrs. Tompkins and her marriage to 
another man was the motive for the at- 
tempted murder and suicide. 



MRS. NATIONS IS OBDURATE. 



Refuses to Leave Jail On Bail Fur. 
nlshed By Her Friends. 

A speoial from Wiohita, Kan., says: 
Mrs. Carrie Nations, the W. C. T. U. 
"joint" wrecker, has refused bail se- 
cured by her co-workers. She now 
says that under no circumstances will 
she step out of jail uncleared of the 
charge against her and the W. C. T. 
U. committee that had taken up the 
matter has practically abandoned its 
effort to secure her release. 



SQUADRON OFF PENSACOLA. 



Ships of North Atlantic Fleet Maks 
First Stop On Winter Cruise. 

The flagship Kearsarge and battle- 
ship Massachusetts of the North At- 
lantic squadron, Rear Admiral Norman 
II. Paiqubar in command, crossed tho 
bar and entered the harbor at Pensa- 
cola, Florida, Saturday noon. 

An admiral's salute was fired from 
the guns at the forts. Other vessels 
of the fleet arrived later. 



LABOR WORLD. 



Prussia has 311 beet-sugar factories. 

Over 118,000 railroad cars were built 
in the United States in 1899. 

The strike of dock laborers .it Cal- 
lao, the port of Lima, has ended. 

One hundred piuldlers at the Leba- 
non (Penn.) rolling mills are striking 
for $3.50 a ton. 

The Scranton (Penn.) Railway Com- 
pany refused its employes' petition for 
an increase of wages, aud a strike is 
possible. 

The Southern Car and Foundry Com- 
pany is to erect a pressed steel car 
works at Birmingham, Ala., with 'an 
annual capacity of 0000 cars. 

Thirty railroad companies have 
opened their shops to the apprentice- 
ship of students of the railroad depart- 
ment of the Cornell University. 

At Wilkesh.'irrc, renn., the employes 
of the Wyoming Valley Lace Mill have 
struck in sympathy with the weavers, 
who were locked out nine months ago. 

The National Steel Company's blast 
furnace at Sharon, Penn., lias resumed 
operations, with several months' busi- 
ness on hand. About 175 men are em- 
ployed. 

The overseers of machine shops in 
the larger cotton factory lewns of 
South Carolina roceive as high as 
$3.50 a day, aud the second hands 
from $2 to .f2.2r, a day. 

Mach of the 3000 employes of the 
Crane Company, of Chicago, received 
a Christinas present lo an amount 
equal to live per cent, of liia year's 
earnings, the iiggi'Wlte reachin:? .fJOO,- 
000. 

The Edgar Thomson steel mills of 
(he Carnegie Company at. IMtlsburg. 
IVnn., have been put in opwali'm 
Work was suspended several weeks 
ago to allow extensive improvements 
in the rail, roll and finishing mills. 
Xew machinery has been placed in tin- 
rail mills. It cost about .fi'.ii.ooo. 



Notwithstanding th.- activity of the 
seal hunters in Burins st-u, it is stated 
that the catch 01 ac-als this season 
will be 6000 If .: than that of last 
season. There is something, how- 
ever, in tho considei ntjon that the 
fewer the .-- *S * greater will be 
the supply of salmon ami other food 
fish in the waters of Alaska. 



jW * ' 





UGGES 



A great deal depends u«f. 
Start the Twentieth by 
getting your Furnituri he 
Christmas rush we stil od 
bargains. Hoping you >s- 
perous New Year we a 



M ON T E V A L LO 



A. 

* 

* 
* 

* ■ 
* 



4 



Happy New Ye ar 

To Our Friends ! 

You have protected your poeketbooks 
and have no twinges of conscience since 
visiting our store and buying your 

Christmas Presents!' 

Twentieth Century Christmas 

SANTA CLAUS 

will make our store distributing point 

But at this Time 

We want to call you'- ~ 



t 



K. L. LACJSY. 

Resident Dentist, 

Office— In Cro we & Wilkinson Bloc 



Montt 


vallo, Ala. 


r>. R. McMillan. 


W. F. Thetford 



McMILLAM&THKTFORD, 

Attorneys at IjAW an dSoucit 



, Jr. 



ORS 



IN Ch ancery, 
COLUMBIA XA, 



AT 



S| eci 
K :tai 



jin F 



ive 
Oc 



to 

r'- ' 



co ri 




. P. R. DARL, 

<J NT Y SURVEY 



THE SE5MT.*£EL. 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



TUBMSHKD JiVERY THURSDAY 



This paper is entered ia Hip Montevallo 
Postoflice as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Montevallo, Ala. , Jan. 3, 1901. 



IQOI. 

The new year is with us, and 
with its coming every citizen of 
Montevallo should make up his mind 
to do all that he can for our little 
town. With the coming of the Con ■ 
stitutional Convention, means a 
reapportionment of the counties, 
;ind with a little effort on the part 
of our people Montevallo can be 
made a county seat. Parties in Bibb 
and Chilton counties are ready to 1 



salary ($100) to be applied in im 
proving the streets. 

The Sentinel suggests that a 
meeting be called for the purpose 
of nominating a mayor and coun- 
cilmen. so that all who are inter 
ested may have a voice in selecting 
the men for whom they are to vote. 

The election is to be held one 
week from next Monday, and if a 
nominating convention is to be 
held it should be called as early as 
possible. 

• — 

DOES IT PAY? 

That Dersistent advertising pays 
is demonstrated in the action of the 
Montevallo Furniture Company 
One year ago that firm con trad- 
ed for an advertisement in The 
Sentinel forone year. Allthrougb 
the year the firm took p'articular 
pains to watch the effects of their 
advertisement. It was taken care 
of just the same as any other 
branch of the business; the reading 
matter was changed frequently 



A citv that cannot, furnish a case 
of kidnapping theso days is woe- 
fully behind the times. 



One week from next Monday is 
our first city election. Montevallo 
cannot be too careful in the election 
of its first officers. 



unite with the people of this section | and every effort was made t0 at . 



of Shelby county in a movement to 
the formation of a new county with 
Montevallo as its county seat. The 
time is now ripe when there should 
bea concerted action looking to 
this end. 

Montevallo should also be a man- 
ufacturing center. With all its 
numerous natural advantages it has 
every inducement to offer capitalists 
who are seeking a location. There 
is plenty of coal, wood and stone in 
this locality, and the water supply 
the finest in Alabama. The climate 
is healthful and the people the best 
on earth. What more can any one 
want? Let all factional differences, 
if there be any, be buried and each 
individual get a hold on the rope 
that means the upbuilding of Mon- 
tevallo and pull, and pull hard. 

factories and mills are being lo- 
cated all over Alabama and with 
the display of a proper public spirit 
we can get our share of them. 



i tract the attention of the public. 
What is the result? 
It has proved so successful — been 
such a good solicitor, that business 
has increased to a considerable ex- 
tent, and this year the firm has 
contracted for a larger space than 
they had last year. Does adver- 
tising pay? Has it paid the Mon 
tevallo Furniture Company? Ask 
Messrs. Bowdon & Shivers, the 
proprietors, and see what they will 
say? 

A regular advertisement will in- 
crease any man's business- It 
needs only to be thoroughly tested. 

The Montevallo Furniture Com 
pauy has set a good example, that 
might well be emulated by all our 
busiuess men. 



CITY ELECTION. 

On Monday, Jan. 14th, the voters 
cf Montevallo will be called upon 
to elect a Mayor and four council - 
men, as provided by the r-l> irter re- 
cently granted by .... act of the 
General Assembly. 

The interest of the people seems 
to center upon the office of Mayor, 
as he will also be acting police 
judge. Mr. Burgess Little appears 
to be the man whom popular opin- 
ion favors for that office. He is a 
good business man, such as Monte- 
vallo needs for mayor at this par 
ticular time, and The Sentinel be 
Moves, as do all we have heard ex- 
press themselves, he would dis- 
charge the duties ol the officp with- 
out fear or favor. When approach 
ed upon the matter Mr. Little said 
he was not seeking the place, but 
if the people of Montevallo wished 
him to be mayor he would, if elect- 
ed , discharge every duty to the 
best of his ability—consider all 
matters that might come before him 
impartially, and to the best inter- 
est of the town and people. He 
further said that the salary of the 
office was no inducement to hi 
and that if he was elected he wou 
refund in the town one half nf tie 



A NEW ONE. 

Someday- ago The Advertiser 
used the word "tautology" but it 
went out to the world as"tautogy" 
and The Dothan Home Journal 
wants to know what the word 
means. Thinks it must be Fillipino 
Bless your heart, no. It is pure 
Mergen thaler.— - Advertiser. 



Many states have recently passed 
laws making kidnapping a crime 
punishable with death. That is 
about the proper thing to do. 

The Sentinel would like to make 
a yearly contract for advertising 
with all of the business men of 
Montevallo. When contracted by 
the year the rate is cheaper. 



Cudahy, the Omaha packing 
house man, gave up $25,000 in gold 
to have his little boy returned by 
the kidnappers, and now he hiis of- 
fered $25,000 for the capture of the 
abduc tors. 



Nothing-to-Do Again. 



The Atlanta Constitution made 
the statement a few days ago that, 
(trover Cleveland had voted for 
McKinley, And now Mr Cleve- 
land comes back at the Constitu- 
tion and says he did not vote for 
McKinley. and says further he 
" will in the future pay no atten- 
tion to the untruthfulness of the 
Constitution." It is now up to 
that paper to produce the proof it 
claims to have tnat Cleveland vot- 
ed for McKinley. 



Selma is to have a steet fair be 
ginning Jan. 7th, and to last 
through the week. Its object is to | sheep, 
make business for the merchants of 
Selma through a usually quiet time. 
The people there are energetic and 
no doubt, the weather pernitting, 
the fair will be a success. 



For the past week the di.il y pa 
pers have been full of accidents 
«ud tragedies attendant )n the 
holidays. T.iquor seems to have 
been the cause of most of the tra- 
■jfodinRi 



The ' 'Nothing to Do Circle ' en- 
tertained with another of its de- 
lightful parties on New Years eve 
at the home of Mrs. James L. Mc- 
Conaughy. It was in the nature 
of a surprise this time. Mr. Mc- 
Conaughy had invited a few gen- 
tlemen to spend the eveninu with 
him. A belated guest had each 
particular hair on his head to stand 
erect to see, when he approached 
the house, ghostly visitors flitting 
about the grounds, and his blood 
almost congealed in his veins when 
one of the ' 'spirits," in sepulchral 
tones, bade him advance aud enter 
the house, threatening him with 
torture most cruel if by word or 
sign he betrayed what he had seen. 
Glad to escape even with life he 
flew wi'.hin doors, his heart beat- 
ing a ta'too within him likea churn 
dasher in its efforts to jump out of 
his mouth. 

In a very few minutes there came 
a furious rapping at the door, and 
unlike Poe's Raven, there was a— 
'•something more " In trooped a 
party the members which looked as 
if they had just escaped from Mar- 
di Gras or Tuscaloosa. The char- 
acters were from Mother Goose's 
Melodies. 

First came a baby carriage in 
which sat "Bye a baby Buntin, 
Daddy's gone a huntin'," and Baby 
Buntin, represented by Miss Maud 
Allen, was crying as if its p<>or lit- 
^le heart would break, while the 
nurse. Miss Sara Phelan, was us- 
ing every effort to quell the dis- 
turbance . 

"The Queen of hearts who bro't 
some taris, '' represented by Miss 
Maud Reynolds, was persistent in 
her efforts to get rid of her tans. 

"Old Mother Hubbard, who went 
to the cubbard ," did not l .nk l.ke 
her cupboards "were b:,re,' w,\s 
personated by Miss Mamie Latham 
of Ccnterville. 

"Oh, Mi&s Mary, so contrary, 
how does your garden grow?" was 
becomingly costumed, but we doubt 
if Miss . Rhoda Latham could tell 
much about her garden at this time 
of the year. 

"Little Bo Peep, she lost her 
and didn't know where to 
find them," .vias portrayed by Miss 
Eunice Latham. 

"Little Miss Moffet, she sat on a 
troffet, eatirg her bread and 
whey," as personated by Miss Eth- 
el McMath, was handsomely done. 

Masks were soon removed and a 
cake walk produced considerable 
merriment. 

A very delightful feature of the 
evening was a series of shadow- 
graphs, and without detracting 
from any others the balcony scene 
in "Romeo and rulict," by Miss 




. attention to a handsom line of 

Dress Goods, Notions 

.a.ist:d shoes, 

C. L. fleroney & Co., 



■ ity 



RELIABLE SURVEYS MAC 
Farming and Fruit Lands ana 

Lots For Sale on Easy Ten ma. 
calera. alab 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney-at-Law, 

Notary Public and ex-ofti<;io Jui 
the Peace. Collections promt. 

CALERA, ALA. 



BURIAL CASE§ 

A Full Line i»l 

Always On Hand. 

F. W. ROCAN. 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. ' 




SOUTHI 



lice of 



n 



IS. 1890. 

l ondem d Schedule In EHeo; Novemb;, jj c ., 

7. lopu 
■J 5.UJpm 



Montevallo, Ala. 

Headquarters r or Traveling Men, 

M. E. Ham, Proprietor. 



- IB I 
9£um Lv 
K* on- ... 
lu-.»rol . . . 



STAT IONS. 

ingham. . . 
.BinniriKham Jet. 



. .Seima. 
Ar Mobile. 



s. 30am 
.'ii No. • 



Newly fitted. Under new management. The St. George is 
finest brick building in Montevallo. i t leads everything else of 
kind in the State outside of cities. The cusine is presided over by 
of the most famous Old Virginia co Qks in Alabama. Rates reason one 
and service unexcelled 111 a town of i ts size . Special attention tnve able 
parents visiting their daughters at the Girls' Industrial School/' 11 to 



the 
the 



No. +38 No. »18 
1.03pm. 5.30am 
2.15pm e.iSam 
S.45| m 7.08am 
4.45' hi 1 7.40am 
6.00 ru. 8,25am 
No. *20 No. "16 
7.30pm 
5.00am 
5. -15am 
6.40am 
7.21am 
7.53am 
8.25am 
8.4~>am 
10.23am 
10.48am 
11. Hum 

II. 47am 
12.50pm 

i.27pm 
1.40pm 
2.03pm 
2.23pm 
8.10pm 
3.45pm 

III. 2Spm 



3. lnpm 
5. 05 pm 



■ = 



B.4S 
« 05 
7. 10 
7.25 
8.20 
a m 



a m 
6.0S 
7.12 



p m 



STATIONS. 



lv.. .Akron. . .ar 
. .GreenFboro.. . 

Marion 

. . .Murion Jet. . 
ar. ..yelma. . .lv 



No. »i l:.a>n 



5.8p.n/»»g 
4.3f!pi 

4. lop: tj" *t» 



STATIONS. No. • 



lv.New O'l't.a 1 ! 8.30a: • 

lv.. Meridian. a r 1 7.50p. n 

York ; 7.0Gp 

.Demopolis. . . 1 B-OSji u t 

ar..Untont , n.lvi B.20p 

Marlon Jet. . j i 
ar i I lv: 
lv f Selma f ar 
. - Montevallo. . 

Calera 

.Columbiana.. 
...Childersburg. 
TallcCega . 

Olfurd 

Annimon . . 



z.asp 

*.12p 
M8p I 
lS.Wp " c 
12 15! th 
11-391 U 

u -6i a 



Jacksonville . il.04i 



Piedmont 
-Cave Springs 
Rome 



li'.4ai tre- 

10 00 

u.a 



Atlanta. . lv] 5j|j 

'Km p m 



STATIONS 



4-.lv. ..Birm'ham .ar 11.' 

1*. 
I 
» 



Hi 



5,rS4t 



..PollOlty... 

8.10 «57; AnnUiton.... 

818. 7.0T, Oxford 

8.57[ 7.4»l Heflin 

D.0S 1 8.57:. ..Edwnrdsvllle. . 
9.171 8 07 l ....Frulthurst . 
9.32 8.25 . ..Tallapoosa.. 



was excep- 



Allen and Mr. Robbing 
tionally well done. 

During the course of the even- 
ing light refreshments were served, 
and as the glad bells were ringing 
in the new year, and proclaiming 
the dawn of another century, the 
party of merry makers dispersed. 



I 



8.47: 8 43 
10.30! 9.33 
10.40: 9.43 
1 1.30; 10 36 

a mj p m 



.Bremen. 
. .Douprlnsville. 
.I-.ith.ia Springs 
if.. .Atlanta. ...lr 



Notice of Sale. 

Under and hy vii uie of an ordf 
su Wl out of ihe Probate Court ot V' r is " 
P'.H'Hery County, Alabama, I, 8. M,'" nt - 
kllli s, as guardian of Rudolph and |,in * 
gart-.t Dinkins, minors, will on .Jai J, ar- 
" ' 'i sell to the highest bidde 1 " 1 "? 
r«-in vesi nmnt the following <iese' r f(,r 
I lamlf,, to-wit: lihed 
* i of n\vj4 an 1 20 acres off' of 
enans;.de of the » J of n«X mm.! ;l thi- 
ol tlit, „, ^ a ]| m Sec r 04, R v i 
rontalkjing i 80 a.-,es, more or less 33 E 
■ 'n Shelliv Count v. Alabama, 
all ttial portion o' the el-2 of Ihe 
6. a„,| „f the wl-2 of ihe nw 



Mrs Carrie Nation, president of 

the Barber county, Kansas, W C. 

T. U., has taken it upon herself to 

clean out all the saloons in the 

Sunflower State. She smashed all 

the fixtures in the saloons of Medi 

cine Lodge, the one time home of 

Jerry Simpson, but she came to u 

1 ' , t,a a ""int»vallo anl (Inlera mad t ,ronl 

grief in Wichita after smashing | orosxlng Hi „ Snnthen l{. K., ac or aml 

a limekiln n , )w ( ip (Jaf ,. ( | i, v j |> neat 
lall and kn„„-„ as tnfi Jja]e K ii 



and 
Also 
lH-4 

ec 5, ii, p 24 K :t. K, wliic'h lies' 14 '» 
J" 'j" 1 fnllowiiiir boundaries, lo wil1 ' 
On the „est. by the ]fi0 am e tiai; " wir : 
I : <n son i h hv the 



t nrsi 



atiove i i .,-riti. , 

tevallo Kl „ ualera public mad; oi* 1 ""- 
' e * ettlenu'ii. road leadii 



I IT 



i ii i; 



l east 



the furniture of the largest saloon 
in the place. She is now in jail. 



Last Wednesday morning Gov- 
ernor Sam ford entered upon his 
duties as Chief Executive of the 
State of Alabama. His health has 
been restored in a great measure — 
in fact, he is almost entirely well 
again. The people throughout the 
State will be greatly pleased and 
gratified that this is so. We pre- 
dict for Alabama the best adn.inis. 
tration ever giv n it by any Gov 
ernor. 



on north b, 
r^oiithern R 
more or less 
conitifr In 



y the ijrht of wav o I 3,1,1 
entail ing 70 ; 1 sai(l 
, and l-injj in sa j,| giere-. 
ill of sol land 250 ai- helby 



STATIONS. 

Lv Hirmlr.charnT 

Lv Annisl-on 

Lv Atlanta 

Ar Macon 

Ar Jesui) . 

Ar Jacksonville . 



Lv Jesup 

Ax Brunswick 



a si .. . 
tt 

>t ... 

is »o 

, 20!7.-» 
. -5 
10,6 SI 
H9iB.l» 

3 tap* 

No il ' 
-, „,„„ " 10am 

6.o7pi '/(i., 
lO.Vipi ' 2.2ina» 

12.5W, diopm 
5.30an:io.ot)jin» 



53aa4j; 8.4ip^n 
7.30a 

■»t » 'oif Room 

No 36 carries cle;:nnt Pu'lman Dran Jaoltaon- 
Yuflet Sleeping car Blrmineham to 
fille, and Atlanta to Brunswick »r BJrm. 
No. as carries Pullman Sleepiae CtUsonvflla 

Ingham to Atlanta and Atlunt i to Jau r 

No. II 

STATIONS. 

Lv Kome.. 



Vv Knoxville 

ir Morristown 

. .r Hot Springs 

Ar Asheville , 

Ar Salisbury (ContTlme) 

Ar Greensboro. . (iiusi Time) . 

Ar Kalelgh 

Ar Coldsboro 



».mutt 

ltMpm. 
i arm 
Mm 

4.H. a 



Ar Washington 

Ar New York '." 

... ' ■ ■ r Kom.8 to 

No. 15 carries Pullman Sleeping caibury and 
Chattanooga^ ChotianooRa to > all! ge. 



Salisbury to New York wUhout ohan- 



STATioxa. 

Lv Romo 

Ar Chattanoego 7«iam 

\rCineinnatl 

Jr Louisville 



No. » 

6.25pV 
8.4QPIO 



Vo. 9 Pullman Sleeping car Rome lie 
nnj and Chattanooga to Loulavi 



I 7.50am 
to Clncia- 



Siiiri land v vi i] i„. | (i su M „ te res. 



Alabama, in frnnt f Hie ofBce o 
Sentinel, at li> o'cloc, m . 
Terms oi sal ,. : Call. 

s - M. Hi t: ins, (TUard 



vallo 
f Tin 



STATIONS. 



INo. 



* No 31 

3 n if &opm 

pni' B. lOan 



Ins 



Tf yon 
call on N 



>urajce. 

want your ic.perly in 
A f»« iham t Oalera. 



Lv Atlanta 12.00' pnr B.IOair 

Ar Charlotte I.U bu Llffipi 

Ar Danville. n.i6 ara: 3.2apn 

Ar LvnohburR 

Ar Charlottesville 

Ar Washington 

Ar Unitimora I 8 00 

Ar Philadelphia 

Ar New York 



. J.2flpra 
. 1 2 00 am 5.2«p^ 
3-3S B m O.iiripna 
6.42 am 11 Mpm 
am 
pm. 



10.15 
12.49 



a.Uam 



snied 



That tuizing in the colleges of 
our country, and especially as in- 
dulged in at West Point, is a dan- 
jj'eriMis practice if the evidei.ee in 
the Oscar Booz ■ ase can be believ- 
ed. It should be eliminated from 
the schools, even if offendori have 
to be c infined in prison. The 
death of young Booz is no double 
due to the rough treatment he re 
ceived at the hands of West Point 
cadets. 



Wonderful ai -thcuresbyH 
Sarsaparilla and j v t ifc only be 
as the one true bio ^ pitior it i 
pure, rich, health} "givin" I 

Hood's Pills i ie ]j vcl , 
bowels, act easily, > jmptly 



ood'g 
cause 
nakes 
ilood. 

and 

25c. 



No. 38 "Washington j.nd Southwoi 



stern Ijim- 
Atiantii to 



lted" Solid'Pulhnan V istibule tratr eepintr eaf 
New Y'ork, carrying Pullman St ■ Atlanta to 
Atlanta to New York Dining cai New York 



The Anniston Hot Blast has n- 
ceived a pr< p sition from Mr. 
Bryan to club his paper, the Com 
monfr, with the Hot Blast, Ed - 
itor Smith very properly says there 
will be time enough to co .sider 
Mr. Bryan's prop isition when he 
.has something substantial to offer. 
We doubt very much if th 
braska orat r will w >i 1; his 1 i u 
game on many ne vsp.iper mi n 
They have read of gold In 
schemes before. 

a 




Greensboro and Waa Jnpton to 
Pullman Library Obsi rvation car 
New YorK. 

No. 36 carries Pullma i Drawina r 
Inn car Atlanta to Nei Y'ork, and 
Charlotte lo Wtshincton. 
•Daily. tDally Except Sunday, iS 
f. S.GANNON. 3d v. p. .in.M. Wash 
J. M. CULr. Traf Mgr. Washlngtoi 
W. A. TUKK.G. P. A., Waahingto; 
8 A.BKNSCOTEK A.o.1-. Chattel 




r 



ESTIOyN Oil 



"tnrODJ 

LOWENSTEIN fit 

DISTILLERS 

,0K S .ui / - 5TATE SVrLU i\ 



CO, 

— 

i .0- 



*Y t. bi'E12N, Lak-ra, Ala 



}lk + + + -r '33 



■■<*■■« 



+ +■+ + + + + +. 



t 

v,... 

+ 

..... 



WE; DID IT AGAIN 




r r \ r-' rf ' rJ j Vi j I Ui r \ r; t~) 

-! — i ■ > ■> i cj wJJ 1 J J UJl — »J — ' • •-! J^J 



and we are going ^ 



To KEEP IT IF! 



T 4 ^ ' ^^IT^ \ 1 &P Noth withstanding competition was as 
JL ». .iuJ Xiki. close as it could be, we led in our stock 



,V<?W 



4- 

'#& 

+ 



BrioHT. Hapi 





Will be the happier tor you 



We wish AI! Our Friends. 

COME I3ST SEE ITS -A_:N IT T^IIME. 

BANDY & GIVHAN. 




BUYYOURSUBSTANTIALGOODS 

Clothing*, Hats Caps, and Fine Shoes 

4 

IInT fact 
Anything the Heart Can Possibly Desire. 
"If it's a good thirtg. we have it.*' 



THE SE^TiHEL. 



TU i; LIS H K I) E V K RY THURSD A Y . 

CITY AND COUNTY. 

Our merchants are busy invoicing, 
this week. 

Airs. M. A. Brown, who has been ill 
for some time, is reported better. 



Miss Bessie Mize returned last Sat- 
urday from a visit with her sisters at 
Marion. 

Miss Mamie Latham, of Centerville, 
was visiting relatives here during t e 
holidays, 

Mr. F. A. Treat, who had been spend 
ing the holidays in Marion, returned 
last Saturday. 

Dr. Chas. Acker came over from Car- 
diff" to spend the Christmas holiday 
with Ins pare !'s. 

Miss May Welch, who is visiiingMiss 
Lneile Fancher. will return to Birming- 
ham tomorrow nijjit. 



Miss McAlpine, matron at the dorm- 
itory, has sufficiently recovered from 
her illness to be able to go to her home 
in Talladega, Mrs. Owen, of Chicago, 
fills her place. 



A sad holiday occurrence in Birming- 
ham was the fatal burning of Mrs. F. 
A. La'.hrop* In her efforts to save her 
mother Miss Edith Lathrop, well known 
here, was seriously burned. 



Christmas Recital . 



A recital of Christmas selections will 
be given in' the Chapel, Friday evening', 
Jan. 4th, at 7 o'clock, by the students 
of the department of Elocution. 

All are invited . 



One of the pupils of the Industrial 
School, who is very popular with both 
faculty and pupils, is to be married 
soon after the close of the present ses- 
sion, so a little bir ' tells us. 



Mr. C. It Reynolds, formerly in the 
employ of Monraii Bros., is now at the 
store of Geo. Kroell. 



Miss Kate Stough, of Montgomery 
is visiting her sister, Miss Stough, at 
the home of C. L Meionev. 



Little Miss Jatie Lawienee has been 
visiting relatives in Plantersville, Sa - 
ma and Marion the past week. 

Mrs. Herbert Reynolds, of Center- 
ville, was the guest of Capt. and Mrs. 
il. C. Reynolds, Christmns week. 



Mrs. E. C. Chase and daughters Ber- 
tha and Louise, were visiting relatives 
in South Calera a few dav u last week. 



Little Miss Annie Davidson enter- 
tained a few of her voting friends on 
Monday night. The little folks had a 
delightful time. 



Mrs. W. B. Reynolds and Miss Alice 
Fellows, visited Mrs. Reynolds" parents 
in Faunsdale during holiday w kk.They 
returned Saturday. 



Miss Josephine Skagirs, who is teach- 
ing in Macon, Ga., visited her sister 
Mrs. J. L. McConaughy, a short limt 
during the holidays . 



Dr. Horn, of Birmingham, and Miss 
Ida Horn, who is teaching at Thorsby. 
were at home during the holidays visit- 
ing their mother. 



Mr. and Mrs. E. 1). Reynolds came 
over from Blocton the fore part of the 
week for a short visit with Capt. ti. C 
Reynolds and family. 

Mr. Hubert Baud), of Birmingham, 
was in the city during the Christmas 
holiday, visiting his mother and broth- 
er, returning Friday. 

The Misses Anna and Ethel Cross 
gave a party, Saturday night, to a num- 
ber of young people, and they made it 
pleasant for all present. 

Mrs. J. J. Thomas, Miss Hattie Thom- 
as and Miss Mabel Preston, of Selma, 
visited with the family of G. W, Can- 
terberry during the holidays. 

Misses Helen and Kate MacKnight, 
of South (. alera, were guests of Mrs. E. 
C. Chase and daughters over last Sun- 
day, returning home Monday. 

Dr. Fred Reynolds, of Birmingham, 
and Mr. Harry Reynolds, of Blocton, 
were in town, last week, for a holiday 
visit with home folks and friends. 



Miss Ida Steele entertained a number 
of her young friends, at the home of her 
parents on the south side, last Thurs- 
day afternoon, and those who were 
present report a del jJitful time. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Bowdon and Miss 
Loulah Wilson visited the family of 
Rev. T. M. Wilson several days last 
week. Rev. Wilson's (amilv is delight- 
ed with Kvmulgi and its people. 

If troubled with a weak digestion, 
belching, sour s'omaeh, or if you feel 
dull after eating, try Chamberlain's 
Stomach and Liver Tablets. Price 2.3c 
Samples free at Montevallo Drug Co. j 

Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Yost and sons 
Ross and Berney, of Woodlawn. were 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. 8. H Mc.Cauley 
several days last week, anil the family 
reunion was greatly enjoyed by each 
one. 



The insurance firm of Burgess Little 
<fe Co. has been dissolved, Sir. Little 
having purchased the interest of J. E. 
Berkstresser. The latter gentleman 
will travel in the interest of a'life in 
surance company. Mr. Little will con- 
tinue to write insurance' for any one 
who desires it. 



into town, an old Southern darkey 
grasping the reins, l hey left with young 
ohservors palpitating hearts, and wi f h 
the old — a dream, reviving a memory 
of the long ago, when with sweethearts 
they, too, enjoyed hay rides to the 
woods in quest of mistletoe. 




J. W. ACKER. I 1 



BURGESS LITTLE, Cashier. 



The Mother's Favorite. 
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the 
mother's favorite. It is pleasant and 
safe for children to take and always 
cures. It is intended especially for 
coughs, colds, croup and whooping 
cough, and is the best medicine made 
for these diseases. There is not the 
least danger in giving it to children tor 
contains ho opium or other injurious 
drug and raav be given as confidently 
to a babe as to an adult. For sale by 
Montevallo Drug Co. jan 



Cut this out and take to the Monte- 
vallo >ug Co. and get a free sample 
of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver 
Tablets, the best physic. Thoy also 
cure disorders of the stomach, bilious- 
ness and headache. jan 



Readers of The Sentinel will find in- 
teresting reading matter in the adver- 
tisements today. Our merchants ap- 
preciate the excellent patronage they 
have had and will exert themselves in 
the coming year more than ever to 
please the trad •. 

Mrs. M. J. Bandy was a caller, this 
week, a id i aid hei snbscr "piion for 
the year past and for the year to come, 
and paid year each foi two of her sons. 
That kind of a subscriber makes a news- 
paper man feel good all over in spots as 
bis; as a bla. ket. 



We hope those of our readers v\h 
have received statements showing their 
indebtedness on subscription will pay 
promptly. The newspaper man lias 
obligations to meet, and by paying the 
subscription you owe you will enable 
him to meet h.s obligations. 



James Xash, a coal miner working at 
Mavlene, was struck by a train near 
that place last Thursday' night and in- 
stantly killed, his body being cut into 
pieces. It was not known until the 
next morning when portions of his bodv 
was lound by some of his fellow work- 
men. He leaves i amiiv. 



The usual New Years "swearing off" 
is being done just about now. Would 
it not be better to make no new resolu- 
tions, but rather go back and pick up 
those which have been dropped by the 
wayside during the past year, burnish 
them up and keep them with 3'ou thro' 
the first year of the new century ? 



A Prominent Chicago Woman Speaks, 
Prof. Roxa Tyler, of Chicago, Vice- 
President Illinois Woman's Alliance, 
in speaking of Chamberlain's Cough 
Remedy , Says : "I suffered with a se- 
vere cold this winter which threatened 
to run into pneumonia. I tried differ- 
ent remedies but I seemed to grow 
worse and the medicine upset my stom- 
ach. A friend advised me to try Cham- 
berlain's Cough Remedy and I found it 
was pleasant to take and it relieved me 
at once. I am now entirely recovered, 
saved a doctor's bill, time and suffering 
and I never will be without this splen- 
did medicine again.'" For sale by Mon- 
tevallo Drug Co. jan 



Miss Constance Moss, a beautiful and 
charming Birmingham girl, was the 
finest of Miss Ida Horn during the hol- 
idays. She returned home on last Sat- 
urday. 

The teachers and a large percentage 
of the pupils of the G.I. S. have re- 
turned from their vacation and are at 
work. Several new pupils have alse 
;ll i i •■ c d. 



Beat Out of Increase of His Pension. 
A Mexican war veteran and prom- 
inent editor writes : ''Seeing the ad- 
vertisement of Chamberlain's Colic, 
Cholera, and Diarrhoea Remedy, I am 
reminded that as a soldier in Mexico in 
'47 and '48, I contracted Mexican Di- 
arrhoea and this remedy has kept me 
from getting aa increase in ray pension 
ior on eveiy renewal a dose of it re- 
stores me." It is unequalled as a quick 
cure for diarrhoea ond is pleasant and 
safe to take. For sale by Montevallo 
Drug Co. jan 

The Misses Lida Latham and Bertlia 
Chase delightfully entertained a num- 
ber of iht ir young Mends at the home 
of Mr. H. S. Latln.m, Wednesday night 
last week. The young hostesses were 
most charming in their manner and 
made the evening an enjoyable one to 
their guests. 

I am asked the question fonr hund- 
red times a day : "Have you sold out? 
and where are you going?" Answer- 
ing all at once I beg leave to say that 
my lease on the St. George Hotel ex- 
pires Sept, I. 1901, and is not transfer- 
able. If any one asks you what my 
further plans are alter that time, tell 
them you don't know. Resp'y, 
M. E. Hum. 



How many people who lived in the 
century ju:-t ended, will live through 
the present one ? We are almost temp- 
♦d to offer a year's subscription to the 
one guessing nearest the correct num- 
ber, but the editor is a little in doubt 
as to whether he will be here at that 
time to ( discharge the obligation. 



Mr. A. L. Gunn died a few davs'ago 
at his home near West Calera. He 
leaves a wife ahd three children to 
mourn his' death. He was' a member 
of tlie Baptist church and was a con- 
sistent christian. He was ever ready 
to Help the needy and those w ho were 
in distress. At thVfuneral C. W. Cary 
of MontevrfHo, made a few remarks 
touching on" the life of the deceased. 
Mr. Gunn was a loving husband, a kind 
father and a good neighbor, and he will 
be sadly missed by all who 'Knew Him. 
The sympathy' of all is with the be- 
reayed family. ft 



t Shelby County Bank 



Delightfully Informal, 



A really pleasant affair was the "at 
home" of Mrs. Chase and Miss 'Har- 
well at the home of the' latter on last 
Saturday. It was one of those occa- 
sibns where tlie'abserice of forma!' stiff- 
ness diffustd good cheer through the 
little home. The hostesses w ere most 
charming in their roles, and their guests 
were made to fe'el perfectly at home 
by their gritc-n lioness". Mr«C Chase fa- 
vored the party with a vocal selection 
and Vtiss turned read ' The Mistletoe," 
and each was deservedly applauded. 
Hot chocolate was served, and at a sea- 
sonable hour the guests took their de- 
parture, and the memory of a most de- 
lightful evening with Mrs, Chase and 
Miss Harwell will remain green foi a 
long time to come. 

A Dinner Party, 



One of the many pleasant affairs dur- 
ing the holidays was a dinner given 
last Thursday by Mr. and Mrs. J. D. 
Harrington. Hie party of guests were 
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Rhodes, Misses Ber- 
tie and Bessie; Allen, Ida Horn, Con- 
stance Moss, Dr. Horn and a represen- 
tative of The Sentinel. The dinner 
was iiiven in honor of Rev Frank Far- 
rington who was home from Howard 
College for the holidays. 

As the party gathered nronnd the ta- 
ble which was so bountifully laid it was 
a pretty scene. The hostess was most 
ably assisted in eutertai ning by her two 
charming daughters Misses Florence 
and Kthel One very pleasant feature 
was the instrumental music furnished 
by Miss Ethel. 

It w as late in the dav when with re- 
gret the guests took their departure 
from the hospitable Farrington home. 




Fou W a nt a Diet on arv? 

Just revised. Webster's! International Utmeridged Dictionary. Turk." 
ish Morrocch binding, th'iurftb and' marginal index, weighs 16 pounds;' 
contains every word in t,[he English language, a dictionary of fi ction, • 
geography, biography a, nd history. Sold by subscription. For furth- 
er in formation address A, A. ALLEN, State Agent, Birmingham. 



Notice. 



The Sentinel is request ed to call 
a citizens' meeting at th e store of 
tti'e Montevallo Furniture- Co, next 
Monday uight, at 7:30, t o nomin- 
ate a Mayor and four Cot incilmen. 



E. S. LYMAN, 

Attor ney-at- Law, ' 

Montevallo, Ala. 
Office — "Up-stairs, iu Lyman' Building." 



New Beginning, with a New Century— 
Nsw Bustness at the Old St, and. 
J. II : Sonth takes ftiei isure in 
announcing to his man)' friends 
that he has purchased the , business 
of the Moutevallo Jewelry' 1 & Op- 
tical Co., and will be always found 
to give entire satisfaction,! in re' 
pairing watches, fitting ,j perfect 
glasses, and anything pertaining 
to his line. Verv respectful ly, 

" J. H. SOI TTH, 
Jeweler & ptician. 



W.W.MoColhiffiv 

The old reliablp tinsmith is still at 
Brierfleld, and is ready at all times~' 
to do any and all kinds of job work- 
in copper, tin and slie'e't 'Fun' work'. 



Romantic Wedding. 



A Murderous Assault. 



The numerous friends of Dr. J. W. 
AckeT will regret to learn that he is 
confined to his room almost helpless — 
suffering with scintic rhemniitisn . Drs. 
Givhan and Wilkinson are both attend- 
ing him and it is hoped he will soon be I 
restored te good health. Owing to his 
disabil*' ? die has resigned the pres- 
idency of the Shelby County Bank. 

Mr. William .Smith and Mrs. Teria 
Payne were married at the residence of 
the bride, on the west side, Christmas 
eve. Dr. Wells, pastor of the Methodist 
chinch, officiating. Quite a number of 
guests were present, and after the cer- 
emony a delicious supper was served. 
The contracting parties are well and 
favorably known in this community 
and their friends wish them a long life 
of happiness. . 

The day before Christmas a number 
of girls who board in the dflrmitory an I 
who did not go home for the holidays, 
enjoyed a delightful hay ride to the 
woods. When they returned their wag- 
on was decorated with ferns, mistletoe, 
,11% and evergreen, aiwl as they came 



One of the most unprovoked assaults 
we ever heard of was made by a neirro 
upon «Mr. J. M. Rav, a merchant at 
Wilsonville, in this county. It occurred 
on Christmas eve, and the particulars 
as near as we can learn, are about as 
iollov^ 

The negro, whose name we have not 
learned, had been running an account 
at the store, and Mr. Ray askijd for a 
settlement of the same. The negro 
made some insulting re ly, and added 
that he would liave paid 1 but for de ly- 
in' obol' man Boliu." Mr. Boiin is a 
respected white man, and Mr. Kay re- 
marked that if any lying had been done 
it was by the negro, ftlr. Kay turned 
to walk in the store when the negro 
grabbed him and slashed him across 
the throat with a razor, seveffng one of 
the large arteries and laying bare the 
windpipe". In the excitement which 
followed the negro made his escape and 
as yet has not been apprehended. 

Mr. Ray's condition is critical, and 
should the negro be captured there is 
little doubt of a lynching matinee. 

Ripaus Tabules cure torpid liver, 



Bast Thursday Rev. Jones, v'rhowas 
at the Baptist church watching ' the pla- 
cing, of the new furnace recent 1 'ly pur- 
chased for that building, was ap Broach 
ed by a young man who said he, wanted 
his services to perform a mania. ge cer- 
emony, at the Same time produ ^ed his 
'icense Upon inquiring for the bride- 
elect the young replied : "She is i af the 
Baptist parsonage, and we wa nt the 
ceremony performed in the si ( iortest 
manner possib'e." , 

In explanation of this remahVk, he 
said the parents of his swet theai; t were 
opposed to the marriage ami 1 le had 
made preparations to elope w Ik fen un- 
expectedly the father gave his coi ,i*ent. 
The young people, however, wet p not 
taking any chances on paternal a cqui- 
escense and slipped off to Monte ivallo 
in search of a minister. 

When Rev. Jones and the pros pect- 
ive bridegroom reached the parse ^nage 
ikey found the young lady in wai. ,ting. 
The interested parlies desired to have 
the ceremony performed w hile the; V sat 
in the carriage which was in wail ting, 
and so it was done. In a few t 'rief 
words they were made husband' 'and 
wile, ami w ith a "God bless you," f' Torn 
the clergyman and his wife, the ha ppy 
couple drove away. 

The groom is Mr. Thomas Edding s, a 
trusted employe of the Southern I !'}', 
and '.he beautiful girl he won for' his 
bride was Miss M. A. Ware, wh ose 
home is near Birmingham Juncti 'on. 
Both are highly regarded in the nei; ■gh- 
borhood of their respective homes, a 'nd 
numerous friends wish them a life fill' ,ed 
with joy and happiiiees. ' t 

They will live in Selma. 

-* I L 

llipans Tabules cure flatulf nee. 



DreSsma 5 in^r 

Miss Ada Dill, well k'ho'wh" tb" 
the ladies of Montevallo a'ncf vic'in'- - 
it.y, has opened a dre'ssmak'in g shop'' 
at her home, and she invites the 1 ' 
ladies to call upon her for an'y'-" 
thing in the dressmaking or' fash.'!" 
ionable' sewing line. The latest'" 
styles will be o bserved and" sa'tis 1 
faction guaranteeo' 

Trials of the Editor. 



An exchange 1 commenting on the av- 
erage newspaper man, says country ed-~ 
itors certainly have a heap of' tips and 
downs— mostly downs, at least a great 
many of therii do. Jlist visit one's sanc- 
tum and you will find him quietly seat- 
ed in an old rickety chair with the bot- 
tom half gone, a portion of the patch ' 
on the bosom of his pants hanging down 1 
and his elbows sticking through his 
shiit sleeves, being peifectly sockle.-s 
with lis feet encased in a half-tanned 
puir of shoes, and corns all over his 
toes as big as hotel bedbugs, vriting up 
society news and telling the farmers 
how to plant their crops in order to 
produce a large yield, and at the same 
time maybe some fellow is strutting 
about who owes him a dollar on sub- 
scription to his paper, who is wearing 
socks made of silk, a gold ring and a 
line cane, with his bodv laced up in an 
expensive corset. And light then the 
farmer he is advising could sell enongh 
potatoes to pay the editor for his paper' 
and have plenty left to do him a whole' 5 
year. It's no wonder that there are so ' 
few editors in the church, for if they 
we:e called upon to telt' their exper- " 
lence they could relate nothing the ' 
Lord had done fcVthem only to have ' 
given them 'a'Hg' lot of ^delinquent sul»~ 
scribers.' 

The Sentinel Wonders how m'an!y v of' 
its readers will make a vow, and live up ' 
to it, that they will not be classed 1 
among the delinquents? 



GAPj)cMgrARr\" 



ITEMS OF INTEREST ON AGRICUL- 
TURAL TOPICS. 



Cleaning E?gs For Market-Banking Up 
Around Buildings— Feeding; Mash to the 
Fowls-To Find Weight of Live Cattle- 
Feed Cutting-Etc, Etc. 

CLEANING EGGS FOE MARKET. 

I have been engaged for ten years In 
buying eggs and shipping tht>m to 
market,- uml in almost every lot there 
have been more or less dirty and 
stained eggs. The only way of clean- 
ing such eggs that I have found to 
give satisfaction was to wet a flue 
sponge, squeeze it as dry as possible, 
and usb it to trash or rub off the dirt. 
As for stained eggs, they are unfit for 
market, and no honest person will sell 
them for that purpose, no matter how 
much they may have been cleaned 
with acids— II. B. Howard, in Agri- 
■cultural Epitomist. 



BANKING UP AROUND BUILD- 
INGS. 

For banking up around buildings 
sawdust is without doubt the best. 
When it cannot be secured, use partly 
rotted manure, with a largo portion of 
straw In it. That left about old straw 
stacks, around which stock run all 
winter, will do very well if the bank- 
ing, up, is done early, so it can have 
time to settle down before frost. This 
will resist cold wind and keep out 
frost wonderfully, and it will not heave 
or crack by frost, as soil or the more 
heavy kinds of manure will do. Part- 
ly rotted horse manure is also very 
good for banking up around buildings. 



FEEDING MASH TO FOWLS. 

The pet theory of feeding mash to 
fowls early In the morning has been 
exploded by practical tests, which 
prove that fowls cannot be kept thrifty 
when given a full feed of soft mash 
for first meal. 

Fowls must be kept busy, and the 
only sure way to do this Is to give 
only a small portion of what they act- 
ually require for first feed and then 
put the,ra to work . on grain of some 
kind buried in straw or litter. A full 
meal should be given just before dusk 
so that the fowls may go to roost with 
wellrfllled crops. 

A very good system of feeding is one 
heaping tablespoonful of mash, made 
of boiled vegetables, scraps, etc., thick- 
ened with aqual parts of cornmeal and 
middlings, for each grown fowl, given 
as early as the fowls can see to eat, 
then follow this up with one quart to 
each twenty fowls of whole oats, 
wheat millet or cracked corn. 

If this amount apparently satisfies 
the fowls then decrease the supply, 
but be sure to cover entirely with 
straw or litter of some kind, so that 
not a grain can be had without work- 
Home and Farm. 



THE POULTRY AND EGG BUSI- 
NESS. 

It is probable that if an accurate 
census of poultry and eggs can be tak- 
en it will be found that the value there- 
of will exceed $300,000,000. This is ah 
enormous sum and throws the "fancy" 
part far into the t-haile. It is the great 
tratnloads of pouHry and eggs going 
to the large cities that show the mag- 
nitude of the poultry industry. With a 
population of 80,000,000 people, and es- 
timating that each person consumes ?3 
worth of poultry and eggs in one year, 
the sum is $400,000,000. Then there 
Is the large number of eggs used in the 
arts. We are still importing eggs, and 
our country does not supply itself. 

While the farmers largely assist in 
this production, yet the cities, towns 
and villages contain thousands who 
keep small flocks. The lien is but a 
small creature, but there are millions 
of hens, and thfty produce something 
every day in the year. In the face of 
a great array of ligures and facts let 
the poultry business have its proper 
place, for it Is the rival of any other. 
Cattle, horses, sheep, swine and even 
wheat are falling to the rear oehind 
poultry. 

And yet It is styled a "fancy" 
business, and breeders fail to com- 
prehend the figures.— Connecticut 
Fa rmer. 



> 



SHEEP AS FERTILITY CON- 
SERVERS. 
A large proportion of the Iambs 
which are raised in West Virginia for 
the production of mutton are mar- 
keted in the fall, and although this is 
undoubtedly the simplest way of dis- 
posing of the surplus lambs, yet this 
practice possesses some serious de- 
fects, for when animals of any kind are 
constantly being sold from a farm, 
with now and then some hay or grain, 
the fertility of the soil is continually 
carried away, and unless commercial 
fertilizers are employed to supply the 
deficiency of potash and phosphoric 
acid, the productiveness of the land 
must constantly diminish. On the 
other hand, If these lambs can be prof- 
itably fattened during the winter they 
may be made to consume the clover 
hay or other coarse fodder of the 
farm which has only a small commer- 
cial value. 

Also the farmer is enabled to feed 
his grain at home Instead of being 
obliged to draw it several miles to the 
railroad station. In addition to the 
grain which is raised upon the farm, 
some of the concentrated feeding 
stuffs, such as cottonseed meal, linseed 
meal or wheat bran, can generally be 
used to advantage in t lie fattening ra- 
tion, and as each of these materials 
contains a large quantity of nitrogen, 
phosphoric acid and potash, which Is 
recovered in the manure, it is seen that 
when the policy of feeding lambs dur- 



ing the winter is iutelligentlir carried 
out the land will gradually become 
richer, instead of poorer, becat lfi( > more 
fertility will be added by tli* manure 
than is carried away by the lf»mb crop. 
—West Virginia Experiment Station 
Bulletin. 

TO FIND WEIGHT OF LIVE 
CATTLE. 
There are many rules for Estimating 
the weight of cattle by measurement, 
but one of the authorities oi| the sub- 
ject says that "there is no ru i e that 
Comes nearer than good guessing," am i 
that "no two animals will WvIrIi alike 
according to measurements." xhe same 
authority further remarks that a rule, 
as good as any, is to lind n le SU pe r - 
ticial feet by multiplying the girth, just 
behind the shoulder blade, by ' the 
length from the fore part of ' the shoul- 
der blade to the root of the tail. Thus 
an ox girthing seven feet u | Ile inches 
and measuring six feet iu length would 
contain seven and three-fo m -tii S times 
six, or forty-six and one- Uix if super- 
ficial feet. For cattle, gro ss f e ,i i the 
following is given as the weight per 
superficial foot: 

Girth less than 3 feet , ,n pounds 

Girth 3 to 5 feet " :u pounds 

Girth 5 to 7 feet pounds 

Girth 7 to 9 feet '/^ pounds 

Thus the steer, as per i 10 ove meas- 
urements, should weigh 4<t5o x 31, or 
1,441 pounds gross. Unu£ r this" rule. 
It is usual to deduct one. pound iii 
twenty on half-fatted cattle, from fif- 
teen to twenty pounds on a' cow hav- 
ing had calves and if not fllt an equal 
amount. The author of t n j s n ,] e SU g. 
gesta its use only when the scale is 
wanting, as the scale is the only true 
standard.— Omaha World- Herald. 

FEED CUTTING. 

I have been asked wl' lilt advantage 
there is in cutting feed; i would say 
the principal advantage i s the saving 
of waste. There is les s opportunity 
for the stock to pick o\-er and select 
out the best than when the roughness 
Is fed whole. Then, too, there is a bet- 
ter opportunity for making up com- 
plete rations, as bran, inlddlings, cot- 
tonseed, and oil meal c a n all be used 
to a good advantage, rather better than 
with the feed given wht,i e . Clover hay 
and bran or middlings, r, in fact, any 
kind of hay or straw run through a 
cutting box and a sm a n quantity of 
ground feed added inai$ es a g00 j ra ^ 
tion for nil kinds of growing cattle, 
sheep or horses. Unth! re shed oats can 
be fed to a good ad Vantage in the 
same way. 

In nearly every case -where ground 
feed is fed, it will pa, y to cut a suffi- 
cient quantity of roughness to mix 
with it in feeding. An -ryin be eaten 
up clean, be more thoroughly masti- 
cated and better dlges ted and the ani- 
mal will secure a la rirer amount of 
benefit, and at the 'same time save 
from thirty to fifty p er cent, of your 
feed. The more we la,k into the ques- 
tion the more I am convinced that if 
the intelligent, econoE a i ca i farmer will 
save everything that f, TO ws on his farm 
suitable for feed, In fi ve years he may 
be independent; able to keep a year's 
supply on hand to tide over an occa- 
sional off year wlieo. it comes. The 
value of corn fodder an d bright straw 
when reduced to a Pulpy mass will be 
surprising, and is enjoyable food for 
the animal and a profitable one to the 
farmer and breeder.-_^yjiiiam II. Pat- 
ten, in Farmers' Gui a e . 

THE APPLE ORCHARD. 

Perhaps you kuov, an orchard in 
which every tree ha a dead limbs on it 
the entire season, '['hey were certainly 
not retained for oi. name nt or utility, 
and that being the case , their reten- 
tion cannot be acc DU nted for, excerit 
upon the supposition that the manage- 
ment has been neg ligent. These dis- 
figuring limbs shoijia have been re- 
moved last spring, DV earlier, but there 
have been times fl uring the summer 
when they could n ave been taken 
from the trees. ,f the season has 
been as wet in anj, other locality as it 
has been In this section, there has been 
a great deal of time that the farmer 
could hardly emp | oy to advantage in 
ordinary farm r na nagement. The 
ground was too we t to cultivate for 
many days, and the orchard could 
have been greatly improved by lopping 
off dead limbs, u,a burning such por- 
tion of them as c uld not be used for 
fuel. But if the WO rk has not been 
done, do it now, or j us t as soon as it 
can be done. 

Any tree that fl. oe <? not produce good 
apples is an incu mberer of the ground, 
a self-evident fa< -t that none will care 
to dispute. If t ne tree is starved, it 
should be fed. If lt noefls pruning, 
prune it. If it i iee ds cultivating, cul- 
tivate it. But these things need not 
be elaborated, ft jr the necessity of do- 
ing them is wel | known. It ought to 
be well known, too, that a seedling 
tree that is wor thless, ought not to be 
left standing «rithout being grafted. 
Yet I know an orchard that contains 
30 worthless seedling trees, good vig- 
orous trees. II eoes without saying 
that we have 1 Bn d in this country to 
waste and tha'j we wilste it in one 
way and anothi,,., , )u t what can be the 
operation of th „ mind of a man, who 
will incumber t j le ground with worth- 
less trees that he mlght nlllke vuln _ 
able by so sim p i ., p ro cess as graft- 
ing? The apiji e ou tlook is good for 
years to come, am j those who pre- 
pare to supplj, the demand will be 
wise— M. (!. ^y., in The Epitomist. 

Corpses of pi mpers are being used as 
targets in test |„ K ,.;fl PS a „d lipid guns 
by German ai my experts. 

Australia, a country remarkable for 
its large enter s , has the highest death 
rate. 

About :',(;,0a 0,000 babies are born into 
the world evii ry year. 



Makes 
Grow 



Perhaps your mother had 
thin hair, but that is no reason 
why you must go through life 
with half-starved hair. If you 
want long, thick hair, feed it. 
Feed it with Ayer's Hair Vigor, 
the only genuine hair food you 
can buy. 

Your hair will grow thick 
and long, and will be soft and 
glossy. 

Ayer's Hair Vigor always 
restores color to gray hair; it 
keeps the scalp clean and 
healthy, and stops falling of 
the hair. 



One dollar a bottle. 



If your druggist cannot supply you, send 
ufl fi.oo and we will express a bottle to you, 
all charges prepaid. Be sure and give us 
your nearest express office. 

J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass. 

Send for our beautiful illustrated book on 
The Hair. Free. 



No 
crop 
can be 
grown 
without 
Potash. 
Supply 
enough Pot- 
ash and your 
profits will be 
large; without 
Potash your 
crop will be 
"scrubby." 

Our books, telling about composition of fertilizers 
best adapted for all crops, are free to all farmers. 
GERMAN KALI WORKS, 
q% Nassau St., New York. 





1 



6 Piatesot Soup, !0c. 



A io-ct. can of Libby's Premier 

SOUP makes six plates of the best 
soup you ever tasted. 

If there was a way to make soup 
better, we would learn it — but 
there isn't. 

Oxtail Mullagatawny 
Turtle Mock Turtle 

Chicken Chicken Gumbo 

Tomato Vegetable 

Ready-Made Soups. 
One can will make you a convert. 
Libby, McNeill & Libby, Chicago 

Write a postal for our free book, "How to 
Make Good Things to Eat." 




FREE ELEQfftiQ BELT OFFER 

WITH TP OAKS T££ fcEAHIWQ 
TRIAL in jour awn borne, we 
i furnish the eenuine and 
onlv IIEIBSLBBIW Al/1 IttJIJT- 
INUCLHtiEfIT ELECTRIC BELTS 
I co any reader of thin paper. 
No munrj In adfjtuee; icrj loo 
cneti poslilT«f»nranio«. COSTS 

ALMOST N0TH1KQ comparnd 
with moat all other treatments, Cnrou whe» all «Ua«r ■■«■• 
trl« belli, up pliant*! and rrneJIfla fail. QUICK CURE 'or 

morach«Ji6oaUmonta. ONLY SL'Rfi CUBHTor all nervoug 
dlrteaacp, weakneufles anil disorders. For complete 
aealflil confidential catalogue, eat tale ad oat an J mall Ions, 

SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO., Chicago. 
r\ O O DCV ;IEW DISCOVERY; dm 

Vl w I qniek relief and eur«* worst 
onBes. liuuK ni tflvLimoniiiJj, and 10 dayi- troatm.nt 
Vree. Dr. n. E. OXEEH'S BOSS, Boi B. Atlula. Sa. 



Hnmlllato* Mlnlatur'a Family . 

An untold amount of real humilia- 
tion and suffering is inflicted upon 
men and women striving to serva God 
In the church, by a lack of apprecia- 
tion of their point of view. Put your- 
self In their places. Would not you 
reswit being an object of disapproval, 
or, when the case is bettered, an ob- 
ject of charity? Would you enjoy feel- 
ing t'hat your hat, your coat, your 
dress and your children's clothes wero 
matters of comment, and that the par-" 
ish fait that the money paid your hus- 
band must be spent to please it and not 
yourself? — "A Minister's Wife," in the 
October Ladies' Home Journ al. 

Best For «lie Bowels. 

No matter what ails you, headache to a 
cancer, you will novor get well until your 
bowels are put rltfht. Cahoabeth help 
nature, euro you without a gripe or pain, 
produce easy natural movements, cost you 
just 10 cents to start (jetting your health 
back. Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the 
genuine, put up in metal boxos, every tab- 
let has C. C. C. stampod on it. Beware of 
imitations. 

The mind of the bigot is like the pupil of 
the eye; the more light you pour upon it the 
more it will contract. — O. W. Holmes. 



The Pest Prescription for Chill* 

and Fever is a bottle of Grovi's Tasteless 
Chili. TOnio. ItU aimplyiron and quinine In 
a tasteless form. No cure— no pay. Price SOc. 



She— I will be frank with you and ac- 
knowledge that you do not, like many men 
I know, assume to be perfection. 

He — No; but I'm very near it. 

Deafness Caunot I5e Cured 
byloc*al applications, an they cannot reaoli 
the diseased portion of the ear. There is only 
one way to cur© deafness, and that is by con- 
stitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by 
an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of 
the Eustachian Tube. When tills tube gets In- 
flamed you have a. rumbling sound or imper- 
fect hearing, and when it is entirely closed 
Deafness la the result and unless the inflam- 
mation can be taken out and this tube re- 
stored to its normal condition, hearing will 
he destroyed forever. Nine cases out of ten 
ore caused by catarrh, which is nothing but 
an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. 

We will give One Hundred Dollars for any 
case of Deafness (caused by catarrti) that can- 
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send 
for circulars, free. 

F. J. Cheney & Co, Toledo, O. 

Sold bv Druggist*. 76c. 

Hall's Family Pills are the best. 



It is mockery to pray that your children 
may be gathe ed home inoternitv while you 
do nothing to keep them at home in time. 

Indigestion is a bad companion. Get 
rid of it by chewing a bar of Adams' Pepsin 
Tutti Frut ti after each meal. 

An American has erected a number of 
steam pumps on the Jordan, and is now 
supplying churches in the United States and 
in Europe with genuine Jordan water. 

1 • 

To Cure n Cold In One Dnj 
Take Laxative Bbomo Quinine Tablets. 
All cJrufc-Blsta refund money if it fails to ours. 
K. W. Grove's sign ature is on each box. 25c 

The 200 Boer prisoners at Camp Doad- 
wood, St. He ei a. have a thriving Christian 
Endeavorer society. It was started at 
Camp Simontown, South Africa. Sometimes 
over 1,000 attend. 

Putnam Fadeless Die produces the 
fastest and brightest colon of any known dye 
stuff. Sold by all dru ggists. 

When a woman caller begins the conver- 
sation by praising her hostess' cooking, the 
hostess thould throw out a torpedo net; it 
means that she is to bo asked to bake for a 
church social. 



Piso's Cure is the best medicine we ever used 
for all affections of throat and lungs.— W«. 
O. Enusley, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10, 1900. 

Trinity College. Washington, D. C, the 
first Catholic institution for the higher edu- 
cation of women, was recently dodlcated 
with imposing ceremonies. 



Use CERTAIN CUREJ. 



LaFayette College, LaFayette, Ala. 

This institution has just closed its flrst 
terms under its new President. Dr. E. E. 
Eldridge, who so successful y organized and 
managed the Troy Normal College for 11 
years. The llr.H term's enrollment is nearly 
up to the full session enrollment in former 
years, and the second term to open Jan. 2d, 
and the third to open March 25th, will each 
add many, so that it is expected the total 
current year's enrollment will be a half 
more than evar before in the college's his- 
tory. The course of study was made two 
years higher for graduation and a post 
graduate oourao of two years was added 
still, so that requirements and privileges 
are very high under a strong faculty of 
above twenty members. This college is 
striving to give the best at the very lowest 
rate, with provision?, under certain limita- 
tions ^to earn part of the expenso money. 
LaFayette, Alabama, is noted for health too. 



miTTA TRAVELLING SALESMEN 
I V V I I wnntoVi foT l«0l in each of th« f ol- 
A " « lowing States: Ala., Miss.. La., 

G». & Tenn. Experience not necessary, Lut 

must be h istlers. 
Steady employment wi;h good chances of 

promotion. 
.Address, with references &o., 

THE M0R0T0CK TOBACCO WORKS, 

DANVILLE, VA. 



♦ 

♦ 
♦ 



THE MILNER & KETTIO CO. 

^ Machinery, * j 
lEngines^Boilers ! 




Write for Pric es and Catalogue. J 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. ♦ 



Trailing Skirts Unlaw fa). 

If the law be observed, women with 
trailing skirts will soon be novelties 
in Vienna, as the local council has di- 
rected all women frequenting the pub- 
lic parks and gardens to hold up their 
skirts if they would otherwise trail 
them on the ground. The reason for 
this measure Is rather peurile. The 
notice states that these inclosures are 
devoted to the recreation of persons 
desirous of escaping fiom the dusty 
town, and therefore the authorities 
object to the dust being swept into 
heaps by the trailing s 1 ' '.g. 



Lots of men lose the thousands they 
have gained because of an insatiate 
pursuit after another hundred. 



Alnbfimn Inorsaies Tier Territory. 

Alabama has quietly increased her 
territory by 200,000 acres of valuable 
timber land. The strip is on the 
state's southern boundary, and by 
right belonged to Alabama for nearly 
seventy years. In 1826 a survey was 
made to fix the boundary, but ten 
years later it was discovered that the 
eastern boundary line was a mile too 
short on the Chattahoochie river. For 
some unknown reason no attention 
was paid to this second survey, and 
the whole thing was forgotten. Re- 
cently some allusion to it was found 
in old records, the question was looked 
up, and after the government land of- 
fice had passed upon it the strip be- 
came a recognized part, of the state of 
Alabama. 



THE DISCOVERER OF 

Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound 

The Great Woman's Remedy for Woman's Ills. 




No other medicine in the world has received such widespread 
and unqualified endorsement. 

No other medicine has such a record of cures of female troubles 
or such hosts of grateful friends. 

Do not be persuaded that any other medicine is just as good. 
Any dealer who asks you to buy something else when you go into 
his store purposely to buy Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, 
has no interest in your case. He is merely trying to sell you some- 
thing on which he can make a larger profit. He does not care 
whether you get well or not, so long as he can make a little more 
money out of your sickness. If he wished you well he would 
without hesitation hand you the medicine you ask for, and which he 
knows is the best woman's medicine in the world. 

Follow the record of this medicine, and remember that these 
thousands of cures of women whose letters are constantly printed 
in this paper were not brought about by " something else," but by 

Lydia E. Pinkh$tm p & Wegelahf® Compound, 

The Great Woman's Remedy for' Wo ma id's Ms* 
Those women who refuse to accept anything else are rewarded 
a hundred thousand times, for they get what they want — a cure. 
Moral — Stick to the medicine that you know is Best. 

When a medicine has been successful in restoring 
to health more than a million women, you cannot 
well say without trying it, " I do not believe it will 
help me." If you are ill, do not hesitate to get a bot= 
tie of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at 
once, and write Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., for 
special advice. It is free and helpful. 




LPrisin. 



The above singular combination is the trade-mark adopted by the Paria Medicine 
Company of St. Louis and ia used in their advertisements of Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. 
To the many people who may be interested to know the origin of this odd trade-mark, the 
following information is given : 

In the spring of 1893, the little two year old son of Mr. E. W. Grove was taken quite iick 
with malaria. Mr. Grove, knowing the virtue of his own medicine, commenced giving him 
Grove's Taateless Chill Tonic. He had taken this prescription only a few days until quite 
a favorable change was noted, in fact, he grew so rosy, healthy and plump, that Mrs. Grove 
in describing his condition to her husband, remarked " Grove's Tonic makes our baby as fE.t 
as a pig"> This led Mr. Grove to thinking that the expression "as fat as pigs" used in con- 
nection with babies, was a very common one, and suggested to him the idea of combining a 
child's face with a pig's body, with wording as above, " Grove's Tonic makes children as fat 
as piga". It is an attractive trade-mark, and the remedy it represents — Grove's Tonic— ia 
regarded by the public as being the very best prescription for Malaria, Chills and Fever. 
The record of the Paris Medicine Company shows that Nine Thousand gross— Ninety car- 
loads—of Grove's Tonic have been sold this year from Jan. 1st, 1900, and aa "orders are truly 
a good index of a medicine's worth " no one can doubt the virtue of Grove's Tonic. Druggists 
all sell Grove's Tonic on a no cure, no pay basis, for fifty cents a bottle. 



O ■ ilUo Safest surest cure for 
LJIbULIIi S aI1 thr °at and luug 
7T TrT troubles. People prais? 

Cough Syrup : - 



Am. N.TT. Nn. 1 I 




CONSUMPTION 



Ld 



Creole Will Restore those Gray Hairs 



La Creole" Hair Restorer is a Perfect Dres&Ittg amLRjsgtoF-er, Price $ l.QO. 



THE 




"HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY." 

m 

MONTE VALLO, ALA., JANUARY 10. 1901. NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII. NO. 21. 



FOUNDED 1875. 

FREIGHT TRAINS 
COME TOGETHER 

Collision on the L. & N. Near 
Park wood Station. 



SHOOTING IN BIRMINGHAM. 

Wants the Birthday of Lee Hade 
a Legal Holiday—Other 
State News. 



A WUKCK ON THE Jj. & N. 

Fireman Killed and Other Trainmen 
Injured— Wfis Caused by -Dis- 
regard lor Orders. 

Two freight trains on the Louisville 
and Nashville road collided one mile 
south of Parkwood and about seven or 
eight miles south of Birmingham at 
8:40 o'clock Saturday morning. One 
man was killed and several others 
more or less seriously injured. 

Fireman Kobert Howard, colored, 
was internally injured and died short- 
ly after being brought to Birming- 
ham. 

Engineer G. Y. Horton was slightly 
injured. 

Engineer Chase slightly hurt. 

Flagman McDuffy, nose broken. 

Fireman J. Wilson, slightly injured. 

Brakemau Nix, colored, slightly 
hurt . 

The collision occurred on a steep 
grade about a mile south of Parkwood, 
and is said to have been caused by the 
fuilure of the conductor on the south- 
bound train to observe orders to meet 
the second section of No. 28, north- 
bound, at Parkwood. Both trains 
wtre making slow time when they 
met and to this cause is due the small 
loss of life and the light damage to 
the trains. Both engines were wrecked, 
but only a few cars were torn up. 

As soon as information of the collis- 
ion was received in the office of the 
superintendent in Birmingham a 
wrecking train and Superintendent 
Welch and Assistant Superintendent 
Galloway together with the surgeon 
of the road, went to the scene. The 
injured men were at once brought to 
Birmingham and taken to St. Vincent's 
Hospital. 

Alf Dorsey Shoots at Jasv> r Bryant. 

At 8 :30 Saturday night pedestrians 
on Twentieth street, between First 
and Second avonues, Birmingham, 
were startled by five pistol shots fired 
in rapid succession, then a flying 
figure darted across the street and 
disappeared up First alley, hotly pur- 
sued by another figure. 

The first figure was Alf Dorsey, 
colored, who works at the Pennsly- 
vania hat store, and the second one 
was that of Policeman John Tonilin. 

The trouble began in Jackson's 
tailor shop over an argument as to 
how the word "one" was spelt. 
Dorsey, whose ideas of orthography 
were somewhat muddled by drink, 
insisted that one was spelt w-o-n. 
Jisper Bryant, who was standing 
around quietly chewing tobacco, said 
that one was spelt o-n-e. Dorsey 
then drew a dollar from his pocket 
and offered to bet Bryant that his 
way of spelling one was tho one and 
the only one. Bryant took the bet, 
but while he was fumbling around in 
his pockets hunting for a dollar 
Dorsey dropped his dollar on the 
floor. "Pick that up," he said to 
Bryant. ''I didn't put it down and I 
ain't gwine ter pick it up," answered 
Bryant. Dorsey thereupon drew a 
revolver and began to shoot. He fired 
five shots into different parts of the 
room. Seven people were in the room 
but none were hurt. One of the 
bullets grized Bryant's arm, or as 
Bryant expressed it, "it burnt him." 
Having emptied his revolver Dorsey 
dushed downstairs and out into the 
street. People seeing a man running 
with a revolver in his hand gave him 
the right of way. Officer John Tom- 
lin, who had been attracted to the 
spot by the shooting, started in pur- 
suit, but Dorsey wub the best "sprint- 
er'' und disappeared in the darkness 
of First alley. 



Alabama I'rcfented tit' it I) Colors. 

The wife of Captain BrowDSon, on 
behalf of her mother, has presented 
me battleship Alabama with colors. 



U. C. 1). AVants tho Birthday of Loe 
Made a Ijegal Holiday. 



THE CONSTITUTION 



IS PLAIN SAILING. 

Chinese Promise to Submit Peace- 
ably to Demands of 
the Allies. 

Following at an interval of one day 
close upon his announcement that the 
Chinese emperor has decreed the ac- 
ceptance of the Pekin agreement, 
Minister Conger cabled the state de- 
partment under date of Pekin, January 
1, that the next step had been taken, 
and that the ministers had been noti- 
fied formally not only that the Chinese 
government had accepted, but felt able 
to guarantee a performance of the con- 
ditions imposed. 

It was apprehended that there would 
be much difficulty in settling the im- 
portant subject of indemnities, and 
the rearrangement of the commercial 
treaties between China and the pow- 
ers, which is provided for only in gen- 
eral terms in the agreement, was ex- 
pected to present equal difficulties in 
the arrangement of the details. It is 
absolutely essential to harmonious re- 
lations in the future that there shall 
be no discrimination in the making of 
these treaties. 

The Chinese government's guarantee 
of its ability to perform the acts called 
for by the agreement is now expected 
to be followed by the prompt arrest 
and punishment of the boxer leaders 
and sympathizers who were named in 
the decree of September 25th, as fol- 
lows: 

Prince Chwan, Prince Ylh, Seconda- 
ry Princes Tsai Lien and Tsai Ying, 
Prince Tuan, Duke Tsai Lan, and the 
president of the censorate, Ying Nien, 
assistant grand secretary of the civil 
board, and Cbao Shu Chiao. 

EIQHT IN THE RACE. 

Senatorial Nominations Are Made In 
the Quaker Legislature. 

Nominations of candidates for United 
States senator were made in both 
branches of the Pennsylvania legisla- 
ture Wednesday. The following names 
were presented in the senate: 

M. S. Quay, Bepublican; Congress- 
man John Dalzell, Independent Be- 
publican; ex-Governor Bobert L. Pat- 
tison, Democrat; ex-Congressman Si- 
mon P. Wolverton, Democrat; John 
Stewart, Bepublican; Congressman 
William Conell, Bepublican; George 
F. Huff, Bepublican, and National 
Committeeman Charles Mahaffey. 

The voting will begin January 15th, 
when the two houses will vote separ- 
ately. 

KRUQER IS INDISPOSED. 



Old flan Is Suffering From a Slight 
Attack or Bronchitis. 

Advices from The Hague state that 
Mr. Kruger is suffering from a slight 
attack of bronchitis. While there is 
no anxiety as to his condition, he is 
obliged to keep to his bed. 

Drs. Heimans, VanKhuysen and 
Coort during the day issued the follow- 
ing bulletin: 

"Mr. Kruger has for some days 
been suffering from a recurrence of 
bronchitis, which, in view of his age 
and the effects of this climate, makes 
it necessary for him to be more than 
ordinarily careful." 

YOUNQ HUTCHISON CORRALED. 



He Gets a Legal Notice to Return 
Property of His Aged Wife. 

After chasing Willard Hutchinson, 
the handsome young clubman and 
beau ideal of the matinee girls, round 
the world, attorneys for his 80-year- 
old wife succeeded in getting close 
enough to him in Brunswick, Ga., 
Wednesday to serve him with papers 
requiring him to appear in New York 
at the next term of court or show cause 
why he should not surrender about 
83,000,000 worth of New York prop- 
erty to his wife. 

WAS NOT PAT CROWE. 



Alleged Cudahy Abductor Proves to 
Be Innocent Curio Collector. 

An Omaha special says: The stranger 
supposed to be Patrick Crowe, the 
Cudahy abductor, who was overhauled 
in a chase near the PineBidge agency, 
at Chadron, >ieb., and arrested, prov- 
ed to be an innocent collector of 
curios, named Dennis, from Boston, 
and was not detained. 

To "Fire" the Middlemen. 

A Chicago dispatch says: Shoe man- 
ufacturers are planning the establish- 
ment of a National Shoe company to 
dominate the distribution of shoes to 
th6 retailers and eliminate the middle 
man's profits. 

STATE HAS GOOD THINQ. 



SENATORS OFFER 
NEW ARMY BILL 



Discussion of the Measure 
Brings Out Criticism. 

BOTH SIDES HAVE SHY AT IT 



The Philippines Question Brought 
Up and Threshed Over at 
Great Length. 



For five hours Friday the senate 
discussed the army reorganization bill. 
The debate took a wide range at times, 
but was confined principally to the 
question of the necessity for the in- 
crease in the regular army provided 
for in the pending measure. 

The Philippine question was thresh- 
ed over at great length, but few really 
new points we:re advanced. Speeches 
were made by Mr. Carter, of Mon- 
tana; Mr. Teller, of Colorado; Mr. 
Hoar, of Massachusetts; Mr. Stewart, 
of Nevada, and Mr. Caffery, of Louisi- 
ana. One of the sharpest colloquies 
of the session was between Mr. Carter 
and Mr. Wellington, of Maryland. 

Mr, Hoar advanced a proposition to 
create a commisision, to be composed 
of all shades of political opinion, to in- 
vestigate the entire Philippine ques- 
tion and report i ts findings to congress 
iu order that a basis might be formed 
for intelligent action. Some slight 
progress was made toward the comple- 
tion of the pending measure. 

The resolution offered Thursday by 
Mr. Pettigrew calling for information 
with reference to the Philippines was 
laid before the senate, and Mr. Lodge 
moved that it be referred to the com- 
mittee on Philippines, and it was 
finally so referred. Mr. Pettigrew 
said the president maintained there 
was no war in tho Philippines. The 
military committed declared that war 
existed there, and that at least 60,000 
men would be required to suppress 
the rebelion. He, therefore, demand- 
ed the facts. 

Another of Mr. Pettigr-ew's resolu- 
tions calling upon, the president for 
information as to the necessity for an 
increase in the strength of the army 
was referred to the committee on mil- 
itary affairs. On demand of Mr. Pet- 
tigrew the commit tee report on the 
army bill was read. Mr. Carter asked 
unanimous consent to pass upon the 
unobjected amendments. Mr. Petti- 
grew objected. 

Mr. Wellington, of Maryland, de- 
manded to know the intention of the 
administration with reference to the 
Philippine islands. If it was to force 
an annexation of the Philippines, then 
a large army would be necessary. Two 
campaigns had been fought out and 
the situation was wor 66 than ever. Mr. 
Wellington was oppo Bed to an increase 
of the army, if the government pur- 
poses to try to depri ve the Filipinos 
of self-government. 

Mr. Carter replied that "the presi- 
dent has no authority to decide what 
shall be done with tht) Philipines. " 

"The moment the treaty of peace 
was ratified," said he, "that moment 
it became the supreme law of the land. 
If the president had re fused to main- 
tain sovereignty of tho United States 
there, he would have laid himself lia- 
ble to impeachment." 

"Has he not already given up sover- 
eignty over a portion of Alaska?" in 
quired Mr. Wellington,. 

Mr. Carter replied that what the 
president had done as to the Alaskan 
boundary had been accomplished 
through a modus vive ndi, a purely 
temporary arrangement. "It is nev- 
ertheless a fact," declared Mr. Wel- 
lington, "that territory over which we 
had undisputed sovereignty has been 
abandoned. The Britisli flag has been 
raised over it, and it is controlled by 
British constabulary. That is the 
fact," 

Mr. Hoar suggested a goneral amend- 
ment to the bill looking; to the con- 
ciliation of the Filipinos and express- 
ing the opinion that in time of peace 
we should have one sol Tier to each 
1,000 of our population. He did not, 
therefore, he said, oppose 1 the bill on 
the score of increase, bu t he did op- 
pose it because of the avowed policy of 
military control of the Philippines. 
"It is idle," he said, "to tell us that 
these people are not fit 1'or self-gov- 
ernment. The way to prepare them 
for liberty is to set them firee." 



A1AQ1C CHANGE, T HIS. 



THE NEWS EPITOMIZED 



WASHINGTON ITEMS. 

Minister Conger has been instructor 
to urge the arbitration of the distribu- 
tion of China's indemnity should the 
diplomats fail to agree. 

The Navy Department ordered tti9 
gunboat Scorpion to La Guayra, Vene- 
zuela. 

Captain McDonald, who shot War 
Department Auditor Morris in his of- 
fice, is dead. 

Because of failure to care for the 
machinery, the Navy Department is 
unable to send a torpedo flotilla with 
the North Atlantic squadron. 



OTJH ADOPTED ISLANDS. 

There is unprecedented activity* 
everywhere around the 477 American 
posts in the Philippines. Scouting 
parties and small expeditions are 
striking rapidly day and night. 

The Philippine Commission has com- 
pleted the preparation of a general 
municipal government bill. 

The total custom receipts in Cuba' 
for the eleven months ended Novem- 
ber 30, 1000, were $14,540,047.98. 

The municipal treasurer of Be.iucal, 
Cuba, is short in his accounts $1300, 

General Wood will visit Washington' 
in the latter part of January to cor.- 
suit iu regard to the Cuban constitu- 
tion, which will be ready then. 

An active campaign was carried on 
by the Fortieth Infantry during De- 
cember in Northern Mindanao, P. I. 

Many prominent natives were ar- 
rested in Manila as alleged insurgents 
under General MacArthur's recent 
proclamation. 

Senor Nunez, Civil Governor of Hav- 
ana. Cuba, pronounced against the 
legality of the Dady sewering and. 
paving contract. 

General Wood gave the first formal 
reception and ball in the Palace, at 
Havana, since he became Governor- 
General of Cuba. More thau 1000 per- 
sons attended. 



DOMESTIC. 

Edwin G. Bedford died near Paris, 
Ivy., aged eighty-six years. He was 
a noted breeder of short-horn cattle. 
He paid the highest price ever given 
for a short-horn, $30,000, for a bull at 
the New York Mills sale in 1870. 

The Railroad Commissioners issued 
an order compelling the Boston Ele- 
vated Railway Company to equip all 
street ears in Boston with vestibules. 

The consolidation of all the street 
railways of Detroit, Mich., under the 
name of the Detroit United Railway 
Company, with a. capital of $12,500,000, 
was effected. 

Two heavy freight trains on the 
Vazoo and Mississippi Valley Rail- 
road, both double-headers, met in col- 
lision near Hays Station, Miss. Seven 
men of the eight in the crews were 
killed. 

A burglar robbed the house occupied 
by James W T ilson, eighty-rive years 
old, near New Haven, Penn., after 
attacking Miss Marion Morgan and 
ber grandfather. 

James Gibbons, a nephew of Cardin- 
al Gibbons, a student at the Charity 
Hospital, was waylaid and killed at. 
New Orleans, La., by two highway- 
men. 

Mrs. Margaret Ertell, who shot 
George Degee in Brooklyn, declared 
iu court she was not sorry she had 
killed him. 

Forty-six tons of gold and silver 
were received at the Seattle Assay of- 
fice in 1900. 

In a crusade against saloons in Itli 
aca, N. Y., by the Anti-Saloon League, 
photographs were taken, showing vio- 
lation of the law in nearly every liquo-' 
store in town. 

All the Populist members of the 
Colorado State Senate, eight in num- 
ber, entered the caucus of the Demo- 
cratic members and announced their 
intention to join the Democratic party. 

Warren F. Putnam, former Tresi 
dent of the National Granite State 
Bank, of Exeter, N. H., who was sen- 
tenced to serve rive years in State 
prison at Concord, in 1890, was re- 
leased, 208 days of his sentence having 
been commuted for good behavior. 

Forty-five thousand dollars in Gov- 
ernment bonds were found in a chest 
in a hut, near Fletcher, Ohio, occupied 
by Ypsilanti Smith, a hermit, who died 
a few days ago. 

The original estate of $9,000,000 
which was left by Mr. Pullman when 
he died, October 19, 1897, was in- 
creased by the management of the 
executors to almost $15,000,000. 

Experiments made at the Chicago 
University have convinced medical 
men that salt in the blood causes heart 
pulsations. 

The income of ninety-four street 
railways in Pennsylvania in the last 
fiscal year was $29,477,181. Only 
twenty companies paid dividends. 



FOREIGN. 

Lieutenant-General rochhammer. of 
the German army, was killed by an 
electric car in Berlin. 

Negotiations for the settlement of 
German claims for damages in Cub-j. 
during the war have been going on 
with the United States for some time, 
but have not reached a definite conclu- 
sion. 

The Latin-American Medical Con 
gress was opened at Valparaiso, Chile, 
under the presidency of Francisco 
Herboso, Secretary of Public Educa- 
tion. 

A dispatch from Vladivostoek says 
famine threatens the Amur and marl- 
time provinces. The crops there are 
bad and the railways cannot lie used 
for the transportation of food to the 
inhabitants. 



At a meeting of the Tuscaloosa 
Chapter of the Daughters of the Con- 
federacy on January 4, letters were 
ordered to be written Representatives 
Foster and Brandon and Senator Geo. 
D. Johnston, requesting them to lend 
their aid to the effort to secure an ap. 
propriation from the state to aid in 
the erection of monuments to the he- 
roio dead on those battlefields which 
have been converted into national 
parks by the government, and request- 
ing them to vote to make the birthday 
of General Robert E. Lee a legal holi- 
iday in Alabama. The name of the 
chapter was alse changed from the 
Tuscaloosa Chapter to the "B. E 
llodes Chapter." 

The Daughters expect to present on 
next Memorial Day crosses of honor 
to about two hundred veterans of the 
lost cause, 



IS OMNIPOTENT 



So Far as Hundane Affairs 
Are Concerned. 



SO DECLARES ATTORNEY CHANEY 



In His Brief Filed Before United 
States Supreme Court In 
"Insular" Cases. 



Coal Minors Will Probably Get Ad- 
vance in Wages. 



It is more than likely that there 
will be an advance of two and a half 
cents a ton in the price paid for min- 
ing coal in the Birmingham district, 
beginning January 1. The price for 
December was 62^ cents, but the ad- 
vance in the price of iron in Decem- 
ber brought the average up to $11, 
which, it is believed, will entitle the 
miners to the maximum limit, 55 
cents per ton. The miners' commit- 
tee inspect the iron sales books of the 
Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad 
Company on the first of each month, 
and if they find that the average sell- 
ing price of iron is $11 for all grades 
they will then receive the maximum 
for digging coal. 



Talladega Furnace. 



Eugene Zimmerman, owner of the 
Talladega pig iron furnace and the 
Birmingham and Atlantic Bailroad, 
was in the city Saturday. He said 
that he saw no reason why business 
should not be good throughout this 
year. The present conditions are 
favorable for heavy business and the 
iron market is firm and the demand 
good. He stated that the furnace at 
Talladega, now idle, would be put in 
blast by the first of February, This 
furnace was banked last fall for the 
purpose of repairing and overhauling 
it. It is now in better condition than 
ever before and when it starts up will 
make about 100 tons of iron a day. 



Iron Roofing Company. 



The plant of the Alabama Metal 
Booting Company, in Birmingham, is 
nearing completion and will be ready 
to go in operation within two or three 
weeks. When completed it will melt 
about twenty tons ofironaday, which 
it will convert into corrugated roofing, 
ceiling, siding and similar material. 
It is owned and operated by O. E. 
Smith, Haskins Williams and Mr. 
West, the latter taking the manage**^ 
ment of the works. 

It is the intention of the owners of 
the plant to add machinery for making 
iron and steel wheelbarrows, coal 
scuttles, shovels and similar articles 
at an early date. 



Bible Conference. 



A Bible conference will begin at the 
Parker Memorial Baptist Church in 
Anniston, Jan. 15tb, and continue 
until the 17th inst. 

Hundreds of delegates from all over 
Calhoun and adjoining counties will 
be in attendance. 

Two of the most notod ministers in 
the south will also be there. They are 
Dr. B. J. Willingham, chairman of 
the Baptist Foreign Mission Board, 
and Dr. W. H. Kerfoot, chairman of 
the Baptist Home Mission Board. 



J3i<r Coal Contract. 



A contract has been practically 
closed by which B. H. Wood & Sons 
of New Orleans, will take 150,000 
tons of coal from the Walker county 
mines, delivery to bo made between 
February 1st, 1901, and February 1st, 
1902. The parties to the contract are 
B. H. Wood <fe Sons, of New Orleans, 
and the Sloss- Sheffield Steel and Iron 
Company, the Virginia and Alabama 
Coal Company, the Deer Creek Ooul 
Company, Southern Coal and Coke 
Couipuny and the Southern Railway. 



A Washington special says: The 
first briefs to be filed in the cases in- 
volving the relations of the United 
States to their insular possessions 
which are to be argued in the Uneitd 
States supreme court were submitted 
Wednesday, There are eight of the 
cases and briefs were filed in two of 
them, viz: The cases of Carlos Arm- 
strong and of Samuel B. Downes. In 
both cases the briefs represent the 
parties opposing the contentions of 
the government. 

The Armstrong case comes to the 
supreme court from the court of claims. 
Armstrong is a British subject doing 
business in Ponce, Porto Bico, and he 
sues to recover tariff duties collected 
on goods imported into Porto Bico 
from New York, Philadelphia and 
Baltimore. The court of claims de- 
cided against him and he appeals from 
that decision. The brief in this case 
was filed by Mr. John C. Chaney on 
behalf of Mr. Armstrong. 

The plea is made in the brief that 
the collection was, in the circum- 
stances, a violation of the constitution 
of the United States, as by tho terms 
of the Paris treaty the island of Porto 
Bico became a portion of the United 
States. The brief lays down the fol- 
lowing propositions as the basis of the 
appellant's contentions: 

'"Tho constitution of the United 
States reaches over every portion of 
the national domain, whether in the 
form of state, territories or districts, 
because this constitution provides for 
territories as well as states. The ces- 
sion made by Spain in the treaty of 
Paris produced an absolute change of 
title and sovereignty in Porto Bico. 

"The president of the United States 
is an executive officer only. He has 
no right to exercise legislative func- 
tions. The imposition, by executive 
orders, of customs duties on commerce 
between the island of Porto Bico and 
other parts of the United States after 
the treaty of peace and the exchange 
of ratifications is unauthorized and 
void, and the collection of such duties 
ia without warrant of law. 

"A government without limitations 
was never intended by the founders of 
the nation. They sought to establish, 
and did establish, a constitutional re- 
public which furnishes a written guar- 
antee of protection to all of its inhab- 
itants. The idea that, in one portion 
of the country, the executive and leg- 
islative authority is subject to restric- 
tions and limitations and that in other 
portions it is without any restriction." 

A large portion of the brief is de- 
voted to the refutation of the doctrine 
laid down by the attorney general in 
the Gootz case, recently argued by 
him in the supreme court to the effect 
that the government of the United 
States has an unlimited hand in the 
control of territory outside of the 
states. 

Replying to this declaration, Mr. 
Chaney says, in part: 

Mr. McKinley is the president of 
the United State, the president of its 
territories and of its people. He is 
not the president of any other terri- 
tory or people and he is the despot of 
no people and no territory. He was 
never elected or commissioned the 
despot of anybody or anything. 

''The congress is the congress of 
the United States — the congress of 
the territory and the people of the 
United States. It is not the congress 
of any other territory or people. It is 
omnipotent nowhere on the face of 
the earth. It is created by tho people 
of the United States under a constitu- 
tion specifically pointing out its power 
and duties. It exists by virtue of that 
constitution and also the presidential 
office. It is omnipotent nowhere. The 
only omnipotent thing this side of 
heaven is the constitution formulated 
by the fathers out of times which prov- 
ed the necessity of providing against 
despotism in the presidential office. 
One would think to hear the argu- 
ments advanced by the government 
that there are no restrictions or limita- 
tions of any sort upon congress or the 
president so far as the territories are 
concerned. 

"They may give to Alaska an abso- 
lute monarchy; they may give to the 
Hawaiian islands a republic; they 
may giv3 to Porto Bico any such gov- 
ernment as Weyler would provide; 
that they may give to the Philippines 
a form of government after the plan 
of Germany; that they may establish 
a republic iu one part and a monarchy 
in another; that they may deny to the 
inhabitants of theso islands all the 
recognized rights and provisions 
which characterize the civilized na- 
tions. In short, they may restore all 
the relics of barbarism and there is no 
way on earth to stop or control them." 



South Carolina Gets Enormous Profits 
From Her Dispensary. 

The business of the South Carolina 
state dispensary for the fiscal year 
1900 amount to $2,421,840.22. This 
is for the first eleven month* ot the 
year. 

December, the biggest trade month 
of the year, is not included. Yet the 
sales last year, eleven months, ex- 
ceeded 1809 twelve mouths by $750,- 
000. T .e state's part of the profits 
for 1900 is $170,012. 18; the towns and 
counties $298,100.28, making a grand 
total of profits of $474,178.40. The 
dispensary is now tho largest whisky 
bottling concern in the world. 



Erstwhile Temperance Town In Ala- 
j^bama Now Overrun With Saloons. 

A unique occurrence took place in 
the city of Eusley, Ala., the site of 
the steel industry in the B irmingham 
district, on New Year's day . The lit- 
tle city recently obtained a charter 
from the general assembly tillowiug it 
to sell liquor. The law went into 
effect New Year's day. Promptly one 
minute after 12 o'clock on the night 
of December 31st thirtoer 1 saloons 
opened their doors. Two! ve other 
saloons which were not able •* secure 

I fixtures on time, are opeuiu 8 up oue 

'by one each day. 



TiscM 



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Bin Century 

SUGGESTION. 



A great deal depends upon a good start. 
Start the Twentieth Century right hv 
getting your Furniture ot us. After the 
'Christmas rush we still have some good 
bargains. Hoping vou may have a pros- 
perous New Year we are Yours, &o.. 

MONTRVALLO FI RMTLIIE CO. 



Happy Hew Ye ar 

To Our Friends ! 

You have protected your pocket books 
' and have no twinges of conscience since 
visiting our store and buying your 

Christmas Preseats t 



H. L. LACJSY. 
Resident Dentist, 

QUiee— In Crown it WilkiiiHon Block. 
Montpvallo, Ala, 



]>. K. McMillan. 



W. V. Thetfnrd, Jr. 



i 
* 

f 

i 



% 4. 4* 4* 4* 4* 4. 4> 4i 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4» 4* 4» 4« 4- 4 s 4« 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4- 4* 4» 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 



THE SEKTl^EL- 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



PUBLISHED EVERY Til tfUSDA ^ 



This paper is entered in the Montevallo 
Postoffice as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, iu advance. 



Montevallo, Ala., Jan. 10, 11)01. 

A GOOD TICKET. 

The meeting on Monday night to 
nominate a mayor and four coun- 
cilmen was largely attended, and 
the deliberations harmonious 
throughout. 

The candidate for mayor is a capa- 
ble man in every way, and for the 
past few days was the only man 
men tioned for the place. He will 
preside with dignity over all meet- 
ings of the council, and we believe 
in dealing with offendors of the law 
he will temper justice with mercy, ' 
but at the same time give offen- 
dors to understand that they must 
not impose upon the peace of the 
•'town. 

The council is made up of bus- 
iness men — men who have lived in 
Montevallo for a long lime, and 
who are iu touch with the people. 
Being business men there is no 
doubt but that the affairs of the 
town will be conducted in a bus- 
iness-like manner, and The Sen- 
tinel believes they will receive the 
hearty support of all who wish to 
see Montevallo and her people pros, 
per. The Sentinel also predicts a 
new era of progress for our little 
town,. and with such men as have 
ibeen chosen to administer her af- 
fairs success and prosperity is sure 
to follow. Matters of grave im. 
portance will confront the council 
and especially so at the inaugura- 
of the incorporation, and we be- 
lieve these problems will be met 
fairly and squarely, and to the best 
iuterest of all, by the men who 
were chosen at Monday night's 
meeting. May success attend their 
efforts say we, 



And now Sam Jones is defending 

Cleveland. The latter gentleman 

should enter a protest. 

— • — 

Candidates for city marshal and 
city clerk are beginning to show 
their heads above water. 



With a county seat, a new rail- 
road and a factory or two on the 
string Montevallo will be up and a 
<• 900 i ill*. 



In the appointment of the Hon. 
John Flowers as president of the 
convict board, Governor Samford 
has made a good selection. 



Bryan says he has received sub- 
scriptions to his paper from every 
State in the union. Admitting the 
truth of the statement, then he 
would be a little snort of a half a 
hundred. 



Referring to the reorgan- 
ization of the Democratic party, 
Mr. Bryan says: " When a man is 
divorced from his Wife he no lodger 
looks after the welfare of his wife 
until he is remarried to her," Bry. 
an should remarry- But, then, 
there is grave doubt as to the other 
party being willing- 



The Alabama mob got it do*vn 
pretty fine when it lynched a negro 
for being merely charged with steal • 
ing a bunch of keys; but a Georgia 
mob, near Fairburn, in Campbell 
county, has beat the record. In 
this case, an industrious and well- 
to-do negro named Starling Thomas 
was shot to death in his own house, 
because he had a three years' lease 
on a good farm which some white 
men coveted. He had received 
written notice to leave the county 
on pain of death. Not obeying, hu 
was murdered' in cold blood. Talk 
about Chinese Boxers! They can't 
hold a candle to such men as com- 
posed that mob. — Anniston Hot 
Blast. 



Wichita, Kan., Jan. 5.— Mrs. 
Mary E. Lease has changed her 
mind about suing her husband, 
Charles Lease, for divorce. The 
suit which was prepared two 
months ago was never Hied and 
never will be, unless the Leases 
quarrel again. Mrs. Lease has in- 
structed her attorney to proceed 
no further with ihe case. Recon- 
ciliation between Mr. and Mrs. 
Lease was brought about by their 
children, all of, whom are now of 
age and living in New York with 
their mother. Mrs. Lease will 
shortly return to Wichita, quit pol- 
itics aud settle down to domestic 
lile. Her husband said today: "My 
wife will not push the divorce case 
she started. I.' never knew she was 
going to file it, until her attorney 
gave it to the newspapers. She 
will return to Wichita and live with 
me. We nevisr did have any quar- 
rels, although I disagreed with her 
ideas of politics and reform. She 
will quit all tthat. Our children all 
have steadj employment in New 
York and will remain there " 



For murders, assaults, highway 
and bank robbers, arsons and al- 
most every other crime known re- 
commend us to Ohio. She leads 
the procession in all these. It is a 
mighty cold day when that St; te 
cannot furnish a half -dozen or more 
crime?. 



SOUTHERN RAILWAY, 

From the Kinacial Chronicle New Yurt 
City, Dec. I.. 11)00. 

In a decisiion rendered this week 
the Interstate Commerce Commis- 
sion has thrown off all disguise and 
has revealed the animus which in 
controlling its course aud action. 

The f runners of the Interstate 
law intended that the Commission 
should act iu an impartial manner, 
deciding cases before it strictly in 
accordance with their merits. The 
Board nas from the first acted as if 
it were the champion of the ship 
pers, aud as if its chief function 
consisted in harassing and embar- 
rassing the railroads aud ruling 
against t'.'iem when occasion offered. 

But while the Comntission could 
not concpal the bias it fell, its ut 
terances at least have hitherto been 
couched injudicial and unobjection- 
able language, thus preserving a 
semblance of impartiality. This 
week, however, it has finally 
thrown precaution to the winds. 

The Eiouthorn Railway Company 
had asli od for a rehearing in a ease 



involving relative rates to Lynch- 
burg, Danville, etc., which had 
been decided against it in the 
spring. In its petition the com- 
pany claimed that to obey the de 
cision of the Commission would in- 
volve a loss to it $433,000 per an- 
il um, and that as no dividend had 
been paid on the "ompany's common 
stock of $120,000,000 during 1899, 
to insist upon cutting off that a- 
inount of revenue per year would 
be tantamount to depriving the 
owners of the stock of their pro- 
perty without due process of law. 

The Commission makes an at 
tempt to dispute the figures of loss 
given, and then goes on to say that 
the stock was issued as part of a 
reorganization scheme under which 
the company came into existence, 
that it does not, appear that any- 
thing was ever paid upon such stock, 
and finally (apparently to clinch a 
weak argument) "that it does not 
rest in the whim of a Reorganiza- 
tion Committee in Wall Street to 
impose a tax upon the whole coun- 
fy." 

The allusion here to the "whim 
of a Reorganization Committee" in 
• 'Wall Street" is not only irrelevant 
and in exceedingly bad taste, vio- 
lating every rule of official property, 
but in the inference which it seeks 
to convey is a gross misrepresenta 
tion of the facts of the case. There 
was no occasion for lugging in the 
Reorganization Committee at all, 
and we qau conceive of no reason 
for so doing, except a desire or the 
part of seme of the members to 
pose before the country as foes of 
the railroad and financial interests. 

'J" lie Reorganization Committee 
was noton trial, and if the Com- 
mission deemed the capitalization 
of the Southern Railway excessive 
and wanted to maintain its position 
with reference to the rate question, 
a decorous statement to that effect 
would have answered every purpose 
and have shown that the Board 
still had some regard for its official 
position. Instead, the Commission 
seeks to cast aspersions upon a 
body of men who in reorganizing 
the old Richmond & West Point 
Terminal Company and its consti- 
tuent properties rendered as im- 
portant a public service as was 
ever rendered under similar circum- 
stances by a like body anywhere iu 
the country. As a matter of fact 
the Reorganization Committee, in- 
stead of being pilloried, should be 
held up to public approval and 
praise. They accomplished a task 
which seemed wellnigh hopeless — a 
task which several previous com- 
mittees formed for the same pur* 
pose had been obliged to abandon 
beceauso of its onerous character. 

The imputation that this commit, 
tee, which carried to success an uu. 
dertaking which everyone else had 
abandoned, sought by the reorgan- 
ization "to impose a tax upon the 
whole Southern country" is abso- 
lutely without any foundation m 
truth, and has nothing whatever 
to sustain it. When these people 
took hold the properties constitu- 
ting the present Southern Kailway 
system were a physical as well as a 
financial wreck. The service was 
bad. and the costly way in which it 
was rendered forbade the possibility 
of cheapening the charge to the 
public. The reorganizes provided 
the means for rehabilitating the 
system, and poured millions upon 
millions into it for its improvement 
and development. Now at last the 
territory served by the lines has a 
railroad service worthy of the name 
So far from having imposed a tax 
upon any portion of the Southern 
country, we venture the assertion 
that the South to-day, a- the result 
of these efforts and expendit ores, is 
being served better and cheaper 
than at any previous period in its 
history. 



Twentieth Century Christinas 

SANTA CLAUS 

will make our store distributing point 

But at this Time 

We want to call your attention to a handsom line of 

Dress Goods, Notions 
^ C. L. Heroney & Co., £ 



Attoknkvs at Law an dSoucitors 

IN ClIANCIOItV, 

OOIJJMiilAN v, - - - ALA. 

t ' ive to it.ll - ner s 

i in P a • O rt, id i eus 



A. !>. R. PAUL, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIABLE SURVEYS MADE. 

Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lots For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALERA, ALABAMA. 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney-at-Law, 

I i\otarv I'uhlic and ex-offfcio Jusiiceof 
1 the Fence. Collections promt. 

CAliERA, ALA. 



BURIAL CASES 



— A Full Line of 



Always On Hand. 

r 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. 




SOUTHERN 



Novama.r 19. IS 98. 

No Si 



fondtm <1 Schedule In Eflec 
No. IP I STATI ONS. 

(J 3U:un Lv Birmlni.'V iLiD. . . 

S.oouir BiL-iuint-him Jet 

lO.&am . . Seima 

tSSpiulAr . Mobile Lv] S.3un,tn 

No. No. *18 S-ai«OKm" jffl 'II 
lv, .Akron. . .ar| 7.f0pm 



7. lo.ftt 



No. *18 
i.OOpin 5.30a,ru 
2.1.".pr«i li. l.'.am 
3.4,1 pni! 7.08am 
4.45;.m! 7.4'.iflin 



.Oreeusboro.. 

....Marion 

.Marlon Jet. 



6.C2pni 



0.00; m: B. '25azn I ar . .. Seisin. 1 v I 4.10pm 



W. ROGAJi, 



Montevallo, Ala. 

Headquarters for Traveling Men, 

M. E. HaM, Proprietor. 

^ew-ly fitted. Under new management. The St. George is the 
finest brick building in Montevallo. It leads eyerylhmg else of the 
kind in the State outside of cities. The cusine is presided over by one 
of the most famous Old Virginia cooks iu Alabama. Rates reasonable 
and service unexcelled in a town of its size. Special attention given to 
parents visiting their daughters at the Girls' Industrial School. 



No. «S0 No. "10 
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.. Jacksonville.. 
. .. Piedmont. . 
..Cave Springs 



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Atlanta....; 



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The statement that there is no 
evidence that anything was ever 
p id on the common stock of the 
Southern Railway is of the same 
baseless character. The stock re- 
ferred to was issued in exchange 
for the stocks of the old companies. 
Everybody in the financial aud rail- 
road world knows that the terms 
were not liberal. Indeed, the re 
organization was a peculiarly dras- 
tic one. Leaving out of account 
what may have been originally paid 
on the old shares, the reorganiza- 
tion managers levied heavy assess- 
ment on these old stocks, and also 
on some classes of bonds, aud the 
security-holders bad to pay these 
assessments iu order to get, any re- 
presentation in the reorganized 
company. The Richmond Terminal 
shareholders had to pay 810.00 per 
share, and the East Tennessee com • 
mon stockholders had to pay $7.20 
per share, and besides had their 
holding reduced 40 per cent, ^o 
hard were these terms considered 
that many of the security owners 
sacrificed their holdings rather 
than accept them, and the reorgan- 
ization syndicate had to step into 
the gap. If the Interstate Com- 
merce CommiHsion does not know 
all this it is inexcusably igmorunt 
on a most important subject, com - i 
ing directly within its province, 1 
And what benefits have the se- 
curity holders who came in under 
the reorganization scheme received 
thus far? They have had no divid- 
ends upon their holdings of com- 
mon stock, and to-day, t-.V years 
after the reorganization, they li: d 
these shares quoted in the mark, t 
at the munificent figure of 17 

When, therefore, the .manage s 
oftbeemnpanv sought toprotnt 
these shareholders against the ac- 
tion of the Interest, Commerce Com- 
mission in threatening a large re- 
duction of the company's revenues, 
they were evidently doing only 
duiy. The Commission in denying 
the request for a rehearing might 
at least have refrained from inject, 
ing abuse into the refusal. 



Notice of Sale. 

"Under and by virt tie ol' an order is- 
sued out of the Probate Court ot Mont- 
gomery County, Alabama, I, y. M, |,i n . 
kins, as guardian of Rudolph and Mur- 
ituret Dinkina, minors, will on , human- 
1 1. 11)01, sell to the highest, bidder for 
re-invesiiniMit the following described 
lands, lo-wit : 

l-.i of nw-^-i and 20 acres oii of tlw 
east side of the - ) of mi ■ ,' 4 and the » i 
oi ihe n i, all in See C>, I' 24, H 13 E" 
tiontaininji 180 acres, more or less, and 
l.viiif! in Mielbv Countv. Alabama. Als" 
all that portion of Ihe el-2 of Ihe 
Sit 6. and of the wl-2 of ihenwl-4ot 
Sec. 5, in T 24 K 18. K, which lies with- 
in the folloM-inir boundaries, to-uil: 
On the west by the 180 nine trad firs: 
above described; on somli hv the Alon- 
tevallo and Calera public/ road ; on east 
liy the settlement rood lending from 
sa (1 Moiuevallo and Calera read to and 
crossing the Southern It. II., at or near 
a limekiln now operated by .1, [',. Ran- 
dall and known as the, Hal.- Kiln; and 
on north by the right of way oi said 
Southern R. H., containing 70 acres-, 
more or less, and l\ ing in said. Shelby 
eounig In all of soul land 250 acres. i 

Said land will be sold at .Montevallo,! 
Alabama, in front ol the oilice of The ) 
Sentinel, at 12 o'clock, in. 

Terms of sale : ('ash. 

S. M. Dinkins, (inardian. 



STATIONS. 

Lv Birmli gham 

Lv AnniGiou 

Lv Atlanta " 

Ar Macon 

Ar .I.-sup 

Ar Jacksonville 

Lv Jcr.u 

Ai Brunswick 

No 30 carries tiesan!, Pullman Droivlnn K<i«m 

\r.lTet Sicopinp car niwniiiKnam to Jue'moj* 
-11". nnd Atlanta to Kruasr.li-k 
No. ;;8 carries Pullman Sleejjint! car lilrip. 
Ingham to Atlanta and Atlanta to JacltHonvllW 

NTjjf 



amp mp m 

ar 11. aa 10.1-0 

1U.19 8.ilJ.... 
D.IC 7.511.... 
9.18 7..12J.... 
BTS 7. IS.... 
tj.ll 7.IW ... 
8. 18 Q.-J'' 1 
7 <1 d.9il 
7 . a ('»!£ , 
a.iii MM X 
G.SW t%r,i4 
!.« ' • -4 
a ta p ra -p.xa 

No »X» J3 

4. li?m| a.rtCiiJB 
0.;>7pm ( tl h'ana 
10. livm'i\!Jj'-[tm 
1-S.CSam 1 2.£am 
S.2uair,, k --,«» 
&ai'amltO.(r. 5*2 

' • f.topio 



STATIONS. 



Lv Home 

Yv Knoxville 

Xr Morristown 

.?r Hot Springs 

Ar Aslifivilie , 

Ar Salisbury. .. .(CcntTimc) 
Ar Greensboro. . (East Time) 

Ar Knlelph 

A] - (loldsi.oro 

Ar "Washington 

Ar Xsw York 



1 S^am 

4.03am 
5.10am 
B.20ain 

li.Wrm 
a.-'Spm 
h. f.;ina 
9. IflpJO 
& 13aia 

No. 15 carries Pullman Sleeping car Roma to 
Chattanooc/a. '"hatianooK* 10 >alisbury and 
Salisbury loNeir Yorlt without ohansre. 

No7 IT 



RTATIONS. 
Lv 601110" ~7 
Ar Chattanooga.. 

Ar Cincinnati 

.-ir Louinville 

■ ,,. 9 Pullman Sleeping car Home to Clnei-i- 
tiM,! anil C'hattanoi.ea to Loulnvllle. 

"SiNoT 



i.soata 



If yon 
nil on N. 



Insurance. 

want yoni properly insured 
A. (iraham ;it Calera 



No. SSiNo. 31 
la.iibn 11 iTTSBl-BS 
S. ISpmi (l.lOan 
ll.SOpm, 1.22pA 

3.1Kam 6.2«p^ 
0.«am ; P.uBpua 
8.00am ll.»6pm 
10.16am, i >i.-> 
12.43pm! (iU!am 



Wonderful nre the cures by Hood's 
Sarsapurilla and yet it is only because 
as the one true blood purifier, it makes 
pure, rich, healthy, hle-giviug blood. 

Hood's Pills for the liver and 
bowels, act easily, yet promptly. 25c. 



STATIONS. 

Lv Atlanta 

Ar Charlotte 

Ar Danville 

Ar Lynohburjr 

Ar Charlottesville 

Ar WaahtnKton 

Ar UaitLmor* 

Ar Philadelphia. 

Ar New York 

No. US '-Washington J.nrt Southwestern Lim- 
ited'' Solid Pullman V ^rlbule train Atlanta to 
New York, oarrylnc Pullman Sleeping caf 
Atlanta to Ncit York DlniuB oar Atlnnta to 
Greensboro and Wan .inston to New York. 
Pulhn n Library Obsi rvation car Atlanta t« 
New YorK. 

No. 36 carries Pullma 1 Drawing room Sleep-, 
ini; car Atlanta 10 Nei York, and Dining c«* 
Cbarlotto 10 W^p.hlncrton. 

"Daily. +r):dly Kxropt Sun<ay. ((Sunday only. 
P. S. GANNON. 3d v. p. ». o.m. Waahinftton.D.di 
J. M. CUL1>. Traf Mirr. VVaihlnt'ton. D. (■:. 
Vf A. TUKK, U. P. A., Washington, D. C. 
SLA.BENSOOTKR kAl » ,C>iattau»aiti».T«^ 




fa* 




s 

A 
T 
I 

s 

F 
A 

C 
T 
I 

O 
N 



A 
l_ 

o 

N 
E 

t 

5 

E 
C 
O 
N 

O 
M 

Y 



5 ! c ^LOWENSTEIN & CO. 
X ^ DI5T i LLERS . — ^ 
C W ^ TATE5 VI LLE . /M". C . 

fc'UK SALE BY t. bl'ElN, Cuicru, Ala. 



1 





* 




IT AGAIN' 



ii 



•i and we arc going £ 



r 




TTTT-TS 




X A ^>5^TP A Ifi * N " tt '< vi, ' lv,; '"' 1 '"Z competition was as 

J//a.Vj> A X Jujfa.M. close si could be, red 11 our tftm&l 

BrlgfiT. Happy Jtew Year 

We wish All Our Friends. 

COME IUST SEE US -A.HSI rST TIME. 

BANDY & GIVHAN. 





Will be the happier 'lot you 

BUYYOUPPiSWIALGOODS 

1 of wm$(m ajif J^cm , 

P Clothing*, Hats Caps, and Fine Shoes 



Z2>T FACT 

Anvtliiiiff the llvuri Van i*m$lh\\ Dcsiz'f, 
"If it's a good thing, we have it." 



•I 
-fir 

1 



.1 



THE SENTINEL. 



rillll.ISHKI) KVKKY THURSDAY. 



CITY AND COUNTY. 



County coram isstoners' court is in 
session this week. 



Mr. Jiike Pizitz visited his best girl 
in Calera, Sunday. 



Attorney K. S. Lyman was doing bus- 
iness in Columbiana this week. 



Old Sleuth Outdone. 



CITIZENS' TICKET 



The Seltna street fair is on this week, 
and it is said t Lie attendance is large. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Davies are now 
nicely located in the Denson cottage- 



Mrs. P. E. Pancher is visiting her 
mother, Airs. Barry, at Randolph for a 
few days. 

Miss. Mamie Davidson spent Satur- 
day and Sund.iv in Calera, the guest of 
Miss Texie Blake. 



Misses Bessie Allen a:.d Florence 
Furring ton visited with friends in Ca- 
lera , Saturday and Sunday. 



Miss Ella Latham returned from 
Centerville, Saiuntay night, where she 
had been visiting relatives. 



Dr..T. H. Gunn, Shelby county's ef- 
ficient health officer, was down from 
Calera a few hours, Monday. 



The familiar lignreoi Uncle Sam M - 
Cauley is seen on the streets again af- 
ter a long and serious illness. 

Mrs. >l. J. Meuneh, of Texas, is vis- 
iting her sister, Miss Lilla Thornton, at 
the home of C. L. Meronev. 



John Adams, Eugene Denson, Ku- 
gene' Fancher and P. J. Kroell were do- 
ing the street fair at Selma on Tuesday 

Mrs. S. O. Pitts and little daughter 
Carolyn, of Vicksbnrg, Miss., were vis- 
iting Mrs. D. L. Wilkinson last week. 

Say, if you are in business and want 
to do business and make a winning, 
read Numbers xxiv-14. Best authority 
ever known. 



The finest candy in the world— ■ 
Nunnaley's. Montevallo Drug Co. 



sole agents. 



Misses Bush and J£vans, who spent 
the holidays at the former's home in 
Mississippi, were unfortunate in losing 
their trunk, and thus far it has not dis- 
covered itself. 



Little Miss Annie Davidson is the 
happiest little girl in Montevallo. Ilei 
cousin, Mr. Henry Alexander, of Calera. 
preseuted her Ibis week with a hand- 
some piano — a birthday present. 



Mrs. J- C Murphy left on Thursday 
for Montevallo. Ala., where we learn 
the good lady intends to reside in the 
future, having leased her plantation to 
Mr. \V. K. Spurlock. We wish Mrs. 
Murphy good luck in her new home. — 
Banner- Democrat, Lake Proyidenee,La. 

The above lady is a sister-in-law of 
Mrs. E. \V Chapman, of this place, and 
comes here to school her girls. She is 
possessed of some means and will, we 
understand, build a home here. 

Students' Recital. 



There will be a recital by the students 
of the Department of Music, Saturday 
afternoon, Jan. 12th, at 3 o'clock. 

All are invited. 

The Mother's Favorite. 
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the 
mother's favorite. It is pleasant and 
safe for children to take and always 
cures. It is intended especially for 
coughs, colds, croup and whooping 
cough, and is the best medicine made 
fur these diseases. There is not the 
least danger in giving it to children lor 
contains ho opium or other injurious 
drug and niav be given as confidently 
to a habeas to an adult,. For sale by 
Montevallo Drug Co. jau 



Boys, better be on your good behav- 
ior. Re's in town, and, according to 
his stories, he has already hadasnrti 
cicnt number of hairbreadth escapes to 
make Old Sleuth turn over in his grave, 
and as to lives — why, tli« proverbial old 
cat which always comes bad;, or Agui- 
naldo who lias been reported killed 
forty times and still lives, are back 
numbers when compared with this 
modern young Vidocq He has been 
| shot, stabbed, bung, buried alive, hall- 
| drowned, drawn and quartered, and 
worst of all — kidnapped, and yet he 
live ■( to tell it. Armed with an In- 
diana "permit," he traverses the dark 
alleys and streets with a horse-pistol in 
one hand and a halt-dozen disguises in 
the other looking for whom he may 
"discover." His f atifes are set in 
that ha-villain-I-have-tliee-iook which 
causes the cold chills to play a game of 
hide-and-se k up and down one's spi- 
nal column. 

One evening not a great while ago 
he was regaling a few friends with a 
of his bair-iaisiug episodes, and 
tecital was pi excellent as gauged 
\ I lie yellow-literature standard. He 
h; d been shadowing a parly who weic 
suspected o! — almost any old thing. Of 
course he was eusjjtlised, this particular 
time as a negro. Unlike most good de- 
tives we read of his zeal got the better 
ol his caution, and those wlioni he was 
following lea him into a trap and cap- 
tured him. Binding; him hand and 
foot they cast him into McKibbon's mill 
dam. Just, as iie was sinking for the 
lasr time an old negro who had been 
poaching on the li«h preserves i owed 
up and catching the sinking man by 
the ha i dragged him into I tie boat in 
true melo-rtramatic style (red lighi, 
please). He was carried ashore and 
atier hours of unconsciousness he was 
revived, on'y to rind that his birds had 
escaped him. Out there with only the 
stais for witnesses he registered a vow 
'.hat he would run the villains down 
even though iie had to follow them to — 
Birmingham. (More red light, slow 
urtain.) 

On another occasion he was chained 
o ihe railroad track, and saved only 
by his nerve; he signaled the engineer 
by scratching a match, held in his 
teeth, upon a cross-tie. (He did not 
say through what impossible means he 
got the match.) 

Disguised as a hobo he followed a 
gang to Mobile. He was discoveied 
and thrown from Ike tram, which, by 
ihe way, was running about forty miles 
a minute. He dropped into a conven- 
ient pond and was saved. 

Yea, verily, be worketh wonders, and 
the last beard of him be was working 
upon a case wherein an umbrella plays 
a prominent part — it. has been cruelly 
and premedilatedly kidnapped! 

Mr. Georg Kruger. 



A Good Property . 



Montevallo's City Officers 
Nominated. 



PEACE AND HARMONY RULES 



The Meeting Which Nominates Five 
Representative Men. 



It is with pleasure The Sentinel an- 
lounces that Mr. Georg Kroger, the 
great pianist, who, it will be remem- 
bered gave a recital here last vear, will 
give another of his delightful enter- 
tainments in the College Chapel, on 
Friday night, Jan. 18th. 

Have You Paid Yours? 



We are constrained to believe there 
are a good mai.y who take a paper for 
years and years, and who seem to for- 
get(?) they should pay for it some time. 
Possibly they think they are conferring 
a favor upon the newspaper man in 
having their name upon his list. 

We have sent out a lame number of 
statements, some of which have been 
acknowledged and paid, but a far great- 
er number have paid no attention to the 
statement rendered whatever. We do 
not care to harp upon the matter, but 
will be compelled to resort to othei 
methods for collecting old subscription 
accounts. The house from which we 
buy paper expects us to pay our bills, 
and would enforce payment if we did 
not respond when bills are due. 

Those who have paid up have done 
so on first call, and we are grateful for 
their promptness. To those who have 
not. paid we ask if you treat your mer 
chani with the supreme indifference 
you treat your newspaper man when a 
bill is rendered ? 

VVe doubt it. 



As per call the citizens met in the 
store room of the Montevallo Furniture 
Co. on Monday night, and nominated a 
mayor and four councdmen to be voted 
for on next Monday. 

On motion 0. L. Meronev was elected 
chaiimitu and H. E. Whitaker, secre- 
tary. 

The chairman stated the object of the 
meeting, and counseled carefulness and 
conservatism in the deliberations of the 
meeting, and especially so in choosing 
the men who would have control of the 
town's alf'airs tor the next two vears. 

A motion by J. A. Moore prevailed 
that t life chairman appoint'a committee 
of five to select names for major and 
councilmen and present to the meeting 
for acceptance or rejection. The chair 
appointed J, A. Moore, Dr. Givhan, O. 
W. Morgan, Dr. Wilkinson and P. J. 
Kroell, who retire U, arid in a few min- 
utes returned and reported 

For Mayor, Kdward S. Lyman. 

For Councilmen, H. 0. Reynolds, 
George Kroell, A. . Cross laid C.L . 
Meronev, and on nntion the report was 
adopted by a rising vote, the motion 
being made bv Mr. Little. 

Mr. Meroney and Mr. Cross thanked 
the meeting for the honor conferred. 
Mr. Kroell said he was no talker, and 
Captain Reynolds being absent Oeorge 
Morgan was appointed a committee of 
one to find him and escort him to the 
room. When he came in with Mr. Mor 
gan he was given a round of applause 
In a few words he acknowledged the 
unsought honor, and said that his past' 
fidelity to his home town was the best 
evidence he could give as to what his 
action would be in the future. He was 
for peace, harmony, good fellowship 
arid the upbuilding of Montevallo ; he 
believed our town had a blight future. 
With words of praise and commenda- 
tion he referred to the great school we 
have here, anil of the possibility of se- 
curing the Birmingham and Brunswick 
railroad; he wanted to see good streets, 
good sidewalks, and in closing he said 
"I want to see Montevallo and her peo- 
ple prosper in every way. ami will lend 
all the aid possible in bringing this 
about." As he finished he was again 
heartily applauded. 

J. A. Moore, Dr. Givhan and S. A. 
Latham were appointed a committee to 
notify Mr. Lyman of his nomination. 

E, Kuhner, who was one of the elec- 
tion managers, having removed from 
the city, and Mr. Kioell being a candi- 
date, the board of mauagers will be 
James Ozley, L. N. Bowdon and S. A. 
Latham. 

On motion the meeting adjourned. 

The notification committee waited 
upon Mr. Lyman, in the ollice of the 
Latham Hotel, Tuesday evening, and 
J. n.. Moore, in a few words, made 
known the harmonious and unanimous 
action of the citizens' meeting, and of 
his nomination for mayor. 

In reply Mr. Lyman said he was not 
prepared to make a speech, but he 
congratulated the citizens upon their 
harmonious meeting; that the pieva- 
lence of such feeling was needful in 
building up Montevallo. In referring 
to bis own nomination, he accepted the 
trust imposed in him by the people and 
with the aid of the excellent council 
nominated would do all that he could 
lor his native town and its citizens. 
Mr. I.j'man was much affected by the 
action,' of- bis fellow citizens. 



On the 15th day of January, 1901, 
there will be offered for sale, to the 
highest bid.ler for cash, the plantation 
known as Wells-Lynch plantation, com- 
prising 1,0:10 acres of choice land about 
four miles from Montevallo, near Dog- 
wood station. The plantation, which 
belongs to the French Nabors' estate, 
is well improved and would make a fine 
stock ranch, or could be divided into 
four good farms with an abundance of 
never failing supply of water upon 
each. There are 160 acres of good pine, 
timber that has never been touched 
with an ax, besides a great deal of fine 
oak and hickory timber. 

The spring upon this plantation is, 
no doubt one of the largest and best in 
Alabama. It is the fountain head of 
the pretty little stream, Shoals' creek, 
which flows thrcn*h" Montevallo. The 
water is of the purest, and as clear as 
cvstal. The location of t'lis spring has 
a much higher altitude than Montevallo 
and si" civil -ngineer who at one time 
investigated t lie niatter. said that this 
town had in this spring. L utilized, the 
finest waterworks advantage 1 of any 
any place he knew of in the South. If 
the Girls' industrial School had the 
use of this w..ter direct from the spring 
there would never be a question as to 
pure wafer a> d plenty of it. 

As to the p'antatidn — it is among the 
most desirable properties in this section 
of Alabama, and ought to bring a good 
figure. , The sale takes place on next 
Tuesday. 



The Sacrament ot the Lord's Supper 
will be observed at Ihe Presbyterian 
church next Sundav. Preparatory ser- 
vices will be held at the church, Satur- 
day, at 11 a. m. 



The following synopsis of (he rules 
governing the coming city election ma; 
be of inteist. : 

All persons living within t>ie corpor- 
ate limits and who have lived therein 
lor three months prior to Jan. 14th, 
next, and who are otherwise qualified 
electors under slate laws to vole ,n 
state and county elections, may vote in 
the city election, but none others 

For mayor, vote for on^ person only; 
and for councilmen y ote Only for four 
The polls wirl be opened d tt o'clock, a. 
in., ami remain open until 5 p. m. 



Beat Out of Increase of His Pension. 

A Mexican war veteran and proini- 
nentweditor writes: "Seeing the adver- 
tisement of Chamberlain's Colic. Chol- 
era and Diarrhoea Remedy I am re 
minded that as a soldier in Mexico in 
'47 and '48, I contracted Mexican I)i 
arrhoea and this remedy has kept me 
from getting an increase in my ponsion 
fo- Ion every renewal a dose restores 
me " it is uneqtialed as a quick cure 
for diarrhoea and is pleasant and safe 
to take. For sale by MoJitovaHwDrug 
Co;. j«u 



^ BU KG ESS LITTLE, Ca'.hioi 

| Shelby County Bank 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. 

Established, Sept. 1897. 



^ The new management solicits your business. 





You Want a Dictionary? 



Just revised. Webste 
ish Morrocch binding", 
contains every word in 
geoo-ruphj, biography 
er information address 



s International Unaoridge d Dictionary. Turk- ~ 
thumb and marginal index, weighs 16 pounds ; * 
the Fniriish language, a dictionary of fiction, * 
and history. Sold by subscription. For furth- 
A. A. ALLEN, State Agent, Birmingham^ 



The Christmas recital of the Elocu- 
tion Department of the A. Gr. ITS., 
which was to have been given just be- 
fore the holidays, and which, on ac- 
count of unavoidable circumstances, 
was postponed, was given last Friday 
evening in the College Chapel to a large 
and appreciative audience. It wus 
quite an informal affair, given by pu- 
pils the majority of whom were begin- 
ners. The numbers were all well yen ■ 
dered, and Miss Barnes is to be con- 
gratulated upo i the success of these pu 
pils w ho acquitted themselves so cred- 
itably upon their first appearance in 
public, and exhibited so perceptibly the 
careful and thorough training of their 
most efficient teacher. t 
' 

Cut this out and take to the Monte- ! 
vallo Drug Co. and tret a free sample | 
of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver 
Tablets, the best physic. Thoy also 
cure disorders of the stomach, bilious- 
ness and headache. jan 

Who Can Vote, and How to Vote. 



$io.ooo 

TO BE, GIVEN AWAY! 

Would You Like to Try IT? 

Tf so, write THE YVKEKLR A DVDRTTSjiiR, Mon tg ni,-ry , Ala 
ribama. and they will se id you a list of prizes, and the conditions up. 
o,n which vou may get otic of their great prizes to be given awav dur- 
i ng next, May. 



Ji^INE-TEHTHS of ' 

all the pain 
andsicknessfrom 
which women 
suffer is caused 
by weakness or 
derangement In 
the organs, oft 
menstruation. 
Nearly alv/ays |_ 
when a woman is not well | 
organs are affested. But Lhen 
they are strong wid healthy a 
woman is very seldom sick. 

Is nature's provision for the ilegu- 
lation of the menstrual funeffjon. 
It cures all " female troubles.',' It 
is equally effective for the gi -1 i n 
her teens, the young wife v/itr do- 
mestic and maternal cares, and 
the woman approaching the pe r iod 
known as the " Change of Li 
They all need it. 
benefitted by it. 




E.'S. LfMA;?, 

Montsval'lo, A'f a ; 
Office — TJp-ptairs, 'in Lyman .-iiiikltnl 1 ?" 



They art all 



e. 



For advice In cases requiring- special 
directions, address, giving- syrnptc-Vns 
the ' Ladies' Advisory Departms ' ' 
The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chi 
nooea, Tenn. 

THOS. J. COOPER, Tupelo, Mlea., .. 

' My sister suffered from very IrrotA'j, 
and painful menstruation and docf 
could net relievo lior. Wine of Caitinj 
entirely cured tier and also heliioil l~, 
mother through the Changa o! L!!e."r 



W.W. MeColluin • 

The old reliable tinsmith " is still 'at' 
Brierfield, and is ready at all times ' 
to do any and all kinds of jt)b work 1 
in copper, tin and sheet iron Work.' 



J>ressisja ; iiig. 

Miss Ada Dill, well known to' > 
the; ladies of Montevallo and vicin-" 
ity, has opencd'a drossmak'in g shop ' 
at her home, ' and she invites the ' 
ladies to call' upon her for any-' 
tiling in the dressmaking Of fish-' 
iomible sewing lino- The latest' 1 
styles will be o bserved' aiVcl'satiV 
faction guaran teeti ' 



"Smail Potatoes and Few in 



Bill" 



are mure to Ijh adnilmt than th^'h/tno ra ttyis fl ell 
In^r scutes by running duwn suidc oth^r tli !t i their 
awn. 

For thirty years tlio .10NES SCALE h. „ been 
fotu:hi Ity every Beak- maker, life: and lit 1 1#> ■ bm 
with nil their lies ukjic humers buy Juuv. Social 
than all llio rest pur together. 

r For i'l'Dof writt: only to 
■•ONES C GiNGMAMTON, Binqhamtor. H. Y. 



A Prominent Chicago Woman Speaks. ■ 

Prof, Itoxa Tyler, of Chicago, Vice- " 
['resilient Illinois Woman's Alliance, ' 
:n speaking of Uhamberraih's Oou^h ' 
leniedv, says : "I suffered with a se- 
vere cold this winter which threatened 

■ ii run into pneumonia. I tried diffV'r- ' 

■ nt remedies but I seemed to grow 
vorse and the medicine upset my slom- 
nch. A friend advised me lo try Oham- 
herlain's Cough Kemedy anil I't'orind it 
was pleasant to lake ami it relieved me" 
at once. I am now entirely recovered, 
saved a doctor's bill, time and suffering ■ 
and I never will lie without this splen- 
did nVedi-ii-e iiftain, 11 For sale by Mon-" 
levallo Drug Co. jan ' 

If troiiWe'd" -villi a weak digestion', 1 ; 
belching; " 3}H,'r' stomaim, or 'if you feel' 

■ lull afler eating', try Chamberlain's' 
-itomnch nnd Liver Tablets. Price 25c' 
Samples free at Montevallo DruJ* Co. V 



- 



Cures Asthma 

Do you know what it is to 
have the asthma? Or have 
you ever seen one suffer with 
it ? The hard struggle for air, 
the spasmodic breathing, the 
nights spent in the chair, all 
tell a story of terrible suffering. 




'er s 

Cherry 
Pectoral 

certainly cures asthma; also 
bronchitis, hoarseness, weak 
lungs, whooping-cough, croup, 
winter coughs, night coughs, 
and hard colds. 

Three sizes : 25c, 50c, $1.00. 



If your druRgist cannot supply you, send ua one 
dollar and we will express a large bottle to you. 
nil charges prepaid, lie sure and give us your 
iiearust express office. Address, J. C. Aykb. Co., 
Lowell, Mass. 



Electrical CookJn~ In Utlca. 

A group of apartment houses in Uti- 
ca, N. Y., is provided throughout with 
electrical cooking utensils, consisting 
of three round platters, or "stoves," 
an oven and a broiler. When not 
needed they can be stowed aiway, leav- 
ing no outward trace of the use to 
which the room is put. The air is not 
vitiated and the apartment Is kept 
much cooler. The same apartments 
are provided with electric curling 
tongs heaters, which are much appre- 
ciated. 

Cronje and tho Fish. 
A London servant girl was sent on 
the day of Cronje's surrender to tho 
local fish monger's for fresh herrings. 
The town rang with the news, but 
Mary Jane minded her business, and 
that only. "They've got Cronje," re- 
marked the fish monger, as he wrapped 
up her "five for threepence." Home 
sped the maiden, and laid her purchase 
before her mistress. "Here they are, 
ma'am," she exclaimed; "but I don't 
know how they'll do. The fish monger 
said they'd got cronje!" 



THE CHANGE^ OF LIFE 

Is the most important period in a -wo- 
man's existence. Owing; to modern 
methods of living, not one woman in 
a thousand approaches this perfectly 
natural change without experiencing 
a train of very annoying and some- 
times painful sj'mptoms. 

Those dreadful hot flashes, sending 
the blood surging to the heart until it 
seems ready to burst, and the faint 
feeling that follows, sometimes with 
chills, as if the heart were going to 
stop for good, are symptoms of a dan- 
gerous, nervous trouble. Those hot 
flashes are just so many calls from 
nature for help. The nerves are cry- 





Mits. Jessie Noele. 

ing out for assistance. The cry should 
bo heeded in time. Lvdia K. l'ink- 
ham's Vegetable Compound was pre- 
pared to meet the needs of woman's 
system at this trying period of her life. 

It builds up the weakened nervous 
system, and enables a woman to pass 
that grand change triumphantly. 

" 1 was a very sick woman, caused 
by Change of Life. I suffered with hot 
flushes, and fainting spells. I was 
afraid to go on the street, my head 
and back troubled mo so. I was en- 
tirely cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's 
Vegetable Compound." — Mks. Jennik 
Nobi.e, 5010 Koyser St., Germantown, 
Pa. 



Am. N. U. No. 2 1901, 



USEBERTAIMss^CURE.!! 



Cuvysnnlhomnmi. 

From the flowery land of Japan there 
is a wrinkle to be learned about the 
keeping of their national flower. The 
chrysanthemum is with us in profu- 
sion now, and will be during the next 
three months. So let us take the ad- 
vice of our little Jap friends as to tho 
keeping of the cut flowers. Light a 
piece of wood (not a match, because of 
the sulphur in it), and with it burn 
tho stalks. Flowers thus treated will 
last fresh for several weeks — no small 
consideration when the beautiful blos- 
soms are dear. 



Best For tlie Bowels. 

No matter what nils you, , headache to a 
cancer, you will never get well uutil your 
bowols are put right. C/'lsoarets help 
nature, cure you without a .gripe or pain, 
produce easy natural movemonts, cost you 
just 10 cents to start getting your health 
book. Cascaiiets Candy Cathartic, tho 
genuine, put up in metal bo*es, every tab- 
let hag C. C. C. stumpod on. it. Beware of 
imitations. 



Grace — "I thought you were never going 
walking with that Snaygs?" Nell— "1 
wasn't; but I'vo got a beautiful new cloak, 
and 1 just had to go walking." 



State or Onto, City of Toledo, I 

Lucas County. f ss 

Frank J. Cfienky makes oath that he Is tho 
senior partner of tlio firm of F J. Cheney & 
Co.. doing business inthe CityofTolodo.County 
and State aforesaid, and thaflsaid Arm will pay 
the sum of one hundred dJoi.i.aks for each 
and every case of catakrit that cannot be 
cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cube. 

Fii.ank J. Cheney. 

Sworn to before mo and ^ ubscribod In my 
( - — ■— ~ ) presence, this 0th clav of December, 
■\ seal ,A. 1). 188U. Aj. W. Gleason. 

( — . — I • Notary Public. 

Hall's Catarrh Cure lstal csn Internally, and 
acts directly on the blood ai^id mucous surfHcoa 
of the system. Send for testimonials, free. 

F. .7. Cheney ;& Co., Tolodo, O. 

Sold by Druggists, 75c. 

Hall's Family Pills are t'he beat. 



She— "Just imagine! Siuppose you were 
so immensely wealthy thati you couldn't pos- 
sibly spend your income. What would you 
do?" He — "Marry you." 1 -. 



A now electric motor fo^r automobiles has 
been devised which restores energy to the 
storage battery when the' vehicle is running 
down hill. 



To Cum a C'kIiI in One Day 
Take Laxative Rhomo' Quinine Tablets. 
All druggists refund mor. ley if it fails to cure. 
E. W. Grove's signature i is on each box. 35c 



In a ton of Head Sea j ivater there are 187 
pounds of salt; Itod Hoaf, 93; Mediterranean, 
85; Atlantic, 81; English)] Channel, 72; Black 
Sea, 2G; Baltic, 18, und aspian Sea, 11. 
H 

Millions Use C arter's Ink 
which is sure proof of lti't excellent quality. Ia 
made chemically accurate. Therefore the best. 

The American Federation of Labor de- 
clines to tackle the servant girl question, 
thereby showing a pro per appreciation of 
its own strength. No >': single organization 
can handle tho subject. 

We refund 10c for eyery package of Put- 
nam Fadeless Dye tfc :at rails to irive satis- 
faction. Monroe Drugir Co., Unlonvllle, Mo. 
Sold by all druggists. 



Mrs. Jones — Oh, doctor, is my husband 
still irrational ? 

Dr. Dosem — Extrem 'tely so. When I told 
him your mother was ^oming tc-morrow ho 
smiled. 



The Beat Pi-end Iptfon for t hill* 

and Fever is a bottlo of Grove's Tasteless 
( hillTonio. ltlssiri, [ply Iron and qulnlnoin 
a tasteless form. No c Jure— no pay. Price 50c 



Every mother keliqVes her baby is so nice 
that lots of wicked jjjeoplo are waiting for 
an opportunity to ste ,al it. 



One of i he tasks O! f Chinese children be- 
ginning their educa) lion is that of learning 
the A B C at three ye jars old. 

Happiness cannot be bought, but one of 
the great hindrance^ -B to its attainment can 
be removed by Adar as' Pepsin Tutti Frutti. 



A man under fort} .• is at a disadvantage in 
that he cannot ejn cuse his attentions to 
young women on th e ground that they nro 
"fatherly." 

Plso's Cure canno- 't be too highly spoken of 
as a cough cure.— Jj . W. O'Brien. 322 Third 
Ave., N., Minneapo lis, Minn., Jan. 6, 1900. 



Somebody has asked whether a duel 
has ever been fc night in the air. One 
of the most curi dus of duels, says Tit- 
Bits, was the balloon duel in France, 
which was foug^ht in 1808. The com- 
batants were Mf j de Grandpre and M. 
le Pique, who h ad quarreled— about a 
lady, of course.i, This lady was one 
Mile. Tirevit, an actress at the Imperi- 
al Opera. On ti he appointed day M. de 
Grandpre entert bd the car of one bal- 
loon, with his sj econd, and M. le Pique, 
with his seconoj,., mounted the other in 
the Garden of f ,he Tuileries, before an 
immense crowd 3 of admiring spectators. 
When all was r'lsady the ropes were cut, 
and the balioon t s shot upward for a dis- 
tance of about half a mile above the 
earth. The lnd being light, they 
were able to ko iep the distance of about 
eighty yards b^etween each other with 
which they st;' irted. On reaching the 
agreed altitude' .- the signal was given to 
fire, M. le Piqt : u e missed, but M. de 
Grandpre's bal, 1 went through the silk 
of the other balloon, which immedi- 
ately coilapsec 1. The car descended 
with frightful i velocity, and both M. le 
Pique and hisj- second were dashed to 
pieces. The bpalloon of the victor con- 
tinued to asce md, and M. de Grandpre 
came back to , earth some leagues from 
Paris. 



DON'T RUIN YOUR STOMACH,- WITH MEDICINE. 





Endorsed and used by the m cost prominent physicians 
in the world as the beet ar.. id safest remedy for dis- 
ordered stomach, biliousnesf ' i, liver troubles, gout and 
rheumatism. is 

It Cures Co !'nstipation ! 



Take one-half glassful on aj rising in the morning and 
you willfeel the re markablei ^fleets in half an hour. 

a r~* ¥/' Inr Ihii | .ii /-fc /-fc 1 f at the label. 

A^lV tu II nam* 
1 »•*-'*»■ •• Hunyadl Janos.' 

Sole porter. Firm of Andreas «lehner, 130 Fulton St.,N. Y. 



! I OO \C Blue with'lted 
, | l^KSKS IV Centre p.n,|. 




Or. Greene's 



NSOMNIA is a 
forerunner of 
nervous pros- 
tration ; what 
organism is 
strong enough to stand 
up under the strain of 
sleepless nights? It is 
plain that nothing in the 
world can possibly take 
the place of restful sleep, 
yet many try to eke out 
an existence without this 
sustaining power. Their 
nerves are in such a state 
of tension that sleep is 
an impossibility, or at 
best is a series of hideous 
dreams. It is not strange 
that physical and mental 
weakness, amounting 
soon to complete prostration, follows inability to sleep. There is no 
let-up to the strain. Vital forces are drawn upon, confirmed invalid- 
ism results. . 

The recuperative power of natural sleep is wonderful. Complete 
physical and mental exhaustion gives place, after a few hours of 
quiet slumber, to a full renewal of energy. The fatigue of body and 

mind disappears entirely while 
all the muscles are strong and 
the nerves absolutely calm. 

Sleep is the indication given 
by Nature as a guide to human 
plans to restore health. It 
shows that there are inherent 
'the wonderful human 
organism powers of recupera- 
tion which must have oppor- 
tunity to assert themselves. 
Based on this clear demon- 
stration, Dr. Greene's Nervura 
blood and nerve remedy was 
constructed by Ur. Greene to 
help Nature combat the ills 
that attack men and women. 
What no amount of powerful 
drugs could possibly accom- 
plish, can be successfully and 
promptly effected by healthy 
blood and nerves, the kind of 
blood which flows in strength- 
ening flood to ejery portion 
of the body, the condition of 
nerves which permits awak- 
ened Nature to seize its op- 
portunity to restore to perfect 
health. 

Mrs. FLORENCE TAYLOR, ot 4 
Court/and Place, Bridgeport, Conn., 
writes : 

"For four years I was troubled 
with nervous debility and hysteria 
in a most aggravated form. It caused 
sleeplessness and mental depression, 
and for months I was confined to my 
bed. My censtitution wasted and I 
totally lost my appetite. I had many 
doctors, but they failed to give me 
any relief. I was advised to try Dr. 
Greene's Nervura blood and nerve 
remedy, lwas in a terrible condition 
when I began its use, and almost 
immediately there was a wonderful 
change came over me. I regained 
my appetite, the dizziness in my head 
departed ; it renewed my interest in 
life aud made me feel, in fact, like 
another person. After taking six 
bottles I thankfully i . ' 
self strong and well. Those six 
bottles did for me what hundreds of 
dollars and numerous physicians 
failed to do." 

Ur. Greece's JVor- 
vupa is the Remedy 
that Qures. 

Pull explanation of these matters 
given by Dr. Greene on request, with- 
out charge. Dr. Greene's address Is 
35 West i4th Street, New York City. 
Consultation with him either by call 
er letter Is absolutely free. 

mm 




WW B 




FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS 



NewlRivaSs, " " Leader/' ana "Repeater 

Insist upon having them, take no others and you will get the best shells that money can buy. 
ALL DEALERS KEEP THEM. 



' T' T ' T'T 'T 'T'T' T 'T 'TU 1 ' 




To produce the best results 
in fruit, vegetable or grain, the 

fertilizer used must contain 
enough Potash. For partic- 
ulars see our pamphlets. We 
send them free. 

GERMAN KALI WORKS, 

93 Nassau St., New York. 



i 'SALZER'S SEEDS " 

t -WILL MAKE YOU RICH" ■ 

_ ThJa is a daring statement, but 8al- L 
' " nar'B seeds bear it out every time- I 

, Combination Corn. 
G i t)u taut aorn on eart fi. WJllposiliTelj j 
rorolutlonlze corn growing. 

Billion Dollar-Crass. 

^STJ^rjkfcX Greatest marvel ol tiie *«a, 
^ApTMj^ l'J tons of hay per acre. First 




13 tons of hay per acre. 
vk crop fir weeks after sotM 



What Is It? 

^ \ Catalofrue tells. 
FOR 10c. STAMPS 

V Rtid tlila NOTICE mall 
" big aecd rtUlog, 10 Grain 
' .oijiJm Includingalicm, also 
0*0 K<ilti <S0Lu. par A.) Out*, 
-*i0 buahel per A.) R»pa, 

j.parA) Teaoat, etc. WorLtLflO. to g*t a start 

A. Salzer Seed Co. Ci-mm, ffli. 
g p m i ar-w wntiif^ 






nPAPQV NEW DISCOVERY; firm 
ihj^rC^iri 9 I qniek relief and cures worst 
oxaea- Bo.th uf testimonials and 10 days' treatment 
Free. Dr. H. H. GREEK'S SONS, Box B Atlanta, 0a. 



Dr. Bull's Cough 
Syrup 



Cures a couth or cold at once. 
Conquers croup, bronchitis, 
trrippe atid consumption. 25c. 



FREE ELECTRIC SELT OFFER 

Yf ITHTEtl DAY S FREE WEARING 1 
». TRIAL m your own home, we 
I furnish the genuine and 
only HKIDKLBEKfl iLTKRMT- 
ISQ CL It UK VI KLKCTKIC liFLTH 
to any reader of this paper. 
Jio money la idTanft; titt low 
Cos I; pfiilthcfrniranleo. COSTS 
ALMOST NQTHIKQ compart 
with most all other treatments. Curta when ull other dec 
trie belts, appliances and rrmriUca fall. QUICK CURE for 
more thtmSOailmcnts. ONLY SLllKCL'KE lor all nervous 
dlBcases. weaknTssei! and disorders. Far complete 
sealed confidential catalogue, cntlfal. ad out and mall leiu. 

SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO., Chicago. 

TRAVELLING SALKSMEN 
wanted forlOOl In each of the fol 
lowing States: Ala., Miss.. La. 
j Ga. & Term. Experience not necesyary. but 
must be hustlers. 
Steady employment wi:h good chances of 
I promotion. 

. address, with references &c. 

THE M0R0T0CK TOBACCO WORKS, 

DANVILLE, VA. 



TWO 




Hall-lSearlng Watch. 

0no of the most ingenious devices 
at the Paris fair is to be seen in tlie 
Swiss watch factory exhibit and con- 
sists of a ball-bearing pocket time- 
piece. The principle has already been 
applied to the driving wheel of the 
clockmaker's throw and also for the 
winding arbor of clocks. Its applica- 
tion to a watch, however, with satis- 
factory results requires exceedingly 
fine mechanism and minute balls. The 
watch was made by Leon Gruet, a 
foreman of a Parisian watch concern. 
In It the arbors roll on steel balls of 
two sizes. It is spoken of by com- 
petent authorities as one of the most 
interesting horological exhibits. 

■\Vo can always ilopend on having friends 
in need— their iv oil. 



*>?* .PISO:S-C0RE TOR 

It-. 



Heat Coutfli Syrup. Tastes tiood. Uao 
In time. Sold by dm^'st*. 



Doctors Keonuiraend Individual Beds. 

Physicians declare one-half the dis 
eases llesh is heir to are contracted by 
sleeping two in a bed. It is only too 
true. There is a poison constantly 
arising from each body, which the 
other inhales. Two single beds, 
placed side by side, will do away with 
much of tho bad effect, and yet one 
need not feel that they are really 
alone. 

Experiments made by Gorman pbystoinns 
have shown that about 25 per sent of all 
school eliildri'ii liavo somo defect in their 
hearing. 



store those Gray Hairs 

Perfect Dres$ miT and" Restorer. Price $t.OO. 




SKINTORTURES 

And every Distressing Irritation 
of the 5kin and Scalp Instantly 
Relieved by a Bath with 



ftUCUIrl 




SOAP 



And a single anointing with CUTICURA, the 
great skin cure and purest of emollients. This 
treatment, when followed in severe cases by mild 
doses of CUTICURA RESOLVENT, to cool 
and cleanse the blood, is the most speedy, perma- 
nent, and economical cure for torturing, disfigur- 
ing, itching, burning, bleeding, scaly, crusted, and 
pimply skin and scalp humors with loss of hair 
ever compounded. 





T TSE CUTICURA SOAP, assisted by Cuticura Ointment, 
^— ^ for preserving:, purifyingf, and beautifying the skin, for 
cleansing- the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stop- 
ping of falling- hair, for softening, whitening, and soothing red, 
rough, and sore hands, for baby rashes, itchings, and chafings, in 
the form of baths for annoy Lig irritations and inflammations, or too 
free or offensive perspiration, in the form of washes for ulcerative 
weaknesses, and many sanative antiseptic purposes which readily 
suggest themselves to women and mothers, and for all the purposes 
of the toilet, bath, and nursery. No amount of persuasion can in- 
duce those who have once used these great skin purifiers and beau- 
tifiers to use any others. CUTICURA SOAP combines delicate 
emollient properties derived from CUTICURA, the great skin 
cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and the most refresh- 
ing of flower odors. No other medicated soap ever compounded 
is to be compared with it for preserving, purifying, and beautify- 
ing the skin, scalp, hair, and hands. No other foreign or domestic 
toilet soap, however expensive, is to be compared with it for all 
the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines 
in ONE SOAP at ONE PRICE, viz., TWENTY-FIVE CENTS, 
the BEST skin and complexion soap, the BEST toilet and BEST 
baby soap in the world. 



Complete External and Internal Treatment for Every Humor. 

ConalMllif ot Cpticuu Sotr (t*t \ U cVuiM tt» (tit at crn.U Mid 

m«1m »1i4 Mft.ll lh» li>l>-k«Ottd CUUCto. OOTICTJ OlXTJIDMT(A0e.V 

tMn.i.nilv .ll.y frhinc liiUmmii.tluii, and trrliuioe. tud «x>tb. KM 
k*U MM Ooncoist H«.ni.»«»T (We.), In fool and eli-an.i> tb« blood. 
A Hinqlf, Bit in often tmllicit'Ut to cure the moat torturing, dlnfltmrlne 
KcblDg, burniujt, and scaly ekln. scalp, and blood humors, with las. of 



THE SET. $1.25 



hair, when aU else falls. Bold throughout the world. 



THE SENTINEL. 



"HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY.' 



FOUNDED 1875. 



CHARLES ADSTIN 

KILLED 



Thugs in Selma Attack and 
Cut a Negro Woman. 



MACHINISTS OUT ON STRIKE. 



Shot While Hunting— Negro 
Killed by Switch Engine— 
Other- State News. 



CHAS. AUSTIN KILLED AT MORRIS 



Shot Down by P. T Suddeth,— Person- 
al Difficulty Between Them. 



Charles Austin, a brother of Chief 
of Police C. W. Austin, of Birming- 
ham, was shot and instantly killed at 
Morris, a small station on the L. & N. 
railroad, a few miles north of Bir- 
mingham, at 2:30 o'clock Saturday 
afternoon, by P. T. Suddeth, a pros- 
perous farmer of that section, in a per- 
sonal difficulty. 

The trouble arose over certain re- 
marks Suddeth is said to have made 
about Austin. Austin approached 
Suddeth and asked him about the 
matter, and it is said used abusive 
language towards him. Suddeth told 
him he would see him later, and left 
town going in the direction of hie 
home, two miles away. Arming him- 
self with a revolver he returned to 
Morris, accompanied by his son, and 
renewed the quarrel. A few words 
passed and Suddeth drew his revolver 
and shot Austin through the heart. 
After being shot Austin grappled with 
Suddeth for the revolver, but young 
Suddeth interfered and took charge ol 
the weapon, the wounded man dying 
soon afterwards. Austin was un- 
armed. 

Sheriff Burgin was notified of the 
killing and sent deputies to Morris to 
place Suddeth under arrest, but when 
the deputies arrived he had fled the 
ecene, and has not yet been appre- 
hended. 



THUGS ABROAD IN SELMA. 

Negro Woman's Throat Cut and Hon 
B. H. Craig Attacked By 
a Burglar. 

Selma's street fair came to a close 
Friday night but not before two oc- 
" currences out of the ordinary had 
marked its last hours. 

Shortly after dark, a negro woman 
coming along the lower end of Broad 
street, was attacked by a negro man 
who leaped over the back fenoe o) 
Mrs, Evans' boarding house after her. 
Failing to get the woman's pocket- 
book the negro drew his knife and 
slashed her across the throat, inflict- 
ing an ugly but not fatal wound. He 
then made off up an adjoining alley. 

At about 10 o'clock at night Repre- 
sentative B. H. Craig, who lives in a 
somewhat seoluded spot on the bank 
of the river, heard someone trying to 
effect an entrance into his house. He 
crept out upon the would-be burglar 
and captured him, but while carrying 
his prisoner to the lockup down town, 
and when in front of Senator PettuB' 
residence, the negro whirled upon 
Mr. Craig, and felling him to the 
ground, made his escape. 

Rates a Mule's Kick at $5,O0O. 
Will Alston has filed suit against 
the Tennessee Coal, Iron & Railroad 
Company for $5,000 damages. He 
claims that on November 6, 1000, he 
was in the employ of the defendant as 
a mule driver in a mine, and was 
kicked by a mule or a jenny. 



M'Beo Named to Succeed St. John. 

The announcement is made that V. 
E. (Bunch) McBee has been appoint- 
ed vice-president and general mana- 
ger of the Seaboard Air Line Bailroad 
to sucaeed Mr. E. St. John, 
Mr. McBee is a railroad man of many 
years' experience, he having been for 
a long time connected with the trans- 
portation department of the Southern 
Railway. He was superintendent of 
the western division of the Southern 
Railway for a number of years. He 
lias always been popular with his 
subcrdinates as well as with his 
superior officers. 



MONTE V ALLO, ALA., JANUARY 17, 1901. 



NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII, NO. 22. 



MACHINISTS OUT ON A STRlKIi 



Refused to "Work With Negro Who 



"Was Put on the Drill Press. 

The machinists at the machine shop 
at the city furnaces of the Sloss- 
Sheflield Steel and Iron Company in 
Birmingham went out on a strike Sat- 
urday morning and operations at that 
place were somewhat curtailed during 
the day as a result. The machinists 
quit work because Master Mechanic 
Laidley put a nogroon the drill press. 

As soon as the machinists discovered 
that a negro was running the drill 
press they held a consultation and ap- 
pointed a committee to wait on tho 
Master Mechanic and ascertain if he 
intended to keep the negro there. The 
committee was informed that such 
was his intention, as the company did 
not care to pay a man $2. GO a day to 
operate the machine. The committee 
reported the result of its conference 
to the machinists and all decided to 
quit work. 

Nino machinists are employed at 
the shop and all of these are out. One 
of tho striking men stated that the 
men had no grievances against the 
company or against Mr. Laidley ex- 
cept that the latter put a negro on 
one of the machines and they refused 
to work with him. 



Great and Wise Plan. 
The Hon . Robert R. Poole, the state 
cammissioner of agriculture, is earn- 
estly supporting a bill before the 
General Assembly which seeks to set 
aside $10,000, a small percentage of 
his department's earnings, for thepur- 
pose of building an Alabama railroad 
car of Alabama material and stocking 
it with Alabama products for exhibi - 
tion at the great Buffalo fair this year, 
and subsequently taking it about the 
country as a living picture, so to 
speak, of Alabama's unexampled ma- 
terial wealth. 



Accidently Shot "While Hunting. 

Marion Kelly, a lad of 18 years, 
was accidentally shot and instantly 
killed while squirrel hunting near 
Scottsboro Friday. James Rouns- 
ville, a 10-year-old boy, accompanied 
the young man and they had stopped 
to see what the dogs bogged in a pile 
of brush. Young Kelley struck the 
brush with the butt of his gun and 
the weapon was discharged, the load 
of shot striking him in the face and 
killing him instantly. 



Will Organize a Greek Church. 

It is probable that a congregation 
of the Orthodox Greek Church will 
soon be established in Birmingham 
and a regular church organization 
maintained. The Jefferson county 
Greeks number between two and 
three hundred, and a majority oi 
them belong to what is styled the Or- 
thodox Greek Church, the others be- 
ing Catholics. 



Negro Ground to Death. 
William Jackson, a colored em- 
ploye of the Louisville and Nashville 
shops, was ground to death under the 
wheels of a switch engine in the 
Louisville and Nashville yards Friday 
night while walking up the tracks to 
his home in Decatur. Jackson's wife 
identified the mutilated remains. 



WILLIAM L. TRENHOLM DEAD. 



Held Post of Comptroller of Treasury 
Under Cleveland Regime. 

William L. Treuholm, who was 
comptroller of the treasury during the 
Cleveland first administration, died at 
his home in Now York Friday of pneu- 
monia. The body was taken to Charles- 
ton, S. C, for interment. 

Air. Treuholm was born in Charles- 
ton February 8, 1836, and graduated 
from the South Carolina college in 
1855. He filled many positions of 
trust and was prominently identified 
with numerous social and oolitical 
clubs. 

American Furniture In Demand. 

An order was recently filled by tho 
Acme Furniture Company of Chatta- 
nooga, Tenn., for a car-load of furni- 
turo for Natal, South Afrioa; one car 
for Dublin, Ireland, and two cars for 
Havana, Cuba. There was consider- 
able competitive bidding for the or- 
ders. 

Confederate Vets to Dine. 

The Confederate veteran camp of 
New York will hold its eleventh an- 
nual dinner in honor of the memory of 
Robert E. Lee at tho Waldorf Astoria 
on January 18. 



CHARLESTON GETS 
NAVAL STATION 



Board Selects a Site For 
Its Location. 



PORT ROYAL IS TURNED DOWN 



Secretary Long Makes Decision 
Public—Advantages of New 
Location Set Forth. 



Secretary Long made public Friday 
the report of the naval board of officers 
submitted Thursday concerning the 
establishment of a naval station on 
tho South Atlantic coast, and more 
particularly with reference to the rela- 
tive merits of Port Royal or Charles- 
ton, S. C. , as the site for this station. 

The board recommends in favor of 
Charleston, reinforcing its views with 
an elaborate statement of the advan- 
tages of that plaoe over Port Royal. A 
dissenting view is presented by Rear 
Admiral Sumner, who favors a reten- 
tion of the naval station at Port Royal. 

The board discusses the general 
requisites of a naval station site on the 
South Atlantic coast, including acces- 
sibility from the sea, immunity from 
attack, railroad and steamship facili- 
ties, labor supply and many other spe- 
cial requirements of the navy. After 
an exhaustive review of the advanta- 
ges offered by both localities, the 
board recommends that it is expedi- 
tious to transfer the naval station now 
at Port Boyal, S. C, to a point near 
the city of Charleston, S. C, and finds 
the only available site to be that on 
the west bank of the Cooper river, 
about six miles above the Charleston 
custom house, comprising a part of 
Chicora park, and also, if deemed ad- 
visable, a part of the Marsh land be- 
longing to the state of South Caro- 
lina which lies south of Lawton 
island. 

The only other site examined by the 
board in the vicinity of Charleston 
which afforded the necessary water 
front, was on the south bank of the 
Wando river, but as this site has 
neither railroad connection nor water 
facilities, it was not deemed advisable 
for the purposes intended. 

The board states: 

"We are fully aware of the fact that 
in selecting Charleston as a site for a 
naval station in preference to Port 
Royal we are departing from the opin- 
ion of the boards of naval officers who 
have previously considered the ques- 
tion of the establishment of a naval 
station on the south Atlantic coast, 
one of which was presided over by 
A-dmiral Porter. 

"The service has been brought to 
the attention of the board by the Port 
Royal and Beaufort citizens' commit- 
tee as an argument for tho retention 
of the station at Port Royal. There 
is, however, no consistency in this 
connection. When the previous 
boards selected Port Royal as the best 
site for a naval station on tho coast 
the great schemes for the improvement 
of southern harbors had not been car- 
ried forward to any extent, and Port 
Royal possesses the only harbor on 
the coast whioh large ships could en- 
tor under any circumstances. 

"Moreover, the ships of that date 
were smaller and lighter and carried 
much less fixed weight in the shape of 
armor, turrets, etc." 

In conclusion the board states that 
its recommendation of the Charleston 
site is based simply upon its opinion 
that it is the better site of the two. 
The majority report is signed by Rear 
Admiral Frederick Rodgers, president 
of the board; Captain George A. Con- 
verse, Civil Engineer C. E. Asserson, 
Naval Constructor J. H. Linnard, 
Commander E. H. Leutze and Lieu- 
tenant Commander S. A. Stanton. 



PRIEST POISONED. 



SAVED BY FISHERMEN. 



Passengers and Crew of Stranded 
Steamer Were All Rescued. 

A cable dispatch from Faramau, 
Bouches Du Rhone, France, says: 
"After a night of terrible suspense all 
the passengers and orew of the French 
ship Russie. from Oran, Algeria, whioh 
stranded near here during a violent 
storm Monday, have been safely landed 
through the heroic efforts of fisher- 
men. The lifeboats made repeated 
journeys until all wore saved and shel- 
tered in the lighthouse." 



WORSE AND WORSE. 



Situation In South Africi Necessitates 
Fortification of Cape Town. 

London dispatches of Thursday 
stated that the situation in South 
Africa grows worse rather than bet- 
ter. Lord Kitchener's dispatches aro 
more laconio than thoso of Lord Rob- 
erts and little else of importance is 
allowed to come through. The state 
of affairs has practically necessitated 
the fortification of Cape Town. 



Dividend Declared For L. & N. 

Tho directors of the Louisville and 
Nashville railroad have declared a 
semi-annual dividend of -J per cent 
on the company's shares. 



Is Given Fatal Dose of "Knockout 
Drops" While In An Intoxi- 
cated Condition. 

Robert Bryan, alias "Sailor Bob," 
alias "Jack Harris," wanted in Phila- 
delphia for complicity in the murder 
there, on Friday night last, of Rev. 
Father Rigel, a prominent Catholio 
priest, was arrested in 'New York 
Thursday night. He made a confes- 
sion, implicating several others, whose 
uames were not divulged. On the 
uight of the murder there went to 
Bryan's Fn'.oon in Philadelphia a man, 
whose name Bryan gives, but which 
is withheld, accompanied by three 
companions, one a priest, the Rev. 
Fattier Rigel. The latter was very 
much intoxicated. 

The four men gave frequent orders 
for bee^ which the priest always in- 
sisted on paying for. Each time he 
paid he displayed a large roll of bills. 
He was so intoxicated that he drop- 
ped bills on the floor. The men struck 
his hands and made him drop more. 
Bryan admits getting $19 in that man- 
ner, and asserts that others got more. 
This continued for some time, when 
the men left the room. He returned 
with a small vial which Bryan says 
was filled with laudanum and chloral. 
Two glasses of beer were poured out, 
one of which was drugged. Bryan 
says that after the priest had taken 
the beer the man who had drugged 
him admitted he was going to rob tho 
priest. 

Bryan then said that he could not 
allow that in his place, and made the 
men take the priest out of the room. 
He says he knew nothing further 
about the affair until Saturday morn- 
ing, when he was told that tho body 
of the priest had been found in the 
hallway of the house next door. Bryan 
said that he became frightened and 
left town. 

It is said that Bryan was arrested 
for highway robbery in 1897, and his 
picture is in the rogue's gallery under 
the name of Jack Harris. 

Father Rigel was buried at Phila- 
delphia. Over fifty priests attended 
the funeral, the services being held 
at the church of which he was the pas- 
tor. 

SENSATIONAL INJUNCTION. 



Atlanta Street Car Company Claims 
Title to a City Avenue. 

Declaring that the franchise granted 
by the Atlanta ciiy council and alder- 
manic board to the Atlanta Rapid 
Transit company on Hunter street and 
Cberokee avenue was not legal, the 
Atlanta Railway and Power company 
applied to the superior court of Fulton 
county for an injunction to compel the 
Rapid Transit company to stop its 
work of laying track on the line of the 
Grant park route. 

Judge Lumpkin issued a temporary 
injunction and ordered that the At- 
lanta Rapid Trsnsit Company show 
cause before him on the morning of 
the 19th why this order should not ba 
made permanent. 

The most significant and interesting 
part of the paper presented to the 
judge was as follows: 

"Your petitioner is the owner of all 
the property composing the entire 
width of said Cherokee avenue from 
Georgia to Augusta avenue, and of 
half tho width of said avenue from 
Augusta avenue to Atlanta avenue, to 
which said city of Atlanta has never 
acquired title; that the title to same is 
in your petitioner, who is in possession 
of same, and to which, by virtue of 
said franohise, granted as aforesaid, 
the said Atlanta Rapid Transit Com- 
pany has acquired no right whatever." 

REPRESENTATIVE CLARK DEAD. 



House Members Honor Memory of 
New Hampshire Colleague. 

The desk of Representative Clarke, 
of New Hampshire, who died Wednes- 
day night at his home, was shrouded 
in black and covered with flowers, when 
the house met Thursday. 

By unanimous consent the bill to 
revise and codify the postal laws of 
the United States was made a special 
order after the disposal of the rivers 
and harbors bill. 

The house then went into committee 
of the whole and resumed considera- 
tion of the rivers and harbors bill. 
Mr. Shackelford, of Missouri, protest- 
ed against the action of the committee 
in abolishing the Missouri river com- 
mission. 

At 4:05 o'clock as a further mark of 
respeot to Representative Clark, the 
house adjourned. 



WILL CULTIVATE TEA. 



Experiment to Be Made on Large 
Scale In South Carolina. 

The announcement was made by the 
agricultural department in Washing- 
ton a few days ago that two syndicates 
were being formed to raise tea iu 
wholesale quantities on tho fertile 
truck lands near Charleston, S. C. 
Following this was the positive an- 
nouncement that Connecticut million- 
aires had negotiated for the purchaso 
of more than four thousand acres of 
land lifteon miles from Charleston, 
where 300,000 pounds of tea would bo 
bought for the use of the syndicate. 
The cultivation of this product will 
opeu a new industry in the south. 



T 



THE NEW3 EPITOMIZED 



TVASniNIGTON ITEMS. 

The speech of Representative Cush- 
man, of Washington, ridueuling tho 
River nod Ilrirbor Committee revealed 
a new humorist [in Congress. 

Because of tho Powers' opposition, 
President McKInljoy withdrew his pro- 
posal for a commiission on Chinese in- 
demnity. 

President McICimley's cold developed 
into a well definoll case of the grip. 

The Military Cbnrt of Inquiry re- 
ported that Cadets! Booz and Breth did 
not die as a resulf of hazing at West 
Point. 

Advocates of thej Holland submarine 
boat will urge Congress to authorize 
the construction of 'twenty more boats. 
i 

our Anovrtm isiands. 

The Philippine Commission has de- 
cided to organize n|n American police 
force of 300 men for service in Man- 



ila. 



W. Horace Wrighit. newspaper man 
and n leader of thej Royalist party in 
Hawaii, committed j suicide at Hono- 
lulu. 

The Philippine Commission has com- 
pleted a code for tljie Government of 
municipalities. 

Major Walter Redd, surgeon, says 
the use of chloride olf lime as a disin- 
fectant in Havana wtould save $09,000 
a year. 

The Philippine Commission made 
permanent the suspension by General 
MacArthur of Judge IMajarries of the 
Court of First Instanjee, for Improper 
administration of his duties. 

Governor Allen returned to San Juan 
from a tour of Porto Rlico, being enthu- 
siastically received ln| every towu he 
visited. 



DOMESTIC. 

The will of Roger Wolcott was ad- 
mitted to probate at Bfcston, Mass. It 
shows personal propclrty valued at 
$1,500,000 and real esjtate valued at 
$130,000. 

Frank G. Clarke, Representative in 
Congress from the Second New Hamp- 
shire district, died at JPeterboro from 
quick consumption, file was fifty 
years old. 

A resolution was acjlopted by the 
Missouri House of Iijepresentatives 
memorializing Congress' to permit the 
Fiiipinos to establish p government 
of their own. 

William S. Jennings,l] a cousin of 
W. J. Bryan, was inaugurated as Gov- 
ernor of Florida, at Taljlahassee. 

A bill has been introduced in the 
Colorado Senate restoring capital pun- 
ishment, and providing for electrocu- 
tion. 

In the year 1900 precious stones, dia- 
monds and pearls valued at $13,305,- 
G13.2G passed through tlv'e appraisers' 
btores at tne port of Ne\it r York. 

The torpedo boat destroyler Lawrence 
made twenty and a quarjter knots an 
hour on its maiden trip,' to Boston 
Light. 3 

A freight car filled withi powder ex- 
ploded with tremendous [ force in a 
railroad wreck near ijvilkesbarre, 
Penn. 

Bishop Coleman, at New! York City, 
said drink among women \k-as increas- 
ing, while decreasing amojng men. 

Miss Augusta Blanche Bcjrard, form- 
er postmistress at West P<oint, N. Y., 
was buried with military hcunors in the 
West Point Cemetery. 

National banks iu New [York City 
held annual elections. Nev.v directors 
were elected, representing 'significant 
changes in management. I 

Robert Callender, son of ',a wealthy 
merchant of Providence, It, I., com- 
mitted suicide. 

Arthur Edgar Ely, a Yal'e student, 
died from the effects of ovierstudy In 
New York City. 

Eight persons charged witlii counter- 
feiting were arrested in F-'ew York 
City by Secret Service agents,'. 

A Big Four passenger twain was 
wrecked near Alexandria, .tud., and 
Engineer John Cripes and Fireman 
William Bates were killed. 1 

The car shops of the Virginia and 
Southwestern Railroad at ' Bristol, 
Tenn., were burned at a loss: of $30,- 
000. Spontaneous combustion :of chem- 
icals caused the fire. 

The Lafayette Memorial Cor omission 
nt a meeting in Chicago decided that 
a replica of the Paris monumdtnt shall 
be erected at Washington, D. CO. 

Luther Lombdin, postmaster at Haiti, 
Mo., confessed to stealing twjo repfis- 
tered letters containing $100 D when 
arrested. 



FOREIGN. 

Stepliano di Lorenzo, a con'ipnnion 
of the notorious Italian brigahJl Mus- 
solino, hns been arrested near :iteggio 
di Calabria. ! 

At the annual popular fete of j Toshi- 
No-Ichi in the Kanda district oi*. Tokio, 
Japan, twenty persons were cjojshed 
to death in a panic and 312 lnj ^ired. 

Liu Kunyi, Viceroy of Nankijn, has 
memorialized Emperor Kwanglsu, of 
China, to abolish the distinction be- 
tween Maiichus and Chinese. 

Prince Alexander Petrovltch? was 
sent from St. Petersburg to 1 take 
measures against the plague ragPing In 
Southeastern Russia. l < 

Dr. Apaciblo, a Filipino, arrived! from 
the United States at Paris, whcVe he 
may succeed Agoncillo, Aguiu+ildo's 
agi nt. 

Sen Wen Pa», hoir apparent Mp ihe 
throne of China, was Riven fLforly 
bamboo strokes for not paying d«e re- 
spi-ct to the Emperor, the Enwiress 
Dowager consenting to tho pu nieh- 
incut. 



SAVED FROM THE RUSSIE 



Passengers Landed After Four Days 
of Suffering: on the Wreck. 



AWFUL PANIC0N STRANDED SHIP 



All TTail Been Driven to the Forecastle 
and Reduced to tlie T.afit Food— Disaster 
Due to Mistaking the Farnman For 
tiie Plenier Light on the Coast Known 
as "The Mariners' Graveyard." 

AXarseilles, Franco.— The passengers 
of the mail steamship Russie, which 
went ashore Monday on the coast near 
the village of Faranam, have been 
landed. None of the passengers or 
crew was ill on account of the expe- 
rience of the four days. The first per- 
sons landed were a woman and her 
six-months-old baby. The "passengers 
said that during their four days' excit- 
ing experience they suffered chiefly 
from hunger. 

The women brought ashore from the 
wreck were exhausted from the lack 
of food nnd exposure. They were 
scarcely able to stand when they, 
landed. 

First Officer Gautherot, of the Rus- 
sie, says that all except the watch 
were asleep when the vessel struck at 
5 o'clock on Monday morning. The 
passengers rushed on the deck half 
clad and in a state of panic. The cap- 
tain ultimately reassured them and 
persuaded them to go below, but soon 
saw that it would be foolish to at- 
tempt to launch them in the sea that 
was running. 

Throughout Monday the vessel was 
continuously pounded by huge break- 
ers, and toward evening the after part 
of the steamer began to break up. 
Nevertheless, the after holds were dry 
until early Tuesday inorning.,By night, 
as wave after wave battered the 
wreck, the after holds and engine 
room were deluged with water. The 
ship quivered in every plate, rolled 
violently, and began to settle by the 
stern. The passengers took refuge in 
the saloon and smoking room. 

The women recovered first from the 
panic and showed considerable self- 
restraint, but when an enormous wave 
thundered aboard and smashed in the 
saloon door panic was renewed. The 
crew, however, with prompt energy, 
blocked the breach with mattresses. 

The night that followed was awful- 
The sea became more and more fu- 
rious, aud the passengers huddled 
where they could. Some lashed them- 
selves in the rigging, and some loudly 
bewailed their fate. In the morning 
the sea stove in the starboard quarter 
and the ship _ heeled to an angle of 
fifty degrees. ' All expected that their 
end had come. By evening only the 
forehold was dry, one bulkhead having 
kept it water-tight. 

Thursday night was a terrible one". 
At 3 o'clock Friday morning the re- 
port of a cannon brought all on board 
to their feet. It was a signal that help 
was at hand. As dawn glimmered the 
sea began to abate and a lifeboat 
reached the wreck. The women were 
transierred to it. Other boats fol- 
lowed and all were ashore by 8 o'clock. 
All had been drenched for days, but 
none were ill beyond the temporary 
Indisposition caused by hardship. 
Some of the passengers saved part of 
their belongings, but the crew lost 
everything they had. The captain was 
the last person to leave the ship. The 
lack of food was not absolute. There 
were some artichokes, oranges and 
canned meat, and there was plenty of 
wine aboard. 

The accident was duo to confusing 
the Faraman and Tlenier lights. The 
same mistake has caused the loss of 
more than twenty steamers. 

In the afternoon the bridge of the 
steamer was the only part of the vessel 
above water. Had it not been for the 
wind and sea subsiding and the brave 
persistence of the rescuers the scene 
would have closed with a tragedy. 



RUINED BY A SI A WEEK DIET. 



Luckless Husband Put in Jail After Try- 
ing Cheap Fare. 

Chicago. — An attempt to apply col- 
lege theories of living to practical life 
has failed, with disastrous results for 
Julius Filmor, of this city. 

Finding a table of figures prepared 
by Miss Katherine Davis, at the Uni- 
versity of Chicago last summer, for 
the benefit of the university dames, 
which showed how a family might live 
on a $1 a week and grow fat, Mr. Fil- 
mor sought to introduce a seventeen- 
cent-a-day fare into his own household. 

Mrs. Filmor, however, was unable to 
keep within the limits prescribed by 
Miss Davis, and, after disputes in 
which the police acted as peacemakers, 
Filmor disappeared. He was arrested 

Calls Castellane a Scninjj. 

In the injunction suit against the 
Gould trustees in behalf of art dealer 
Wertheimer at New York City Law- 
yer Untermeyer called Count Boni de 
Castellane a "tkorouKh-Kohig scamp." 
While refusing to pay for antiques he 
had bought, he declared, the Count 
had sold some of them at a profit. He 
also asserted that Countess Anna'owed 
¥-1,000,000. 



Senator Chandler Defeated. 

Judge Henry E. Bumham, of Man- 
chester, was nominated in the Il'.-pub- 
lican caucus at Concord, N. II., to 
succeed Senator William 10. Chandler, 
whose term of swvice will expire on 
March 3 next. Tho nomination was 
made on the first ballot. Charles F. 
Stone, of Lacouiil, was the Demo- 
cratic nominee, 



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SUGGESTION. 

J 

A great deal depend^ upon a good start. 
(Start the Twentieth Century right hy 
getting your Furniture ot us. After the 
Christmas rush we sit ill have some good 
bargains. Hogging you may have a pros- 
perous New Year we are Yours, &c, 

MONTEVALLO FURNITURE CO 



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The.. 

West Pointer 



Studies how to kill the Filipino. The Theological 
studies how to Christianize him. Everybody is 
studying something, and we are studying 



THE SENTINEL- 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



PUBLISHED IS V BUY THURSDAY 



This paper is entered in the Monlevallo 
Poslofiice as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Monte vallo, Ala. , Jan. 17, 1901. 



DO WE WANT IT? 

Does Monte vallo want theBruns. 
wick & Birmingham railroad? If 
we do want it now is the time to do 
some hustling. A convention has 
been called to meet in Brunswick, 
Ga., on Jan. 24th, and Capt. H. C. 
Reynolds has received a letter from 
Col. Edwin Brobston, one of the 
projectors of the road, urging that 
Montevallo send a delegate to this 
convention, and that the delegate 
come prepared to give all pertinent 
statistics possible relative to the 
best route through this sectiou, 
and what inducements, such as 
probable freight and passenger bus- 
iness and the resources of the ter 
ritory that might be touched by the 
railroad should the route be chosen 
through Montevallo. The letter 
further says that the information 
furnished at this convention will 
assuredly determine the route of 
the road. 

That the Burnswick & Birming- 
ham road wants to get into the 
Montevallo coal fields is certain, 
and The Sentinel believes that Mon- 
tevallo should send a delegate to 
the Brunswick meeting — one who 
is thoroughly posted upon the re- 
sources of this section, and who 
can present the advantages the 
road would derive, should it come 
this way, in the most favorable 
liglit. 

The steel is now in transit to be- 
gin laying the rails at the Bruns- 
wick end of the road, and what we 
do in this matter should be done at 
once. This is an opportunity for 
Montevallo's good which should not 
be permitted to slip away from us. 
Montevallo has a glorious future 
we believe, but our people must 
huslle to bring that future about. 

The. old saying that "all things 
come to him who waits" will not 
hold good in this case. If we make 
no effort to get this road it will 
not come to us. T^et us act and in 
such a manner that the effort shall 
be worth something to us. 



If one doubts uhe necessity of 
good roads in this county a drive 
from here to Cajlera will readily 
disabuse the mi'nd of any such 
thought, and especially is this true 
of the east end qf the road. Mud 
holes in which a horse might easily 
lose himself dot the road all the 
way, while large? rocks obstruct the 
road almost entirely. There is 
a stronsr feeling, as a rule, against 
the voting of bonds for any pur- 
pose, but it wovjld be a saving to 
the farmers of Shelby county, not 
only in dollars but in horseflesh as 
well, if this county was bonded for 
a sufficient aracjunt to build good 
roads. The present roads of the 
county are a disgrace to any com 
munity, and the quicker they are 
remedied the better for all concern- 
ed. The Sentinel would suggest 
the piking of the main thorough- 
fares of the county, and that bonds 
running, say for twenty years, be 
issued to build, them. The bull should 
be taken bv tie horns at once. 



The resignation of Dr. P.iwers, 
president of tdie State University, 
has been accepted by the board of 
trustees. lingoes into effect in 
June. Whem politics cease to be 
the controlling power in the Uni- 
versity, raort good will come out of 
that institution than under the 
presen t condition of affairs, 

— 

An exchauge says the object of 

Mr, Bryan's; paper is "to get him 

acquainted :with the people." The 

result of lasjt November's election, 

it seems to us, demonstrated that 

a large majority of the people are 

as well acquainted with Mr. Bryan 

as they cai J e to be. The people 

have had ejiough. 

—h- 

We are In receipt of the almanac 

and reference book issued by the 

Montgomery Advertiser, and it is 

what one I might expect to come 

from that great Alabama paper — 

good, better, best. It is a regular 

cyclopedia of knowledge and every 

home should have one. Send 25 

cents for, it. 



The city election passed off very 
quietly last Monday, there being 
but one ticket in the field. Out of 
all aM the ballots cast but three 
were scratched. The choice of the 
people was made at the convention 
and everybody was satisfied. Now 
stand by the mayor and council in 
their acts. 



An ecWo from the administration 
of Governor Johnston was the re 
cent refusal of the board of trustee? 
of the State University to ratify 
the sale jof the lands to Rucker, et 
al, mad(s last year. 



The announcement is made that 
David H. Hill is an avowed pies 
idential! candidate for 1904. A 
little ealrly, but, then, good dem. 
ocrats lake Dave Hill's democracy. 



Capt. Reynolds received a letter 
from the President of the Bruns 
wick & Birmingham road, last 
Monday, that is very encouraging 
There is now no doubt that Mon 
10 vallo enn get this railroad if our 
people will do some hustling. 



POWER OF THE COUNTRY WEEKLIES. 

Discussing the political situation, 
and the duty of the country press 
towards the public, The News Or- 
leans $tates says: 

Whatever may be urged to the 
contrary, it is undeniable that the 
country newspaper stands closer to 
the people of its community and is, 
therefore, in position to more cor- 
rectly! reflect local sentiment than 
I he mfetropolitan journal can ever 
hope to attain. Of course, there 
are cyuntry journals, as there are 
city lournals, th.it. have no opinions 
of thl'ii- own, but are blown about 
by ejery'kind of doctrine and false 
sentiment that fur tbs moment may 
aypwars to have promise of popu 



larity; but in the main the country 
editor is observant and is not so 
likely to be influenced by the pres- 
sure of large private and selfish in- 
terests, as is so often the case with 
his more pretentious confrere upon 
the metropolitan press. 

The country press ought to have 
more influence with the strictly 
rural population than the city dai 
lies can. As a general thing the 
readers of the country weeklies are 
men who do not patronize the dai- 
lies. In most cases the mail facil- 
ities are not such as to authorize 
the peopie to go to the expense of 
a daily, and, besides, the farmers, 
as a general rule have neither the 
time nor inclination to read a new 
paper every day, even if they could 
obtain it, which is not often the 
case. 

For these two reasons especially 
our country brethren have the best 
chance to reach the rural voters, 
and should lose no opportunity to 
in terest and instruct them. It is 
unfortunately true, as The States 
suggests, that some of these papers 
have no opinions, or are afraid to 
express them, but it ought not to 
be so. That, it is so however, does 
not relieve others of the duty of 
creating public opinion and leading 
it in the right direction instead of 
waiting for others to do the work- 
both for them and their readers. 
The idea that a country weekly is 
without influence is unjust to them 
and ought not to be entertained, 
nor would it be if the editor would 
assert themselves and become 
guides and instuctors instead of 
blindly following the way marked 
cut by the metropolitan press. 

There is undoubtedly a wide 
field and much good work for the 
country papers if they will do what 
they should and cau do, — Mont- 
ery Advertiser. 

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The State Executive Committee 
has called a State convention to 
meet in Montgomery on March 19, 
to nominate four delegates fr.om 
the state at large, two delegates 
from each congressional district, 
and one from each senatorial dis- 
trict to the Constitutional Con- 
vention. The county committees 
are to meet February 28th to call 
beat meetings or primaries to elect 
delegates to county convections to 
be held on March I4th. Beat meet- 
jings or primaries to be held on 
March 9th. 

« » — 

As a general proposition, s vs 
the Montgomery Advertiser, il i 
the duty of the citizens ol am towr, 
or community to help those who 
help them, and who are at work 
for their interests. There is not a 
newspaper in the Si ate that does 
not do more fur others than it gets 
p«i*n- for, and this is especially true 
of the count r*' weeklies. In many 
cases a merchant in a little town 
or village thinks lie is acting very 
liberally if be subscribes and pays 
one dollar a y >r for his home pa- 
per, yet he, expects the editor to 
continually boom the town. If Hi 
weekly newspapers are nut all fh v 
i should be it is the Fault 
I community in abou 90 p.'f c nt ■> 
I instances. 



To 
Ou 1 



lease 



Keep your eye on this space and you will be in 
touch with the best of everything in the 

Dry Goods and Shoe Line, 

J C. L. fleroney & Co., 




R. L. LAC ICY, 

Resident Dentist, 

Office— In Crowe & Wilkinson Blot*. 
Montevallo, Ala. 



D. K. McMillan. W. F. Thelford, .Tr. 

McMillan & thetford, 

Attorneys at Law an ^Solicitors 

IN ClIANCKHV, 

COLUMBIAN. V, - - - ALA. 

Si eci at 1 «■ • ivo to jttl 1 1101* s 
K stat sin I 1 a • Uc rt, id 1 easts 



A. |». R. HAUL, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIABLE SURVEYS MADE. 
Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lots For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALERA, ALABAMA. 




BURIAL CASES 

AND 

A Full Line of 

Always On Hand. 

F. 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney-at-Law, 

Notary Public and ex-ofllcio Justice of 
the Peace. Collections promt. 

CALERA, ALA. 



Montevallo, Ala. 

Headquarters for Traveling Men, 

M. E. HftM, Proprietor. 



JHL- SOUTHERN 



A 

lend.ins U Schedule in E*«c. November 19. I3M. 

f. l&pXS 

ft.02pm 
3. > pa 
6.S4f»jn 
[No. •ITpioTai 



No. 10 


STATIONS. 






Birmingham 


Ar 


8. Brian* 


..Birmtni/hmn Jet. .. 




10.2.'um ... 


Solma 




4.-6pralAr.. 


Mobile 


..Lv 



No.tJo 
i.OOpm 
2.15p» 
3.45i,m 
4. -15pm 
6.1.10 m 

NaT *20 



3. lnpm 
S.Ojpia 



Newly fitted. Under new management. The St. George is the 
finest brick building jn Monlevallo. It leads everything else of the 
kind in theStnte outside of cities. The eusine i% presided over bv one 
of the most famous Old Virginia cooks in Alabama. Rates reasonable 
and service unexcelled in a town of its size. Special attention given to 
parents visiting their daughters at the Girls' Industrial School. 



No. *I8 

a.3Uam 

6. lr»:im 

7.0Rom 

7.4!lntll 

8.25am'ar 
Nci7"*Hi 

7.30pm 

n.OOlini 

fi.4fiam 

G. 40nm 
7.21am 
7.53am 
8. ifoam 

H. 4:.am 
10.33am 
10.48am 
II. Hum 
ll.4T;:m 
12.50pm 

i.27pm 

I. 40pm 
2.03 pm 
2.23pm 
3. lUpm 
3.45pm 

I ''.25pm 



STATIONS. 

lv .Akron. . .nr 
. .Greensboro.. . 

Marion 

.. .Marion Jot. . 
.Selmrc. . .lv 



STATIONS. 



'.lOptn.li.aorm 
(i.L'2pm]ll.l^iipi 
6. .Hdiq; II. ilium 
4.Wpm) 8.0 an 
^JOpml 7. 11' wm 

jNo! nJ Mo. »rt 



lv.New OTa.a r | 8.80»m 
lv.. Meridian. a r i 7.60pmi 

York I 7.WipmJ 

. . .Demopolls. . . 6.03pm 
ar..Unioiu'n .lv 1 5.20pm! 
Marion Jet 4.51pm 

af ' Sclmn h 4:6 l 1m 
lv f selnm f ar 4.ISpm 

.Montevallo.. 2.2opm 

Client.. . 2.12pm 

.Columbiana. . 1.4fcpm 

Ohlltiersburg. 113. 57pm 

Talladega. 12 l.-ipm 

.Oxford 1 1 1.39atn 

. ..Annlston. 11. -nam 

. Jacksonville.. Ih04um 

..Piedmont... 10.42am. 

Cave Sprinss.. 1000am 

Rome I t'.25am 

r. .Atlanta, .lv | 5. 3. Jam 



.*••<. 
• .... 
. ••«• 
. • ... 



Spring Creek. 



Mr. ana Mrs, Yeager were shak- 
ing hands with their mauy friends, 
Sunday. 

Bro. Copeland preached an ex- 
cellent sermon last Sunday morn - 
ing. 

Miss Nellie Rhodes, of Montevallo 
visited friends on the Creek last 
Saturday and Sunday. 

The school at Spring Creek is 
getting along nicely under its pres- 
ent management- 

We a:-e glad to learn that Miss 
Belle Williams, who has been ser- 
iously ill, is mu"h better. 

Mrs. McKibbon and family have 
moved back to Calera. They have 
made many friends who regret to 
see thein leave. 

Mrs. Bertie Allen, of Dogwood, 
visited her daughter, Mrs. Rush 
Alexander, last Sunday. 

We believe we hear wedding 
bells, but oh, my ! we can't tell just 
now who the parties are. 

Mrs. Hackett, of Monlevallo, 
visited her sister, Mrs. Cora Alex- 
ander, last week. 

George McClinton has returned 
home from Wylum, where h# has 
been visiting his brother. 

We regret to learn the sickness 
of Eddie Miskelly. 



The Negro a Beast. 

There has recently been placed on 
ihe market by ilie American Book anil 
Bible limine of St. Louis, Mo., a book 
emitled ''The Nngro a IVast," or ''In 
the Image of God," which wea>etol<l 
is having a wonderful Bale The pul- 
1 tali WS I' ll us that this l ook reached a 
sale of over 38,000c -pics ihe first seven 
weeks it was on ihe market. The 
Sort hern people are ail in aflutter of 
excitement over it, hul the i-ouihern 
piiopie are wanniy endorsing it. It is 
a nn st wonderful book and w ill opt-n 
the eyes of any "nigger lover" who 
teedrt it. To say the least of this must 

■ wonderful honk, one after reading h 
exclaims: "It is a great bonk." The 
hi ok is being sold exchii-ively through 

| agents, who we learn get a goud coin- 

I mission. 

| Kev. A. L. Thornton, of Texas, after 
reading ibis marvelous book, exclaims: 
"I have just finished reading the grea' 
bonk entitled 'The Segro a Iieast," and 
must say it is a revelation to me- 1 
now icad my bible in a diffeient light." 

The book only retails for $1.75, which 
brings it within the reach of all. To 
satisfy yourself Unit it is a iii 'SI eoiiyin- 
ing book we suggest that win write the 

| publishers, whose address is found 
abo\ e. 

Insurance. 

If yon want your property insured 
call on N. A. Graham at Calera. 



«8 


sa 


•So 


STATIONS 


•_a 


ft m 


u Ct 


p tr.i 




a m 1 






4 .4,- lv 


..Blrm'ham . .ar 


11.35 




j. a 


5. .41.. 


. .Poll City 


10. 18' 




t to 


0S7 .. 


. . Aunistion 


9.1S. 




X W 


7.07.. 


. ..Ozford 


9.08 




»,.>? 


7.-141.. 


....Heflin 


8.S8; 




V u- 


8.37 .. 


Eflwnrdaville. . 


8.271 




*.w 


HO"!.. 


.Fruithurst.. . 


8. 18 


3.4 


ox: 


8.2S . 


.Tallapoosa 


7.47. 


15 


« 4: 


8.43;.. 


. ..Brernrn 


7.29 


T.10 




(1.33!.. 


Doujdnsvillo. . . 


6.44 


7.25 




9.4.1: .Litliia Springs. . 


6. J t 


J. 20 


11 


10.31! ar 


. . .Atlanta. ...lv 


5.40| 


a m 


. m 


P m 




a- ml 



•ST 



e.oi, .... 

7.51.... 
7.4SJ.... 
7.1*l...» 

r.oii ... 

6.50' 

cto.7 a 
*M 1 a 
5.16 6 as 
6,091a. lJ 



STATIONS. 

Lv 14irmhiffham . . 

Lv Aiimslon 

Lv Atlanta 

Ar Macon 

Ar JflWi'.i i 

Ar Jacksonville... 

Lv Jesin 

Ai Brunswick 



So. 86 



^. 4Upm 
6.57pltt 
HMSpriT 



No. n 



6.00uta 
8 t\»m 

lO-Wpa 



i.20amy 6. Opto 
8.3:inm 1 lO.OufBI 
Brinm 7. r irrW 
7. SOaml »- i^i 



No 3/3 carries cletrant Pullman Drawln^.tiopca 
Yuffet Sleeping oar Hirniincham to Jackson- 
Rile, and Allnnlato llruu.^ wii'k 
No. 38 carries Pullman sleeping car Blrrp. 
Ingham to Atlanta and Atlanta to Jacksonville 

"NOT 

1 Warn 
2.2S ura 
4.00am 
5. 10am 
B.Mara 
lS.03pra 
a 23pm 
b. ft/pra 
"e.lOpsi 
6.13am 



STATIONS. 

Lv l\omc 

Vv Knoxville. . 
4^r MorrinLown.. 
. .r Hot Springs. 
Ar Asheville. . . 
Ar Si'.llsbury. . . 
Ar Greensboro.. 

Ar Kalcisrh 

Ar GoUisooro ... 
Ar Washington. 
Ar New York 

No. 15 carries Pullman Sleeping car Rome to 
ChuttanooKa. Chatianooira to i-aliabury and 
Salisliury 10 New York without ohange. 



(CentTime). 
(East Time) . 



STATIONS. 



No. « 

^.ZVp 1 

»44*li> 

7.^am 
7. &oam 



Lv Home 

Ar Chattanooga 

Ar Cincinnati 

.It Louisville 

Ko. 9 Pullman Sleeping car Rome te Clnola- 
and Chattanooga to Louisville. 

STATIONS. 

Lv A;unt» 

Ai ' tmrhitto 



No. in N?. it 



Ar Danville. 

Ar Lynehburs 

Ar Chai-lottesville. 
Ar Washington . . 

Ar I .1 ! ; : * . . 

Ar J*hita4' > tnli^. 

Ar New Vnr* 



llOOn nlll.SOpli 
8.13pm; 0. lOnrf 
ll.B6-.-m l.I2i)4, 
2.00am! 3.8.'<pni 
3.S5am 6.2Ppi* 
ll.4'2am fl.i*pm 
8.O0am ll.Jipa 
10. ISam 1Uwb> 
12.13pm' S.lJraat 



Wedding at Vincent. 



On the evening of January 10, 190 1, 
at the home of the bride's father, Mr. 
G W. Cii inents, in Vincent, Mr. TIior. 
Klliott and Miss Fannie Clements wen: 
married. 

It was a beautiful home wedding and 
the iiinm-mus fiii-inis v\ hr> h i r ti er 

Wifii their - resi-i: ' :- i, fi. .- iMt|< 1, 



15 h y 

V... k , , , 1 

ii' 1 1 .hi re ,i 
1: uch :i;>|.r. t'ia . 1 11 A ,., r. >iij 

niuinty. Mi s ("ii ■ , • n u 
Olli ■ ol til nmsl eh.ir g n Vine, lit' 
gi'ls. niid iHiiw-v V| .v a in t .MC i- tha 
innki*- one , nil 1 i'ii» 

pi », 1 11 1 . 1 11 

I,- r ir t 

A ! 'U- IV ■ n 
anil li.ipj)\ li e. 



Wonderful arc the cures by Hood's 
I Sarsaparilla and yet it is only" because 
as the one true blood purifier", it makes 
pure, rich, healthy, lite-giving blood. 

Hood's Pills tor the liver and 
bowels, act easily, yet promptly. 2oc. 



No. 38 " Washington !,nd Southwestern Lim- 
ited" Solid Pullman V istlbule train Atlanta to 
New York, carrying Pullman Sleeping oor 
Atlanta to Now York Dining car Atlanta to 
Greensboro and Was Ington to New York. 
Pullm: n Library Obst i ration car Atlanta t« 
Now Yoru. 

No. 36 carries Pullma 1 Drawing room Sleeps 
Ing car Atlnntn 10 Nei York, and Dining c»* 
Charlotte 10 Washington. 

•Daily. tDully Except Sunday. jSunday only. 
F- S. GANNON. 3d v.p. c.M. Washington. D.a 
J. M. CtM.l". Traf .Mgr. Washington. D. C. 
W. A. TUHK, U. P. A., Washington. D. C 
eA.BENSCOTJCR A..C.'haltanoog».T«n» 





H)ESTI(D)^ Op 



Harvest 





LOWENSTEIN & CO, 

DI5TILLE.RS. . 

'^TATESYILLE.^l.C- 

p OK SALE UY b. bTfilN , Cuieru, AU. ' 



-<•.. • 

+ 

,><.'. • 



+ 



.-+ 
t 



WE DID IT AGAIN 



■ » 



4-' and wc are going *fr 



+ 



/•••'*- 
+ 




T "4 ^sJ^ST^ ^^1? ^ 1^ Notb withstanding competition was as 
M4 J JL JL JL/jOlJE^. close as it could be, we led in our stock 

BrigfiT. Happy Hew Year 

We wish All Our Friends. 

COME IJNT SIEIB US J^IX "5T 

BANDY & QIVIiAN. 



+ 



•f 

NfiU 



;«-<v% y-i^J\ >\v\ >«.v 



THE S 



rUtUJSHKD KVKRY THURSDAY. 

CITY AND COUNTY. 

f Mr. Jake Pizitz was called to Birm- 
ingham, yesterday. 

Mr, Will Bowdon was up from Selma 
a few hours one dav last week. 

Air. S. H. McCanIey was in Brier- 
field, Tuesday, the guest of W. W. Mc- 
Collum. 



Miss Nellie Parker, one of Columbi- 
ana's handsome <?irls, is a izuest of Mrs. 
C L. Merotiev for a tew days. 



Mrs. Florence Hudson, who has been 
quite ill ever since the holidays, is able 
to assume her school duties again. 

Miss Mai tie Rhodes, of Chocco'.occo, 
after attending the street fair in Selma. 
is now visiting her aunt, Mrs. .1. W. 
Rhodes. 



Last Thursday and Friday just sim- 
ply "beat the dutch" for a hard rain- 
fall. Almost a continuous downpour 
for forty-eight homs. 

Air. Joseph Squire, of Helena, sends 
us 100 cents for his subscription for the 
veir 1901. Mr. Squire always keeps 
his subscription paid in advance. 

Mr. Henj. Cunningham, a prosperous 
Shelv county farmer, came in a few 
days ago and pushed jthe date of his 
subscription forward another year. 



Mr. Chas. Solan and Mit-s Lena Mc- 
Donald, of Wilton Junction, were mar- 
ried last Sunday morning, the ceremo- 
ny being performed by Mr. \V. P. Mc 
Conaughy. 

Did yon ever stop to think that self- 
importance — an over- valuation of one'-- 
reiil worth, leaves a had taste in th 
month of those who would like to be 
your friends? 

Mrs. M. J. Handy and Miss Maude 
Allen departed, on Monday, for 1 Thorn - 
asville, Ga., and points in Florida, for 
a visit with relatives and friends. They 
will be gone several weeks. 

0. I.'. Meroney & Co. have made a 
contract with The Sentinel for a year's 
advertising, and think if a lb tie of it is 
good, more of it is better. In this issu^ 
will be fonhd their new advertisement. 
The stock they carry is of the best at, d 
always up to date. 

All who believe in a good city govern- 
ment should lend every aid to the new 
mayor and boatd of council. Manv 
tilings will come before them for con- 
sideration and it they have the good 
will and encouragement of Montevallo's 
people we believe the town will receive 
great benefits from its new administra- 
tion. Pull together for the good of 
Monteval'o. We have a good little 
town, and it can he made a better. 



Mr. M. R. Ham informs The Sentinel 
that he has sold his lease of the St. 
' George Hotel to Mrs. S. L. Harris, of 
Atlanta, and that, the new landlady will 
lake posss>sion on Feb. 1st. Mr, and 
Mis Ham have had charge of the hotel 
for nearly two years, alid in leaving our 
little town they Will cany w ith them 
the best wishes of a large circle of Mon- 
tevallo Iriends tor their future prosper- 
ity and happiness. They will return to 
their old home in Paducah, Ky., where 
Ihev will again reside Mr. Ham says 
lie has accepted a position with the 
Smith & Scott Tobacco Co., of Paducah, 
and "ill have an office in Birmingham, 
and will have charge of their Southern 
division of (raveling men . This is the 
oldest and largest tobacco company out- 
side the Trust. Mrs. Harris, the in- 
coming landlady, has a long exper- 
ience in the 'hotel business, and The, 
Sentinel expends to her a cordial wel- 
come to Montevallo. Mrs. Harris is the 
mother of Mrs. J. IX Rhodes, of this 
place- 



Entertained . 



The young men who have been so 
nicely entertained by the young women 
of the Nothing-to-do Circle several times 
during the winter became enthused 
with the idea that they "must do some- 
thing" or their reputation for hospit- 
ality would go by default and a receiver 
be appointed to sween up the remains 
and carry to some faraway clime and 
be buried forever from the gaze of men. 
Taking Mrs. I. L. McConaugliv into 
their confidence they decided to give 
the Circle a dinner— give its members 
something to do. *>r. and Airs. Mc- 
Conaughy kindly invited the young men 
to use their home. The dinner was to 
have been in the nature of a surpris.', 
but in some wav the e surprises always 
leak out and this was no exception. 

About 'J o'clock Tuesday night the 
parlors of the McConaugliv borne pre- 
sented a pretty scene. The rooms were 
thronged with lovely women beautifully 
gowned, and young men who looked 
their best. At Si: 30 the doors ol the 
dining room were thrown open and one 
might be pardoned for thinking he was 
permitted a glimpse of faii viand and 
wherein none but angels dared to tread, 
and the an els of earth— luVely Women 
— were invited to enter, and the do- 
mains were invaded', on sufferance, by 
the ''lords of creation." The room and 
long table were handsomely decorated 
with carnations, ferns and eveigreens, 
and above the table was suspended a 
huge bell of evergreen. There was ex- 
tended irum this bell a number of rib- 
bon str aids the objective point of each 
being a' cover. The dinner was of four- 
teen courses and during its serving the 
hostess would pioinpt some one to draw 
the ribbon opposite their coyer. From 
the depths of the bell would be drawn 
some article with a message attached. 
It was like Courting the secrets of the 
impenetrnble future without "crossing 
ttie palms wi' sil'i ." The gentlemen 
each drew a little circlet of gold to 
which was attached a bangle, and' upon 
tins was engraved "S. T D. C." (Noth- 
ing-to-do Circle), this little souvenir he 
was u quested to present,- with appro- 
priate words, to the lady whom he had 
handed' in to dinner. What the ladies 
drew for their gentlemen friends, well, 
we prefer the ladies tell yon. 

During the dinner h'appv badinage 
and scintillating sparks ol wit, came 
from everv direction, and good cheer 
o'ershadowed all. But like all gather- 
ings there must come the end/and' after 
a new day had been born, and the in- 
dicator upon the face ol the clock 
pointed to two' figures the goodnights 
were said and the guests wended their 
way homeward. 

The success of the affair is due to the 
untiring efforts of Mrs. Mc.Conaughy , 
and to whom the young men art grate- 
ful. 

Those present were Mr. and Mrs. J. 
L. McConaugliv, Misses Reynolds, Cal- 
liris, Austill. McMalh, Phelan, Evans, 
Latham, Flits, Latham, Harwell and 
Wade, and Messrs. Robbins. Givhan, 
Dey, Bandy, Nabors, Latham, McCon- 
augliv, Ward, West, Lee, Dial an 1 
Whitaker. | 



The Recital. 



The recital given Saturday afternoon 
by the students of the Music Depart- 
ment of the A. G. I S., was one of the 
most attractive ever given in the Col- 
lege Chapel. 

The significance of the department 
colors (blue and white) were fully ex- 
emplified in the musical numbers ren- 
dered by the pupils. 

The rendition of the duet by Misses 
Fzelle and Martin put everyone in a 
listening humor so bright ato'd' cheery 
was it. 

!?L-lmbert's Impromptu was played 
with great ease and feeling by Miss 
Eva Thomas, so also' was Narcissus as 
given by Miss Carrie Ham. 

Mi'ss Helen Rolfe played 1 Heller's 
composition in a faultless manner and 
with an expression that made it a de- 
lightful number. 

The Biographical Sketch read by Miss 
Mona Meyers Just before his Sonata, 
which she played with great brilliancy 
and skill added much to the interest 
which that number inspired. 

The vocal numbers gave a pleasing 
variety to the program, and each pupil 
sang with great ease and expression. 

The Chorus Class gave a fitting finale 
to a delightful' program, the interpret- 
ing of which reflects much credit tipon 
the teacher's as well as students of the 
music department. The recital did not 
degenerate, a's is sometimes the case, 
into a purely mechanical accomplish- 
ment of technical difficulties, but Was a 
smooth, spirited play of brilliant 
musical fireworks, the pleasing effect of 
Which can only be produced by those 
who are interested in their work, and 
feel in a great measure that which they 
are to interpret. 



The Mother s Favorite. 

Chamberlain's Cou'gh Remedy is the 
mother's favoi'ite. It is pleasant and 
safe for children to take and always 
cures. It is intended Especially for 
coughs, colds, croup and whooping 
cough, and is the best medicine made 
for these diseases. There is not the 
least danger in giving it to children tor 
con anis ho opium or dther injurious 
drug and mav be given' as confidently 
to a babe as to an adult. For sale by 
Montevallo Drug Co. Jan 



The Shotgun Route. 



On Tuesday of last week, Mr Jackson 
Ilarpool and a Miss Warren were mar- 
ried in what is known as the Soap Hill 
settlement in bibb county, between 
Centerville and Randolph. Two days 
later the groom carried bis bride of 
forty-eight hours back to her mother 
and returning to the home of his father 
on the same day blew out bis brains 
with a shotgun. There is no cause as- 
signed for the rash deed, and it is said 
the young wile is on the verge of in- 
sanity through grief. 

rf troubled with a v.eak digestion, 
belching, sour stomach, or if you feel 
dull after eating, try Chamberlain's 
stomach and Liver Tablets. Price 25c. 
Samples free at Montevallo Drug Co. j 



The Town Council. 

The newly elected mayor and eonn- 
cilmen met in the office of E. S, Lyman 
la^t night, and the oat li of office was 
administered by J. E. Berkstresser. 

Mr, Kroell w*as not present because 
of illness. 

Mayor Lyman then read bis message 
to the council, and it was a wholesotitte 
paper, full of timely suggestions as to 
future legislation. The Sentinel hopes 
to publish it in full next Week. 

Oh motion of Councilman Reynolds a 
vote of thanks was extended the mayor. 

Rules and by-laws' governing the 
council were read and adopted. 

James McOnllough was elected City 
clerk at a Salary of $G0" per annum. His 
bund was fixed at $1,1100. He pei'fotms 
"JRe duties of clerk, treasurer arid asses- 
sor. 

The election Cf city marshal was de- 
ferred. His bond is fixed at §1,000'. 

Mi.yor Lyman appointed Councilmen 
Reynolds and Meronev a spvciaJ ciun- 
mittee 011 ordinances and they are at 
work today. book out for the hogs, 
goats and dots !■ 

After discussing a number of meas- 
ures, and especially the subject of tax- 
ation, the council adjourned to meet 
again tonight. 

Councilman Meroney w"as acl ing city 
clei k. 

The Sentinel congratulates the people 
of Montevallo on having chosen a may- 
or and councilmen who look upon all 
matters in a manner that will be to the 
best interest of Montevallo and her peo- 
ple. 



is 
III 



Will be the happier tor you 

BUYY0UPSUB5TAHTIALC00DS 

0F jllDI'E'fAlf BSC'S. 

Clothing", Hats Caps, and Fine Shoes 

ran wmm m®m* 

IInT fact 

Anything the Heart Can Possibly Desire, 
"If it's a good than^. we have it." 



■ 
■ 

* 



HE'S IN TROUBLE 



For Mortgaging Prop r;y 
belonging to Another. 



UP AGAINST A VERY GRAVE CHARGE 

Joe Davenport Said to Have Mortgaged the 
Prorerty of A P. Howison. 



On Tuesday Joe Davenport, living 
near Randolph, was arrested upon the 
charge of mortgaging property that did 
not belong to him. The particulars, a's 
near as we can learn, are as fallow's": 

Last April a man giving his name as 
J , W. Robinson came to the store of 
George Kroell and wanted 1 credit',' offer-- 
ing to give a ihor'fgage upon a team of 
mules to secure payment (or tire goods 
he wanted to buy. This was satisfac- 
tory, and Robihsori' was sold goods to 
the amount of $50. He gav"e his note 
and' executed the mortgage. The note 
fell due a short time ago. but no trace 
of Robinson, who claimed to live near 
Randolph, otild be'lound. 'The team 
was found, and it Wao aliso discovered 
that the term in question belonged to 
A. P. Howison and that he had ovvned 
the team .Mrice long before the time the 
mbrtgage is said to have been giVe'ii. 

Who, then, was Robinson, aii'd what 
had become of liim'? It was decided to 
make a house Canvas of the Community 
about Randolph. Charlie Smith, a clerk 
at KroelPs who sold the goods to Rob- 
inson, with an officer piitin a week and 
the result, was the arrest on Tuesday of 
Joe Davenport who Mr. Smith affirms 
i3'the man to whom he sold the goods 
last April, arid' who, it is alleged, rep- 
resented hiiri'self as J. W. Robinson 
and signed that name to the note and 
indi'fgage'. 

Davenport! was arrested and brought 
to Montevallo for* a prelirhinary trial, 
which resulted in bis being held to the 
grand jury iri Ihte sum 1 of $1,000 Being 
unable to make the bond he was taken 
to jail in Columbiana:. 

'Squire Ozley is suffering with' ari' at- 
tack of the grip, lfot'hing very serious, 
however. 



Cut this out and talfe to the Monte- 
vallo Drug Go. arid 1 get a free sample 
of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver 
Tablets, the best physic. Thoy also 
Cure disorders of the stomach, bilious- 
ness a lid headaibe". jan' 



The Kruger Reiitaf. 



The announcement in last Peek's" 
Sentinel that Mt. Geolg Krrtger would 
give another piano recital iirthe Col- 
lege Chapel, was rsceived With pleas- 
ure by all music lovers in MOnt'evallo. 
The date of Mr. Kruger's' Coming has 
been Changed, h6vveVer, from th* lsth, 
to one week later— Friday night, Jan. 
25th. Our people Well remember Mr. 
Kruger's first appearance here, and lie 
will, no doubt, be greeted with a large 
audience on the '25th'.' 

The prices of admission are 50 cents 
for adultfe", an'd' 25 cents for children. 
All are cordially invited. 

Beat Out of Increase of His Pension. 

A Mexican war vetsraif and promi- 
nent editor writes: "Seeing the adver- 
tisement of 'Chamberlain's Colic, Chol- 
era and' Diarrhoea 1 Remedy 'I am re 
minded that' as a soldier in Mexico in 
'47 and '48, I contracted Mexican Di- 
arrhoea and this r'eme Iy has kept me 
from letting an increase in my ponsion 
fo: Ion every renewal a dOse restores 
me " It is unequaled as a quick cure 
fot diarrhoea' and is pleasant ami safe 
to take. For sale by Montevallo Drug 
Co. 



Ripans Tabules cure nausea. 
•tfWUfcuoip-q. dJUJ SdHUrUA sultltlf 



BUEGESS LITTLE, Cashier. 



£ Shelby County Bank 

... . 



.MONTEVALLO, ALA, 




Established, Sept. 1897. 
I 

The new management solicits your business. 




You Want a Dictionary ! 

if 

J ust revised. Webster s Iinteniatiohal Unaeridge d Dictionary. Turk'-' 
ish MorrVirjcti binding, thurfib and marginal iiidek', weighs l'o" poiirids y 
contains every word in the, Fno-lish language, a dictionary of fi ctibn,* 
geography, biography and' history. Srtld by subscripiion. For furth'-' 
er information address 'A, A. ALLEN, State Agent, 13'irrriiri gliarii'.- 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY !' 

Would You Like to Try IT? 

Tf so, write THE WEAKER ADYDRTTSER, Montgomery, Ala'.- 
abama, and they will send y« ; )u a list of prizes, and the conditions up'- 
ri which vou may get one ora their great prizes to be' given away dur-' 
i ng nex t May. 1 

V— . ' . • J 

RECEIVER F0 ( R 



The Montevallo Coal t and 
Railway Company.) 



E: S. I >MA.\\- 
Att<>¥rt£y=at= Law * 

M'oiiteValho,- Ala.- 
Oltice— TJp-stairs, iu' Lym'an Rhirdingy 



BURGESS LITTLE IS APPOINTED 



Financial Affairs of the Company .'Said 
to Be in Bad Shape, '< 



The old reliable" tinsmith is still at 
Brierfield, and is ready at all times'" 
to do any and all kinds' o/ jbb work- 
[ in Copper, tin arid sheet iron \Vork. 



The following from the Atre-He raid 
of the 10th, inst., is of local inteiest': 

"Judge b'wayrie, who is no\v boh hrisz 
Court at Humsville. has appointed IBui- 
tress Little receiver ol the Montevallo 
Goal aiiy JSail way Company, at the. ^in- 
stance of Irving ]:. Gardner. 

"The bill of complaint avers that .the 
company is pract cally insolvent ; l ,fl iat, 
it o'ves for the hire Of Convicts w 'ith 
w-hich it has been operating its min "es, 
and that the counties have withdrawn 
the convicts on account of not havi jug 
been paid for them, and the mines' sure 
not being Worked, the puinps haVe bei eii 
stopped' arid a thousand dollars' woroth 
of steel rails, tool's and' equipment a3 e 
now under water, and are either dan L S- 
a;?ed or destroyed. 

"The bill' says t'liaf since the orgai i 
izalion of the company there has bee ; n 
a lack of harmony between t lie oflicei -s 
and stockholders, culminating on JunJe 
2(5, 1900, in a personal encounter he - 
tween A H. Gardner, general managerp, 
and C. W. Oaty, a stockholder; thaty 
numerous suits have been filed again-t> 
the Corporation, and a receiver has 1 
been asked for to take charge of its as- r 
sets and prevent them being wasted in 
litigation. 1 

"The order appointing the receiver- 
authorizes him to take charge of all the ' 
properly of the corporation, and enjoins t 
the defendant and all persons having 
any of its assets in their pussession to 



turn them over to the receiver. The 
receiver is' required to give a $5,000' 
bond and the complainaW a bond of 
$2,000, payable to the defendant in 1 
terms of the statute " 

Mr. Little informs The Sentinel that 
inventory o? the property owned by the" 
Montevallo Coal and Railway Company 
is now being taken, and when the in- 
ventory is complete he will proceed' as' 
the court shall direct'.- 

A Prominent Chicago Woman Speaks,- 
Prof. Koxa Tyler, of Chicago, Vice- 
President Illinois Woman's Alliance,' 
in speaking of Chamberlain's Cough' 
Remedy, Says: "I suffered with a se- 
vere cold this Winter which threatened' 
to run into pnenmofiia'. t tried differ- 
ent remedies Dh'f I E'eenierf to grow 
worse and the raedioirie" ripset' my stom- 
ach. A friend advised me 16 try Cham- 
berlain's Cough' Remedy arid I found it' 
was pleasant to take and' it relieved ttt4 
atbnce'. I am now entirely recovered,- 
saved a doctor's bill, time arid suffering^ 
and I never will be without this splen- 
did medicine' again." Forsalebir Mon- 
tevallo Drug CO'. jtitf 

KOOES'S PILLS cure Liver Ilia, Bil- 
iousness, Indigestion, Headache." 
Easy to take, easy to operate. 25c«* 

Ripans Tabules cure constipation. 
Ripans Tabules: one gives relief. 
Ripans Tabules cure dizziness-. 



" him <o Glad you are 
well. Dear Sister." S 





Talk 



It 



That's always the way with 
our Hair Vigor. When per- 
sons use it they are always so 
highly pleased with it that they 
tell their friends about it. 

If your hair is short, too 
thin, splits at the ends, is 
rough, or is, falling out, our 
Hair Vigor will perfectly satisfy 
you. 

If your hair is just a little 
gray, or perfectly white, Ayer's 
Hair Vigor will bring back to 
it all the dark, rich color it had 
years and years ago. 

One dollar a bottlr. 



If your druggist cannot supply you, send 
OS $1.00 and we will express a bottle to you, 
all charges prepaid. Be sure and give us 
your nearest express office. 

J. C. Avei Co., Lowell, Mass. 

6end for onr handsome book on The Hair. 



Two hundred bushels of po- 
tatoes remove eighty pounds 
of "actual " Potash from the 
soil. Unless this quantity 
is returned to the soil, 
£ the following crop will 
materially decrease. 

We have books telling about 
composition, use and value of 
fertilizers for various crops. 
They are sent free. 

, GERMAN KALI WORKS. 




03 Nassau St., 
New York. 



J^__ l"*. .RSI — Safest surest cure for 
J-T , ?T troublM. Peorjle praise 

Cough Syrupy 

Etefuse substitutes. Oct Dr. Soil's Cough Syrup, 



Valuable Almanac Free. 

We have received a copy of the new 
almanac for 1901 published by the 
Royal Balling Powder Co. It is an ar 
tistie and useful book, and will be of 
interest to uousekecp rs. A notewor 
thy feature of the almanac is a predic- 
tion of the weather for every day of 
the year by Professor DeVoe, who cor- 
rectly prophesied the great Galveston 
eyclbne and other important metero- 
logical events. We are authorized to 
say that any woman reader of this 
paper can secure a copy without cost 
by sending a request to the company 
at 100 William street. New York. 



Tlie Balloon Burst. 

The roost dreadful aeronautic posi- 
tion, pea-haps, which it is possible to 
conceive is that described in "Memoirs 
of Sir Claude de Orespigny." Burnaby, 
a noted aeronaut, was making an as- 
cent from Creraorne with two French- 
men, one of whom was tie Inventor 
of the balloon in use. When they 
were about a mile and a half high, the 
appalling discovery was made that the 
neck of the aerostat, which should 
have been left open to allow the gas to 
escape, was still tied up with a silk 
handkerchief. The balloon was now 
quite full, and the atmoapherie pres- 
sure was rapidly decreasing as the 
aeronauts ascended, whilo the gas, 
having no exit, continued to "expand. 
It was impossible to get at the neck 
and loosen the fatal handkerchief, and 
to make disaster doubly sure, the 
valve-line was out of reach. The only 
thing the men could do was to git still 
and await the bursting of the balloon 
and the fatal dash to earth, WJthln a 
few minutes the balloon burnt, and 
instantly began to rush earthward 
with increasing velocity. But by a 
piece of wonderful good fortune, the 
balloon in Its downward coursa met 
the resistance of the air in such a 
way as to form a huge paraehute, and 
the happy aeronauts landed unhurt in 
a field just outside the city. 



Man Eats Dead CeDa. 

Prof. B. Tyler of Indianapolis says 
that human life would average three 
or four times longer than U dose if 
people would reject the B»mel«C8 prac- 
tice of cooking their food. Aninjils 
and fowl live much longer in propor- 
tion to the period of full development 
than man. Says Prof. Tyler: "Man, 
for some unknown reason, eats dead 
cells (cooked cells) to replace the dead 
cells that have been separated from 
the body. In cooking tood all ths 
acids and gases so necessary for the 
conservation and preservation of idaal 
health escape with tha steam, and the 
food retains a greater supply of ash, 
lime and othar such substances than 
nature requires for the amount of food 
taken into the system." 



j ENGLAND AT SEA. 

Maritime Comiuert-e of, (ireat Ilrllaln 
Shown In Blsf lluures. 

Gigantic though the ' maritime com- 
| merce of Great Britain is, it la still 
i rapidly increasing. At present that 
country's foreign tradoj la equal to oao- 
ilfth of that of the whole world in 
value. According to Lloyd's Register 
of shipping for 1900-1, no less than 
7,020 3teamers, agsre^ating 11,518,759 
tons, and 1,890 sailing vessels, repre- 
senting a tonnage of 1 • 727,687 tons, are 
owned by various companies through- 
out Great Britain. Ifhen the various 
colonies own 910 steamers of 635,331 
tons and 1,011 sailing vessels equal to 
384,477 tons between them. Therefore, 
it will be seen that the grand total for 
Great Britain and her colonics is as 
follows: 7,930 stearpers, aggregating 
12,149,090 tons; 2,90|8 sailing vessels, 
aggregating 2,112,164 .tons; grand total, 
10,838 vessels, aggregating 14,261,254 
tons. According to Lloyd's, the whole 
of the world's over-sea traffic, with the 
exception of the sm|aller insignificant 
states, is carried on with 28,422 vessels 
of all kinds, representing a gross ton- 
nage of 29,043,728 tons. Therefore, it 
will be seen that Gr^at Britain and her 
colonies own about one-third of the 
world's vessels, amounting to nearly 
half the world's gjross tonnage. The 
magnitude of potentiality of the mari- 
time prosperity of / Great Britain ha3 
been graphically illustrated the past 
few months, owing to the state of af- 
fairs in China. When Great Britain 
went to war with ttje South African re- 
publics the whole <}>f her 230,000 troops 
were dispatched from British soil in 
their transports without any appre- 
ciable interference with her mail ser- 
vices to the varioua parts of the world. 
True, some of the larger, more com- 
modious, the fleeter vessels tfere "com- 
mandeered" to accelerate the passage 
of the troopa to the seat of war, but 
their places upon the mail services 
were easily filled by other boats, and 
the international traffic has been car- 
ried on in its uspal manner. Indeed, 
it was difficult to ibelteve that the coun- 
try was at war, since every thing was 
accomplished so smoothly and without 
the slightest hitoh. But the game can- 
not be said in connection with the 
maritime commerce of other nations. 
The transportati|On of the troops from 
Germany to China wag such a tax upon 
the young coudtry that its ordinary 
maritime traffic • was in danger of be- 
ing absolutely (jlialocated, Tha solu- 
tion of the difficulty was the chartering 
of British vessala, which were readily 
obtained. Russia was plaoed in the 
same dilemma, | and when France was 
embroiled with Madagascar, the 
French of operations In British ves- 
sels. 



m \ 

yloldo to nature's medicine. 



It easily cures Dvspensla anil all stomach, 
liver, kldnoy and bowid di«ordora. An un- 
rivalled apuriaut and laxative; Invigorates 
and tonya the whole system. A natural 
water of the hiadieet medicinal value, con- 
centrated to make it oabler 
and draper to bottle, 
ship ana Uao. A 6-oz. 
bottle is oqual to 2 gallons 1 
of uncondensud water. 

Bold bj drugfflala every- "S»Anir f 
where. Ornh uyule trade- > 
mark on every bottle. 
CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO., Louisville, K». 



Kvidenco of IVleminea*. 

"Mean!" exclaimed the borrowing 

neighbor. "She's the meanest woman 

I ever knew. Why, in the week since 

she's moved in I have only borrowed 

a little salt", some flour, a few eggs, a 

bit of coffee, some ice, a tiny bit of 

baking powder, a broom, a loaf of 

bread, a hammer, a few tacks and a 

half-peck of apples, and she had the 

nerve today to put up on her back 

door the sign 'Groceries at retail.' 

Wouldn't that shock you?" — Chicago 

Post. 



Whom n man forgets to ask his wife if she 
needs any money it is a sign the honeymoon 
is on the wane. 

— — — 

Putnam Fadeless Dtes do not stain 
the bands or spot the kettle. Bold by all 
druggists. 



I Comrie, in Perthshire, Scotland, has had 
I more earthquakes in the last com ury than 
1 any other place, north of tho equator. 

ITave you evor experlenc8d the joyful 
sensation of a good appetlto? You will if 
you chew Adams' Popsin Tutti Fruttl. 




LIBBY'S 



In our 
mammoth 
kitchen we em- 
ploy a chef 
who b an ex- 
pert in making mince pies. 

He has charge of making all of 
Libby's Mince Meat. 

We don't practice economy here. 
He uses the choicest materials. He 
is told to make the best miiice meat 
ever sold — and he does. 

Get a package at your grocer's — 
enough for two large pies. You'll 
never use another kind again. 

LIBBY, HcHEILL & LIBBT 

Chicago 

Write for our booklet, "How to Make 
Good Things to Eat." 

lIM — ||i 



PROUD OF LABELS, 




There aro two reasons why the average, 
woman does not trust the average man: one 
is because she doesn't know him and the 
other is bcoauso she does. 



Ttio Best Prescription for Chills 

and Fever is a bottle of Grove's Tasteless 
Cmii.l Tonjo. It is simply iron and ooinlne In 
a tasteless form. No oure— no pay. PrioeMo. 



One consolation a man with an incurablo 
disease- has is, that he is not b rod by life in- 
surance agents. 



! I do not bolieve Piso's Cure for Consumption 
has an equal for ooughs and oolds.— John F. 
Boyeh, Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb. 15, 1900. 

"Didn't ho onee say he would novor speak 
to you again?" "Yos, but he saw I had a cold 
and ho couldn't resist the temptation to tell 
mo of a sure cure." — Boston Journal. 



Yonns 



Man frankly Admits Travel 
Checks Are Bluffs. 

A distangy; looking young man 
boarded a FoMxteemth street car at 
Massachusetts: avenue the other night. 
He was carryflng a leather suit easo. 
Pasted all over tha suit case were la- 
bels indicating much foreign travel — 
steamship pasters slapped on at Diep- 
pe, Havre, Oatend, Bremen, Cherbourg, 
Liverpool, Yarmouth, Naples, and rail- 
road labels tliat bore the names of all 
lines all the way from Constantinople 
to St. Petersburg. The young man of 
distangy appearance put the suit case 
down between his legs, and all the 
people in thje seats opposite began a 
fascinated sojrt of inspection of the la- 
bels. A stout man with several of the 
component parts of a jag who sat next 
to the young - man seemed to regard the 
labels with; particular interest. He 
stooped ov'er and deciphered them 
carefully and elaborately and then he 
looked up at the owner of the suit case 
with a leer. 

"Been artxind right smart, hain't 
you, podnetf?" he Inquired. 

Tha young man rekarded him with 
a smile. 

"Never ibeen farther away from 
Washington than New York in my 
life," he rfeplied, without any hesita- 
tion whatsoever. "I got that whole 
bunch of labels for half a dollar at a 
little money exchanging joint, down 
near the Battery, in New York. Hot 
scheme, isn't it?" 

The frankness of the statement so 
dazed several of the passengers who 
overheard, it that they got off at the 
wrong theater— Washinirton Post 



150 KINDS 

For 16 Centsl 

jtyear wa&tj.n*! ■'til fir l^xo « r* f 
CUfrtoiaaxa. We rooelrtd w# 
rm have on ova books IjlUl.CoOnamfta. 
Vewlali ^90,000 mote in Hit, mfilunjir 
lJttti.{&Q full, haace this unpiecedeotea 

Bar far 15 cents postpaid of 
_0 klutlt <jf rtrcAt luoeJau* radishes, 
la magrulflceut earnest melon*, 
lfiiorti ciorlom tomutoe*. 
fifi peerJtoi lettuce varletlu*. 
Xt ipleudid beet ■orti, 
fii copweoual y beautlnil flower i«edf 
In sUl 150 kinds, lurp to delight acd pl<*jf> "J 
ctpliTitc Tqnr hauru, togetfi»r » . • • onr grett 
Miuitraled PUnt and Stefl Gat&log, tolling all 
bant Billion Dollktr (jrui, Ptteit, {'•aeiat*, 
Lromiia, Bpeltz, Oiiloa Seed at 6fla., etc. all 
for 16 cents itampi *n& thir notice. 
Catalog po&Jtlvaiy ttoi-Ui (100 to anj 
planter of gaidea and farcy; iMda. 

JOHN A, SAtZER SSBO OO. 
JJ%. La Proses, Wis. 



Am. N. U. No. 3. 1901. 



mil ELE3HI0 BELT OFM 




I TRIAL in your own homo, wo 
furniuh the trenuine and 
only liniUKLBBBfl ALTERMT- 
(KGCL'BHEM' ELECTRIC HULTQ 
to any reader of this paper. 
So money la advance; very Ion 
«0it:p9tltiT<irTHriranta«. flOSTS 
A LIilS ST NOT III HQ compared 
with moat all other treatments, turfn when nil other el co- 
in o baits, appliance* and renedlei fall. QUICK CURE for 
n»ora thanWailmonta. OSLYSLEECL'RE far all nerrous 
diaeaeffs. weaknesses and disorders. For complete 
sealed coafldantJa.1 catalogue, cnttaUndont andm&UUaa. 

SEARS. ROEBUCK & CO., Chicago. 



■Worth KB6WI11C, 
' n >4«l><V)nfnl don** of Crab Orchard Water 
nlsht and morning will cure the most obsti- 
nate cases of constipation. 



This Horrid Man listened. 

A number of women in town have 
formed a Suffer in SUeace club, and at 
a recant meeting their complaints were 
heard two blocks away. — Atchison 
Globe. 



Caturrli Cannot be Cured 

With locnl applications, as they cannot roach 
the seat of thu disease. Catnrrh is a blood or 
constitutional disease, and in order tn euro It 
you must take Internal remedies. Hall's Ca- 
tarrh Guru Is taken Internally.and acts direct- 
ly on the blood and mucous surface. Hall's 
Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine. Itwa^ 
prescribed by one of the best physicians in 
this country for years, and is a regular pre- 
scription. It is composed of tho best tonics 
known, combined witll the be6t blood purl- 
tiers, acting directly *-n the mucous surfaces. 
The perfect combination of the two ingre- 
dients is what produces such wonderful re- 
sults in curing catarrh. Send tor testimoni- 
als free. 

F. .1. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O. 
Hold hy drut'gis's, price 75c. 
Hall's Family 1-ills are the best. 



^EEDS 



WE WILL GIVE YOl! A 84 G.I 
FAHM Collection of SEEDS 

♦ FIIDE of money coat, asking only that you sell (30 

2 Packets of Vegetable seeds for us at 5c each. 1VO 
MO.VI5Y In advance. Write usa postal accenting 
| A this offer anj we will Mail You the I5U Packets 
5r at once and will also send Catalog, Full Instruc- 
tions, and 12 Due Bills for distribution among 
T your friends in order to Induce then* to buy the 
6 Seeds of you. ADDItKl>g T. .1. Kl\<i < <J., 

♦ KICHMOXU. VA. A GOOD fel'lTof Clothes 
O Given lor EOlljuz loo Packets. 



Paid Bet In KUsos. 

Samuel Weldon of Fifty-sixth street, 
Brooklyn, bet Miss Louise Davidson, 
a neighbor, a box of fine kid gloves 
against three kisses that McKinley 
would be elected. The kisses were to 
be delivered in Miss Davidson's home 
in the presence of a number of friends. 
Sunday night the young woman kept 
her agreement. At first she appeared 
somewhat bashful, and Wilson offered 
to cancel the wager. Miss Davidson 
would not consent, however, and after 
some hesitation gave the kisses, while 
her fiends cheered. — New York World. 



To Curs a Cold Id One Dny 
Taks JjAIATive Bbomo Quinine Tablets. 
All druggists tetund money If It falls Co cure. 
E. W. Gbovs's signature is on each bos. 26c. 

Every mother believes her baby is so nioe 
that lots of wicked people are waiting for 
an opportunity*to steal it. 




This picture tells its own story of sisterly affection. The 
older girl, just budding into womanhood, has suffered great- 
ly with those irregularities and menstrual difficulties which 
sap the life of so many young women. 

Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound can 
always be relied upon to restore health to women who thus 
suffer. It is a sovereign cure for the worst forms of female 
complaints— that bearing-down feeling, weak back, falling 
and displacement of the womb, inflammation of the ovaries, 
and all troubles of the uterus or womb. It dissolves and 
expels tumors from the uterus in the early stage of develop- 
ment and cheoks any tendency to cancerous humors. It 
subdues excitability, nervous prostration, and tones up the 
entire female system. 

Could assythSisg prove more clearly tho ef~ 
ffcisstssy of Mrs, Plsikham's Medicine than the - 
following strong statement of Graco Stanshury? I 

" Dear Mks. Pinkuam :— I was a sufferer from female weakness for 
about a rear and a half. J have tried doctors and patent medicines, but 
nothing helpod me. I underwent the horrors of local treatment, but re- 
ceived no benefit. My ailment was pronounced ulceration of the womb. 

I suffered from intense pains in the womb and 
ovaries, and the backache was dreadful. I had 
leucorrboea in its worst form. Finally, I grew so 
weak I had to keep my bed. The pains were so 
hard as to almost cause spasms. When I could 
endure the pains no longer, I was given morphine. 
My memory grew short and I gave up all hope of 
getting well. Thus I dragged along. To please 
my sister I wrote to Mrs. Pinkham for advice. Her 
answer came, but meantime I was taken worse 
and was under the doctor's caro for a while. 

" After reading Mrs, Pinkham's letter, I con- 
cluded to try her medicine. After taking two 
bottles I felt much better ; but after using six 
bottles I was cured. All of my friends think my 
cure almost miraculous. I thank you very much 
for your timely advice and wish you prosperity 
in your noble work, for surely it is a blessing to 
I havo lull and complete faith in the Lydia 
Compound." — Grace B. BTANSBUsr, 




broken-down women 
E. Pinkham Vegetable 

Herington, Kansas. 




REWARD 



O'-'inx to the fact that some skeptical 
people have from time to time questioned 
the genuineness of the tcstimonia' letters 
we are constantly publishing, we have 
deposited with the National City Hank, of Lynn, Mass., $5.ooo, 
which will be paid to any person who will show that the above 
testimonial is not genuine, or was published before obtaining the 
writer's special permission. — 1*yt>ia It. Pinkham Medicine Co. 



Shipbuilding In Germany. 

Consul 1 Winter reports from Anna- 
berg, Oct, 2, 1900: "During the past 
ten yearsj, ship building in Germany 
has beepme a great Industry. Old 
wharves lhave been torn away and new 
and larger ones constructed in their 
places. ( The present capacity of all 
the wharves does not meet the de- 
mands of the German merchant ma- 
rine. Mainy orders must etlll be placed 
In foreigjn oountries. At present twen- 
ty-two ships are being built in Eng- 
land for Hamburg alone. During the 
first hallf of the present year the dock 
owners j and shipbuilders of Stettin, 
Kiel, Flensburg, and Bremen have in- 
creased; their capital stock on the 
whole, by $1,878,000. Many new en- 
terprises are being planned. In the 
neighborhood of Nordenham, on tho 
Lower jW'esel, large Wharves are being 
projectad, A wharf for Btraleund Is 
being jjilannod which will cost nearly 
$1,000,500. It is also reported that a 
German-Belgian Syndicate will build 
a wha^f In Antwerp under the auspic- 
es of the Bremen Vulcan wevrks. The 
Germain merchant marine now num- 
bers 1^809 steamers of 8,169.919 tons. 



Bill " " 






You're bilious, got a cold, you have a throbbing sensation in your head, a bad taste in your mouth, your 
eyes burn, your skin is yellow with dark rings under your eyes, your lips are parched and you feel ugly and 
mean, as if you wanted to kick a lame infant or kill a canary bird. Your system is full of bile not properly 
passed off, and what you need is a cleaning up inside. Don't continue being a bilious nuisance to yourself 
and those who love you, but send out at once for a box of CASCARETS and work off the cold while you sleep. 

Be sure you get CASCARETS! Don't iet them sell you a fake substitute^ 



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OAttK-m nr.'. itrv! tlwTn r»rf«-:v OyalCr.'t 
io wtlr-oul them. 1 have u>«<] tb«m tot 
foots tlmt for Ir4U«ll":r, araS bllioi. v,u» 
ar.i aranew nomjil»4»!y c«.ir<«J IX-.'O-mcrd 
litem lo rvrry on*. Once Irltil. you will 
rtev*r OO wltho-jl it.«ni '■!< Ill* family." 

EDW. A MARX. Albany, N T. 



A rao»*m«wt J* on foot In New M 
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THE TABLET 



BEST FOR BOWELS AND LIVER. 



"^n w n i L X- I uu 



JOc: 
25c. 50c 

NEVER SOLD IN BULK. 



DRUGGISTS 1 



>VsVl 



tu» the *£ii*+!t** *1 
ffo ]*i-.ir/tf wlu»t ivIU you, w_ 
y<Jn will i.yver ret well and b* mil |h* .;»-*. ij til v< 

rlffhl. Take ear ndvloui •iji.n -with fi * **\*'t *. tiidAF. 
CuuranlKii to curAur mo hey reftuHtail 



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nortt t>«*evlc tAM* all m A m^mf < 
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Bturt i 



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U114a£V m tum«liito 



tB5JAltA.!VTFEIl TO CVREi Four V6*h n B o the flnt box of CAS- 
OA IlKTIwni «old. JTow It " 
plaillar medtr.liio In th« w< 
nor Ifruat testimonial. 

tBArautoed »o cure or money re^iiialcd 
hem a lair, liouett trtat, Ai perslnmr 
ttft-or liAlng one o>Q*? bos, rutnrn " 



It In over il* million l>ox«« » year, greater thttn 
u orld. Thl* la uZ>«uIuto proaf of bwit merit, »uU 
c linve Taltfa, mud will »ell CASrAECTS abiulutely 
~md<^d. «o bay i«<l«y. two £t*o boxei, e| T « 
tiph dlrectCqpii. cind If ynu art not ioM »B»n 
the iinuaod tm <• * •» r»*d tho empty box to 



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DROPSY ».a°. TSI : «!:s 



CJieefl. 



Bu.jL of toBtiDinuiula aud 10 daya' ti6*tment 
Dr. H. H. GEEEN'B B0H8. Box B. Atlacta, Qk. 




CONSUMPTION 



Mother Eve may have Invented curi- 
osity, but she ia the only woman on 
record who never turned around to 
?ee what the other woman had on. 



an 

All 



Use CEBTAIWg CURE.! 

( Thompson's Eye Water 



If afflictod with 
sors eyes, uss 




r 




HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY. 



MONTEVALLO, ALA., JANUARY 24, 1901. NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII, NO. 23. 



FOUNDED 1875. 



BIG DEAL TO 

BE RECORDED 



Large Alabama Industrial 
Property Sold 



TO SELL CHURCH BUILDING 



Fight Among Prominent Citizens 
—Cutting Affray Among Ne. 
groes—Other State News 



Fight Between Newspaper Men. 

A general fight participated in by 
Frank P. Glass and Maj. W. W. 
Screws, of the Advertiser, on the one 
eide and Messrs. W. W. Hill, Wiley 
Hill, Dr. L. L. Hill, Dr. R. 8. Hill on 
the other occurred on Perry street, 
Montgomery, near the office of the 
Advertiser, Friday night, Jan. 11, at 
11 o'clock. The prominence of the 
participants caused muoh excitement, 
many people being on the streets at 
the time leaving the theatre. More 
or less all the participants received 
bruises, but no serious injuries re- 
sulted. 

The relations between the Hills and 
the Advertiser editors have been 
strained for some while and the im- 
mediate cause of the affray was the 
publication by tl e Advertiser 
of an editorial in reference 
to the appearance for the defense in 
some criminal cases of W. W. Hill 
who is assistant county solicitor. 

Messrs. Glass and Screws left their 
office at 11 o'clock for their homes, ac- 
companied by the two young sons of 
Mr. Glass and Ben Screws, youngest 
son of Major Screws. They had not 
gone more than twenty-five steps 
when they met W. W. Hill and Wiley 
Hill. As the party passed one of the 
Hills called to Mr Glass and as the 
latter turned he was attached by W. 
W. Hill. 

A general fight ensued and in a mo- 
ment Dr. L. L. Hill, Dr. K. S. Hill 
and T. B. Hill, brothers, were upon 
the soene and engaged in the melee. 
The fight lasted for some moments 
and eye-witnesses testified that it was 
finally stopped by W. W. Hill and 
Wiley Hill drawing pistols. Neither 
Messrs. Screws nor Glass was armed, 
an open umbrella being their only 
available weapon. About the time 
the guns were drawn the police arrived 
and all of the Hills save Dr. T. B. 
Hill, were arrested. They were 
charged with assault to murder. 



Alabama Industrial Properties Sold. 

Eugene Zimmerman ha3sold his in- 
terest in the Northern Alabama Ooal, 
Iron and Eailway Company, Includ- 
ing the Talladega furnaoe, Birming- 
ham and Atlantic railway, and Coal 
City mines, to Ladenburg, Thalman 
& Co., of New York city. The deal 
has just been consummated, and no 
particulars are known, but an official 
in tho Talladega office informs the 
News representative that the furnace 
will doubtless go in blast at a date 
not far distant. 

It has been generally understood 
that the conflicting Interests of Mr 
Zimmerman and Landenburg, Thai- 
man & Co. have been the means of 
keeping the furnace idle, and now 
that the property goes into the hands 
of one company it is reasonable to 
suppose that operations at the fur- 
nace will be resumed. Seme months 
ago the furnace was shut down for re- 
pairs, but the repair work was discon- 
tinued in a short time on account of 
the conflicting interests, as above 
noted, but the work will now be com- 
pleted. Talladega is jubilant over 
the prospect. — Birmingham News. 



Cutting Affray Among Negroes. 
News comes from Green Grove of a 
serious cutting affray in which several 
negroes are involved. Tho affair oc- 
cured at church. Ollie Williams, one 
of the deacons, was passing around 
the contribution box when D. Holmes 
dropped in a coin and tried to recover 
chango. Williams refused to allow 
this and the congregation broke up in 
disorder. Outside of the door friends 
of both parties get out their knives 
and set about lighting iudiecriminate- 
ly. Williams was probably fatully 
wounded, 



A Plague of Rats. 

Many farmers near New Decatur 
are oomplaining of an overplus of rats, 
and in many instanoes the little rodent 
quadrupeds are said to have devoured 
hundreds of bushels of corn for the 
farmer. Such a large number of these 
noxious animals have not infested this 
locality since the fall of 1888, at which 
time they seemed to have been on a 
migratory journey. No one was able 
to explain from where or whenoe they 
came or when they went. It is said 
that a whole army of rats will visit a 
corn crib and cannot be driven off 
until the last ear of corn is eaten up 
by them. Nor do they confine them- 
selves wholly to the barn and crib, but 
in some cases they have invaded the 
dwelling houses in suoh great numbers 
as tobeoome almost intolerable. 

The Crovenendyke family, who re- 
side on a farm in the Tennessee river 
bottoms just opposite New Decatur, say 
that they have so many rats that they 
are exceedingly obnoxious, and that 
the rats are so bold that they run over 
the beds at night, and upon three dif- 
ferent occasions two of the boys have 
had their ears almost bitten off while 
they slept. 

ASiolen Hog and a Broken Neck. 

The following story is printed in 
last week's issue of the Guntersville 
Democrat: "A negro named Andy 
Horton was kilted on Dink Russell's 
place, near Brooksville, the other day. 
Mr. Russell had killed hogs and left 
the cleaned porkers hanging over 
night on a pole. In the night Horton 
went to the pole and shouldered a fine 
porker, gambol stick and all. As he 
climbed a fence near by the top plank 
broke, throwing the hog across Hor- 
ton's neck, the gambol stick going 
over his head and jerking him down, 
breaking his neck. His body was 
found at sunrise by Mr. Russell, J. F, 
Crumpton and others on the place. 

Girl Drowned at Prattville. 
The body of Nora, the little 11-year 
old daughter of J. F. Leary, who was 
drowned Thursday by falling in the 
Autauga creek about two hundred 
yards below the ice factory, was found 
lodged against a raft about three hun- 
dreds yards below the plaoe where 
she fell. It appears that ihe girl, 
with her two small brothers, started 
across the creek on a foot log, and it 
is supposed that Nora's head became 
dizzy and she fell in the water. At 
this place in the creek the current is 
very swift, going at the rate of at least 
fifteen miles an hour, and is about 
twelve feet deep, so that the ohild did 
not even come to the top of the water 
after falling in. 

The Keg Fact ry at Ensley Sold. 

The barrel and keg factory of J. R. 
Raibel & Co., at Ensley, has been 
sold to the Alabama Steel & Wire 
Company, which uses the larger part 
of the production. The nail mill de- 
partment of the mill has for soma 
time been making 3,000 kegs of nails 
per day and kegs in that number 
have been taken from the Raibel fao- 
tory. The factory is, in fact, an ad- 
junct of the rod and nail mill, and its 
acquisition will prove of great conven- 
ience to the new owners. 

Big Deal to Be Kecorded at Tusk a 
loosa. 

Judge J. C. Brown, judge of pro- 
bate, received last Friday from Col. 
J. M. Falkner, attorney for the Louis- 
ville and Nashville Railroad at 
Montgomery, a deed of trust given 
by the railroad company to the New 
York Trust and Banking Company. 
This deed was executed to secure 
$75,000,000 and required stamps to 
tho amount of $18,000. The deed 
did not have the stamps on it, so was 
not recorded until the stamps could 
be supplied. 

Will Sell Church Building if Sexton is 
Not Paid 

The St. John A. M. E. Church 
(colored) situated at No. 809 Madison 
avenue, Montgomery, will bo sold in 
a few days for salary due tho sexton, 
unless tho affair Is settled with tho 
court authorities. 

The sexton, Aaron Graham, claims 
that the church owes him tho sum of 
$18. 98 for services rendered, and that 
it refuses to pay him. 

A few days ago the Circuit Court 
issued au order to the Sheriff request- 
ing him to proceed with the sale or 
disposal of the church at the proper 
time and according to the require- 
ments of the law. 



Heavy Shipment of Stcol. 

A shipment of three thousand tons 
of steel has been made from Ensley, 
to Glasgow, Scotland. 

The shipmont is not an experiment 
order, but is one of the regular trade 
established by the Tennessee Coal, 
Iron and Railroad Company and the 
order came in the usual oourse of 
business. 

The steel was shipped in billet form 
and will sail from Now Orleans with- 
in the next few days. It is said to be 
consigned to agents of consumers and 
not to agents of the company. In 
other words it will go direct to the 
trade instead of to agents to be sold 
after arriving in Glasgow. 



From the Poor House lo a Comforta- 
ble Home. 
An old man by the name of Wright, 
who was sent to the oounty poor house 
last July because he was sick and had 
no money and no relatives to care for 
him, had a streak of good luck last 
week. He had been a soldier in the 
Union army, and had a claim for a 
pension that had been hanging fire for 
several years and had about abandoned 
all hope of ever getting anything, 
when he received notification that the 
pension had been allowed, with $4000 
back pay and $12 per month for the 
remainder of his life. He immediately 
walked out of the poor house to a good, 
oomfortable home. 



The total shipment, of pig iron 
from Alabama and Tennsesee points 
in 1909 were 1,327,741 tons, from 
the Birmingham Distriot alone 817,- 
972 tons, exported 288,615 tons. The 
total shipment of oast iron pipe from 
Alabama and Tennessee were 88,950 
tons, from the Birmingham Distriot 
29,114 tons, exported 9,700 tons. 



Local and foreign capitalists have 
about perfected arrangements for the 
establishment in Huntsville of a 
shuttle and bobbin factory for the 
manufacture of all wboden cotton mill 
fixtures. It is announced that nearly 
all of the output of the plant, which 
will be a large one, will be oonsumed 
by the local cotton mills. 



Sam Riley, living near Soottsboro, 
caught a gray eagle one day last week 
that measured six feet two inches 
from tip to tip. It had been carrying 
off pigs, lambs, geese, etc., when Mr. 
Riley set a large steel trap for the 
bird and caught it. He will send it 
to the Oxley Zoo, at Chattanooga. 



MOUNT DIES SUDDENLY. 

Had Just Retired From Gubernatorial 
Chair of Indiana. 

James A. Mount, who retired Mon- 
day at noon from the office of governor 
of the state of Indiana, died suddenly 
at 6:45 o'clock Wednesday night in his 
apartments at the Denison hotel at In- 
dianapolis. He had attended a recep- 
tion tendered by Mrs. Mount to a num- 
ber of prominent ladies of the city du- 
ring the afternoon and shortly after 
the guests departed he started out for 
a walk. 

Upon his return he said nothing 
about being ill, and, after removing his 
hat and overcoat, sat down to read. 
In a few minutes he turned to his wife 
and niece, who were in the room, and 
said: 

"I am sick; it's my heart. Send for 
a doctor at once." 

Dr. O. S. Runnells was called and 
found those in attendance at Mr. 
Mount's bedside chafing his feet and 
bands in an effort to revive him. He 
knelt down and listened for a heart 
beat, and, rising on his feet, said: 
"You can do nothing more for him; 
he is dead." 

During the fore'noon Mr. Mount 
visited the office of his former private 
secretary and was in consultation with 
him for several hours. In the after- 
noon he made a speeoh before the In- 
diana State Wool Growers' Associa- 
tion, and was elected president of the 
association. Tart of the time he spent 
in assisting in the entertainment of 
his wife's guests. Three children be- 
side Mrs. Mount are the surviving 
members of the family. 



'CHRISTI ANIZKD" COUNCIL/TEN. 

Neglected Civil Duties In Thsir Relig- 
ious l-.nthusiasm. 

Because a majority of tho city coun- 
cilman of Hiawatha, Kas., refused to 
leave a religious revival meeting and 
attend the regular weekly council 
meeting, S. Hunter, mayor, tendered 
his resignation. Unable to secure a 
quorum to transact business, he .sent a 
sheriff to tho revival to compel the 
council men to present themselves at 
the city hull. A majority sent word 
tltut they "hud to attend the revival 
and could not come." 



WE HAVE TURNED 
FROM OLD PATHS 



Such Is the Declaration of 
Ex=President Cleveland 



AT HOLLAND SOCIETY MEETING 



"There Is Need of Dutch Con 
servatism to Steady Popular 
Impulse," He Says. 



The Holland Society in New York 
held its sixteenth annual dinner at 
the Waldorf Astoria Thursday night. 
The Rev. Dr. Henry Van Dyke, presi- 
dent of the society, presided. On his 
right sat ex-President Cleveland, 
There were 600 persons present. 

Mr. Cleveland prefaced his remarks 
with an acknowledgement that on such 
occasions as this he was a sermonizer 
and pleaded as an excuse the pressure 
bf great responsibilities in the past 
and the need of "Dutch conservatism" 
to steady popular impulse. He re- 
ferred to "this time of headlong na- 
tional heedlessness." 

Mr. Cleveland said in part: 

"The question is suggested 'wheth- 
er in present conditions this conserv- 
atism characterizes the conduct or 
guides the sentiment of our people.' 
There can be but one answer to this 
question. Conservatism has in a great 
degree been jauntily cast aside, or 
condemned as opposed to our coun- 
try's welfare and glory. A strange 
voyage has been entered upon without 
count of cost and without chart or com- 
pass. The tried and sure foundations 
of our liberty and national happiness 
have been discredited. Beverence for 
our national traditions has been re- 
laxed and satisfaction with our coun- 
try's mission has been undermined. 

"War, even with the world's ad- 
vanced civilization, may still be some- 
times neoessary and justifiable or not, 
the demoralization that follows in its 
taain can never be evaded. It teaches 
bloody instructions, which, iu a coun- 
try whose citizens do the fighting, can- 
hot fail to leave their impress for a 
time upon public and private life in 
time of peace: 

"Thirty years after the close of the 
war for the preservation of the union, 
a treaty of arbitration was formulated 
between the United States and Great 
Britain which, if completed, would 
have gone far toward removing every 
pretext of war between the two coun- 
tries. This treaty failed of confirma- 
tion in the senate of the United States. 
Less than five years passed and these 
English speaking champions of peace 
and arbitration are still operating on 
parallel lines — one in the Philippines 
and the other in South Africa — but no 
longer for peace and arbitration. 
Both are killing natives in an effort to 
possess their lands* 

"This indicates a sad relapse, and in 
our case it is a most serious one. If 
England suoceeds in her attempt in 
South Africa, she will but mid another 
to her list of similar acquisitions; a 
brave host will be subjugated and be- 
cause of our engagement in a similar 
venture in another quarter they will 
miss the expression of American sym- 
pathy which we are accustomed to ex- 
tend to those who struggle for national 
life and independence. 

"On the other hand, with success in 
our subjugating effort a new, untried 
and exceedingly perilous situation will 
be forced upon us. We can conquer 
the Philippines, and after conquering 
them can probably govern them. As 
a distinguished bishop has said: 'The 
question is not what we shall do with 
the Philippines, but what the Philip- 
pines will do to us.' 

"Our country will never be the same 
again. Por weal or woe, we have al- 
ready irrevocably passed beyond the 
old lines. 

"The problem is a momentous one. 
In the midst of reckless tumult and in 
the confused rage of national greed 
and bloodiness, let it be proclaimod 
that American freedom and popular 
rule cannot perish except through the 
madness of those who have them in 
their keeping, and by the blood and 
sacrifice of our fathers, by the lofty 
achievements of the free institutions 
they established, by our glorious vic- 
tories of peace and by our reliance on 
the promise of God, let Dutch con- 
servatism enjoin upon our people a 
faithful discharge of their sacred 
trust." 



MISS ROCKEFELLER A BRIDE. 



Multi-Millionaire's Daughter Weds a 
Chicago Lawyer. 
Miss Rockefeller, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. John D. Rockefeller, was 
married Thursday afternoon at the 
residence of her parents in New York 
city, to E. Parmlee-Prentice, a young 
lawyer of Chicago. The reception was 
attended only by relatives, several 
school friends of the bride and a few 
of Mrs. Rockefeller's friends. 

Income Tax Wanted. 

Senator Morgan gave notice in the 
penate Thursday of an amendment tie 
• will propose to the ship subthly bill 
I providing for au income tax. 



PUGILISTIC CODE 



Of flilitary Academy Is Deeply 
Probed By Investigating 
Committee. 

The congressional crmmittee at 
West Point, N. Y., probed deep into 
cadet fighting traditions Friday. €la- 
det Lynch, of New York, was thor- 
oughly examined by the committee- 
men, as he is looked upon as the au- 
thority on fighting at the academy. 
When General Dick began to question 
he became argumentative and shook 
his finger at the chairman several times 
when parryiDg some of the general's 
mild reproofs. 

At tinfes he leaned across the table 
which separated him from the chair- 
man's table while he spoJce in an in- 
solent, manner to the general. He up- 
held the West Point fighting code, 
and declared that he would fight any 
man of his size and weight, and said 
that any man who would not do like- 
wise was not fit to join the army. 
General Dick exhibited a food deal of 
forbearance, but finally gave up his 
questioning in unconcealed disgust 
after he had given the "fistic expert" 
a sound piece of advice. 

For the first time during the invest' 
igation it was shown Friday that there 
are cadets in the first class. who, from 
the time they entered as plebes, 
have been opposed! to hazing; and fight- 
ing. Cadet Clarke, of Illinois, testi- 
fied to this, and said that these prac- 
tices should be abolished. He was 
complimented by Mr. Dr'jjgs, who 
said that Clarke was a credit to the 
academy. 

Cadet Douglass MacArthur, who 
on Thursday strenuously denied hav- 
ing 6ohvt2lsi(Jns of hysteria on the oc- 
casion of his being violently exercised 
during the summer encampment of 
1899 at the West Point military acad- 
emy, was called again by the con- 
gressional investigation committee and 
was examined at great length, 



RIOTERS SUBDUED 



Presence of Troops at Corbi n, Ken- 
tucky, Puts a Quietus 
On Feudists. 

The presence of the soldierr at Cor- 
bin, Ky., had a quieting effectt on the 
citizens or Corbin, and the troops be- 
ing no linger needed, withdrew Friday 
night. While members of the Whites 
and Shotwells are still In Corbin un- 
der arms, they are not being inter- 
fered with by the soldiers, as t hey say 
they have no intention of precipitating 
trouble. 

With the arrest and removal to the 
Williamsburg jail of five members of 
the Shotwells and Rollo White, who 
shot the father of the Shotwell boys 
on Wednesday last, no further trouble 
is anticipated. The funerals t?f the 
three persons killed Wednesday took 
place Friday. James Shotwell was 
buried at his old home, near Rock- 
hold. The sons attended the funeral 
guarded by soldiers. Sutton Farris 
was laid to rest near Corbin and fiusau 
G/ox, at Grays. 

Jit dge Wilder, acting coroner, began 
the investigation in the dynamiting of 
the White store, and the killing qf the 
Cox woman and Sutton Farris. He 
had before him several witnessed, in- 
cluding Roch White, proprietor o/f the 
store which was wrecked, and in ithich 
he and Bill White were guarding their 
brother, who had killed old man Shot- 
well. White did not know any of the 
participants in the rioting, and this in- 
vestigation was not completed. The 
men wounded by the explosion which 
wrecked the White store are doing 
well, their injuries not having beep as 
serious as at first reported. 

QET THIRTY YEARS. 



Three Murderers of Jennie Bosscheiiter 
Oet Off Lightly. 

Walter C. McAllister, Andrew; J. 
Campbell and William A. Death, three 
of the four persons indicted for ,'the 
death of Jennie Bosschieter, a mill 
girl of Peterson, N. J., who was mmr- 
dered on the night of October 13th 
last, were adjudged guilty of murder 
in the second degree. 

According to the New Jersey law, 
the maximum penalty for the prison- 
ers is thirty years imprisonment. The 
jury took fourteen ballots. 

When the verdict was announced 
the prisoners exhibited neither elation 
nor relief. Judge Dixon thanked hhe 
jury, and said he believed the verdict 
a just one. 



USURER REMEMBERS NEEDY. 

Noted London Shylock Directed ThM 
Poor Be Looked After. 

Samuel Lewis, tho London money 
lender and usurer, who died a fe w 
days ago, left £4.000,000 (820,000;,- 
000), all of which goes, under his wil l, 
to his -widow with the exception of 
£100,000 which is divided among rela,- 
tives. 1 

In his will he expressed a desir e 
that his widow should give in her own 
name £.400,000 to provide dwellings 
for the poor of all creeds, £250,000 to 
the Prince of Wales hospital fund; 
£100,000 to the Jewish board of guar- 
dians of London, £200,000 to the vari- 
ous hospitals. 



SENATE PASSES 
NEW ARMY BILL 

The Anti-Canteen Amend- 
ments Knocked Out. 



VOTE WAS ON PARTY LINES 



President HcKiniey Is Authorized 
to Increase Fighting Forces 
At His Pleasure. 



A Washington special says: Tho 
senate passed the army reorganization! 
bill Friday afternoon after a hard 
contest, in which the weak places in 
the measure, and its real purposes, 
were shown up by its opponents. 

It was just before 6 o'clock p. m. 
when the senate finally disposed of 
the bill. The measure having origi- 
nated in the senate, the final question 
was not upon its passage, but on 
agreeing to the senate amendments. 
They were agreed to by a vote of 43 
to 23. 

While party lines were drawn on 
the measure, four Democrats voted 
for it — Senators Lindsay, of Kentucky; 
McLanrin, of South Carolina; Morgan, 
of Alabama, and Sullivan, of Missis- 
sippi. Senator Hoar, of Massachusetts, 
who was detained at his home by ill- 
ness, was paired against the bill with 
Senator Spooner, of Wisconsin. 

The bill has occupied practically the 
entire attention of the senate since tho 
third day of January, when it was 
made the unfinished business. While 
the opposition to it at all stages was 
vigorous, it was never bitter. Numer- 
oUb aifiendments were made to it, but 
in general the committee was sustained 
and the measure, with the exception of 
the elimination of tho canteen clause, 
is not widely different from that re- 
ported to the senate. 

A determined effort to amend the 
bill to provide against the sale of liquor- 
in the Philippines and to prohibit tbe> 
importation of any kind of intoxicants 
into the islands was defeated. 

Every effort to prevent the increase 
in the strength of the army was de- 
feated by a decisive majority. 

A notable speech was delivered dur- 
ing the day by Mr. Hale, of Maine, 
who, while opposing the increase in 
the strength of the army, stated co- 
gently his reasons for supporting the 
bill. 

The measure was sent to confer- 
ence between the two houses, Sen- 
ators Hawley, Republican, of Connec- 
ticut; Proctor, Republican, of Ver- 
mont, and Cockrell, Democrat, of 
Mississippi, being appointed conferees 
on the part of the senate, 

Mr. Lodge, of Massachusetts, pre- 
sented the credentials of his col- 
league, Mr. Hoar, who was re-eleoted. 
This is his fifth election. With the 
expiration of his present term he will 
have served twenty-four years. 

SHIP WORKMEN STRIKE. 

Trouble May Interfere In Building 
Qovernment Vessels. 

A strike in the Nixon shipyards at 
Elizabeth, N. J., threatens to tie up 
the yard and greatly delay the govern- 
ment work now in progress on ships 
for the navy, besides a number of pri- 
vate contracts, including five subma- 
rine boats. 

The strike took place because nine 
alleged non-union carpenters were 
employed. A delegalion of four men, 
representing the carpenters, painters, 
joiners and calkers, waited on Mr. 
Nixon and asked if he would not dis- 
charge the men. He refused to treat 
with the men and instead of discharg- 
ing the non-union men, discharged 
the delegates. 



PROTOCOL FULLY S1QNED. I 

All Chinese Peace Commissioners At- 
tach Official Seal. 

A message was received in Washing- 
ton Friday from Minister Conger at 
Tekin stating that the Chinese pleni- 
potentiaries had signed and delivered 
the protocol. This removes the last 
doubt that had arisen as to the sealing 
of the document, for it would not have 
been accepted by the Spanish minister, 
who is the dean of tho corps, unless it 
bore all the seals and signatures neo- 
essary to a full force. 



BRITONS RAISE THE BLACK FLAG. 

"Stop the War" Committee Pcssjs a 
Red-flot Resolution. 
The "stop the war" committee at 
London, has passod the following res- 
olution : 

"Orders which a British officer re- 
ports he personally received rcveul the 
adoption by Lord Roberts and .Li.rd 
Kitchener of a policy having fur its 
aim tho extermination of a hwnro na- 
tionality by starving its women and 
children and the deliberate massacre 
of unarmed prisoners," 

The latter clause alludes to General 
Kitchener's alleged secret or darn to 
Ge tier ul Dewet's pursuers to tuku no 
prisoners. 



rSr ^ rJK »Jb -H^ ^ rlr rt^ ^ ^ ^ r?r rt- 7 •#* »t* rf^ ^ rf^ H-* »It X 

4* 



* 

* 
* 

* 

* 

J- 

» ■ 



Just a Twenii 




SUGGEST 



A great deal depends upon a good start. 
Start the Twentieth Century right hy 
getting your Furniture of us. After the 
Christmas rush we still have some good 
bargains. Hoping you may have a pros- 
perous New Year we are Yours, &c, 



3 



I. 

* 

4 

. • 
T 

* 

.-» 



THE SENTINEL- 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



PUBLISHED EVERY THUUSDA\ 



This paper is entered hi the Montevallo 
Postoffiee as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Montevallo, Ala. , Jun 24, 1901. 



A dollar and a dog collar, or a 

dead canine; take your choice. 
■ — • *- 
After Feb. 1st hops and goats 
must be kept off the streets, or the 
owner will be in trouble. 



The mayor; of St. Louis, who has 
been conduct ing a bitter crusade 
against the ' gambling houses of 
that city, was caught indulging in 
a game of "chaps'', with other city 
officials, one, day last week. 

Every business man in Monte- 
vallo should have an advertisement 
in The Sentinel. It works for the 
henefitoi our business men fifty-two 
weeks in the year. If it does them 
any good tl',ey should support the 
papc, if it does no good it should 
not be here. 



Take your time in driving across 
the steel bridge over Shoal's creek. 
It will cost you $5.00 to drive over 
it faster than a walk. 



Tuscaloosa is having a plague of 
cow. Theibovine is permitted to 
roam the streets of that city at 
will, and vthnt she is doing to the 
yards and .gardens is a plenty. If 
she is not i corralled the capacity 
of the insane asylum at that place 
will be taxed to its utmost. 



An effort is to be made to in- 
crease the salary of Congressmen 
from $5,000 to $10,000. What's 



Mrs Nation, who has been indul- 
ging in the pastime of 



vv recking 



saloons in Kansas, and who was 



the diff ; the people pay the freight, i jwled for iher deeds, has been r 

leased, the judge decidiug she was 

Better clean up about your prem - 

ises, for the city marshal will soon 
be looking over them to see if the 
sanitary condition is what it should 
be, 



Talladega is building a cotton 
mill which, when completed, will 
be owned and operated by Tallade- 
ga peopla. An object lesson for 
-Montevallo. 



The coming of the Brunswick & 
Birmingham road to Montevallo 
will inject new life into our people, 
and oor little town will blossom 
Uike a rose. 



The death of Queen Victoria has 
cast a shadow overall of England, 
and the world mourns with Eng- 
land's people over the death of the 
good old queen. 

The Sentinel believes that Mr. 
Newton will make a good marshal 
and having had several year's ex- 
perience as a police officer, he 
knows his business pretty well. 



not, responsible, She says she is 
going to smash every saloon in the 
Sunflowei" state. When she strikes 
old Wyandotte she will have em 
ploymeut for a year, at one saloon 
per day. ,' 



Lieutenant Hobson is to be pre- 
sented vvith a diamond fraternity 
pin at the National Confederate 
convention in Richmond, in June, 
by the Kappa Alpha Fraternity. 



It is enough to jar the nerve of 
an ordinary individual to think of 
W. J. Bryan presiding at '■ 'a Jef- 
ferson banquet," but such is to be 
the case on Feb. 12, at Columbus, 
Ohio. 



The business men of Montevallo 
are built upon abroad gauge place. 
Most of them think the citv 
council did not place the license, or 
occupation tax, at a high enough 
figure. 



The Montgomery Journal says 
•'Senator Patterson, recently elect 
ed United States senator by Color- 
ado democrats, bolted Cleveland in 
1892 because the national conven- 
tion refused to accept free silver 
without a straddle." Which is 
proof sufficient that the fool kiikr 
has still some work to do iu Color- 
ado, 



DOGWOOD CONVICTS. 

The Board of Revenue has creat- 
ed somewhat of a stir by annulling 
the County of Montgomery's con- 
tract with the Dogwood mines. 

This 'fact was not made public 
until tc»day, when the Board of Re- 
venue book decisive steps to thor- 
oughly' investigate the affairs. 

It is 'understood tnat when this 
contract was annulled that the 
Board made a contract with a Mr. 
Roi»erl who represents a mine in 
North A labanu', to transfer the 
• Montgomery convicts from the 
Dogwood mines to his mines. 

It is; also stated tjiat an order 
was given to the sheriff of this 
county for the delivery to him of 
the Montgomery convicts. 

Both orders are said to have been 
refused and no attentien given to 
their fulfillment. 

The supposition is thai the 
authorities at the Dogwood mines 
do not know in what locality the 
convicts are and consequently can- 
not place their hands upon them. 

It, is further alleged that perhaps 
some of tne convicts have escaped. 

The Board is considering the 
proposition of appointing a com 
mitteo to go to the Dogwood mines 
and investigating the matter. 

The committee which has the 
matter in charge is composed of 
Messrs. Thompson, Carter and Al- 
len. 

This committee will meet in Cap- 
tain J. G.Finley's office this after- 
noon. — Montgomery Journal. 



space to historical and personal re 
miriscences and the scenes -and in- 
cidents of the Queen's life. Em- 
phasis is laid upon the fact that 
tier Majesty is now paying the 
penalty for her devotion to affairs 
of State. It is generally recog- 
nized that a few days ago there was 
no harder worker in the kingdom. 

Roughly estimated. She signed 
50,000 documents yearly. No dis- 
patch of any gravity was ever is- 
sued from the Foreign Office until 
seen by the Queen, and some idea 
of the work thus entailed is gath 
ered from the fact that the Foreign 
Office handles considerably over a 
thousand dispatches weekly. 

After every sitting of the House 
of Commons the Government Secre- 
tary in the House was in the habit 
of forwarding to the Queen an ab» 
stract of the business done. She 
personally attend to these, and fie. 
quently returned them with mar- 
ginal notes asking explanations. 

The Montgomery Advertiser, in 
speaking of her death, says: 

"When, on that bright Jume day 
ii: 1837, she became the ruler of the 
United Kingdom, and. although 
not yet out of the tender period of 
girlhood, grasped the scepter of 
one of the mightiest kingdoms on 
the earth, probably not one of that 
vast and enthusiastic company 
which assembled in historic West- 
minister had a thought that for 
more than threescore years her wo- 
man's hand would hold the reins of 
government with such combination 
of firmness, moderation and justice 
as has been the experience of few 
rulers on earth. And least of all 
perhaps, did she look forward to a 
reign almost unexampled in length 
as well as in renown. There was 
in her no gift of second sight, and 
in her court there was no prophet 
to show her that she would still be 
Queen of England when another 
century had made its ad vent 

Albert Edward, who will he 
crowned King of the United King- 
dom in a short, while, has almost 
reached the three score mile-post, 
and consequently has the age and 
experience necessary to make a 
wise and successful ruler of the 
great nation over which he is called 
to rule. How he will fulfill the 
great duties which will devolve on 
him remains for the future to de- 
cide " 



Brunswick & Birmingham. 




, DEATH OF ENGLAND'S QUEEN. 

, Her Majesty, the Queen of Eng- 
land, died at Osborne House, Isle 
of Wight, at 6:30 p. m. Tuesday. 
She was a noble woman and was 
beloved by all her subjects. All 
the civilized world will mourn hot- 
el oath. 

' The papers devote eolumus of 



The.. 

West Pointer 

Studies how to kill the Filipino. The Theological 
studies how to Christianize him. Everybody is 
studying something, and we are studying 

To Please 
Our Customers. 

- »■ m a - * 

Keep your eye on this space and you will be in 
touch with the best of everything in the 

Dry Goods and Shoe Line. 

£ C. L. Jleroney & Co., 



R. L. LACEY. 

Resident Dentisf, 

Ofliee— In Crowe & Wilkinson Block. 
Montevallo, Ala, 



U 



D. It. McMillan. W. If. Thetford, Jr. 

MCMILLAN & THETFORD, 

Attornkys at Law an ^Solicitors 

in Chancery, 

COLUMBIAN .V, - - - ALA. 

Sj eci ati :i ■ ive to Jttl • ner s 
K tat ?iti F ia' ■ (Jc rt, id i eas >9 



A. I>. R. DA TIE, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIABLE SURVEYS MADE. 
Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lots For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALERA, ALABAMA. 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney -at- Law, 

Notary Public and ex-oftlcio Justice of 
the I'ence. Collections promt. 



BURIAL CASES:. 

AND 



CALERA, ALA. 



— A Full Line of- 



Always On Hand. 

F. W. 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. 



Montevallo, Ala. 

Headquarters for Traveling Men, 

M. E. HaM, Proprietor. 



Newly fitted. TJnder new management. The St. George is the 
finest brick building in Montevallo. It leads eyerythiug else of the 
kind in the State outside of cities. The cusine is presided over by one 
of the most Famous Old Virginia cooks in Alabama. Rates reasonable 
and service unexcelled in a town of its size. Special attention given to 
parents visiting their daughters at the Girls' Industrial School. 




SOUTHERN 



londens d Schedule In EHec. November 19, 1899. 

Nr. 19 I 



STATIONS. 



_ I No. 28 

JOani Lv Birmingham Ar! 7.1E>pm 

S.3.>an'! Birmingham Jet I aO-ipm 

lu.2ium Seiaia I S.u-pm 

4J5pmlAr Mo bile Lvl 8.3Gani 

NoT»17:Nn. t2l 



No. t28 No. *18 
i.OOpm fi.Kiam 
2. 15pn» 6. i;,am 
3.45, m 7.08cm 
4. •fir m 7.40am 
0.00 mi a.^Diim 

No. *20 No. »10 



STATIONS. 



lv. .Akron. . .ar 
. .Greensboro.. . 

Marion 

. . .Marlon Jl'L . 
ar . . . Selma. . . lv 



I 7.58am 

8. Sara 

2. lfipmj B.(?Bm 
S>. 03 i>m' 10.98a in 

10.48am 

■ 111. llam 

ll.JTam 

12.50pm 
1.27pm 
1.40pm 
ii.Cfcpm 
2.23pm 
fl.lOpm 
3. 45pm 
Hi. 25pm 



STATIONS. 

7.30pm lv.Nevr OTs~ r 
5.00am jl v . . Slei-ld I an . a r 

5.4fiumj York 

(>.40am . . .Demopolls. . . 
'.21am ar..Unionfn .lv 
. . Marion Jet. . 



If I ' [ »r 

. ..Montevallo. . 

Calera 

. .Columbiana. . 
...Chikiersburg. 
. . Talladega. . . 

.Oxford 

. . .. Anniston . . 
..Jacksonville.. 
. .. Piedmont. . . 
..Cave Springs.. 

Rome. 

ar. .Atlanta, .lv 



7. lOpin, ITiiiiTm 
0.2'Jpm II. 13cm 
:8pm e.suum 



KB ' 



"S6: 



■i.Sflpnr 
4. 10pm 
f7<rVir> 
8.:i0iffl 
7.50pm 
7.uopm 
0.03pm 
B.uopm; 
4.r>lpm| 
4.25 pm 
4.15pm, 
2.£ipm 
2.12pm 
1.48pm 
!S.57pm 
12 lipm 
11.39am 
11. .cam 
11.04am 
■10. Mum 
10 uOam 
u.2£am 

° 3- tP> 



S.O 

7. 10a in 
JMo. «ll 



STATIONS 



Spring Creek. 



A citizens' meeting «as held in the 
the store of the Montevallo Furniture 
Co. Monday afternoon to choose a del- 
egation to repi'i sent Montevallo at tin- 
convention in Brunswick, (>n , j M the 
interest of the Brunswick & Birmin i»- 
linni railroad. 

Uavor Lyman wns elected chairm m 
and H. E. Whitaker, secrelarv. 

The chairman staled t! r lij 
the meeting, and at his reqn 
Reynolds lead several U" rs lie 
received from the projectors of i -i 
Captain Reynolds also spo'.'- 
great advantages that would ai m. 
Montevallo if we were meoecfn' ; - 
curing the road, adding Uia 
greater indue tn iits to . '1 • 
through the \n\. en-" 
section than any town i 
Ihe State. 

It was the unanimous opinion i, 
Capt. Reynolds head our delegation, 
and with him was elected Burgess Lit- 
tle, S. A. Latham, O L. Jleioney and 
\V. F. Ahlrieh. Mayor Lvman was in- 
structed to wire Mr. Aldrieh at Wash- 
ington of his election as a member of 
the delegation. 

The meeting then adjourned. 

Captain Reynolds left Tuesday after- 
noon lor Brunswick, business affairs 
preventing the other deU gates from 
i going- 



Mr. and Mrs. John Ingram, of 
Calera, were visiting relatives and 
friends on the Creek last Saturday 
and Sunday. 

Mr. J. W. Alexander spent a few 
days in the ' 'Magic City" last week. 

We are pleased to learn that Mr. 
Charlie McClinton, who is in an in- 
firmarj at Birmingham, is much 
better. 

A very serious acciden t happened 
to Mrs. Catharine Alexander One 
day last week. While out in the 
yard she fell breaking her right 
shoulder. She has the deep sym- 
pathy of many friends. 

Quite a number of our young- 
people enjoyed a most delightful 
time at the home of Mr. W. H. 
Wyatt on the evening of Jan. 16th, 
and as every one entered the com- 
fortable home they were welcomed 
by the sweet smiling face of Miss 
Ada Wyatt. Those present were 
Misses Wyatt. McClinton, Bennetts 
Wyatt and McClinton, and Messrs. 
Aliens, Bailey, Frost, McClinton, 
Pardue, Scales, Thomas and Wyatt. 

Story of "Nearer, My God, to Thee " 

" As a writer, as a poet, there were 
few in the literary world of Lon- 
don (in Ihe forties) w!io had not heard 
of Sarah Flower Adams, the gifted wo ' 
man to whom all Christendom today 
pays homage in its love for her immor- 
tal hymn, "Nearer, My God. to Thee," 
w ritei Clifford Howard in the February 
Ladies' Home Journal. "It was writ- 
ten in 1840, and had subsequently been 
set lo music by Eliza I- lower, ami in- 
cln U-d in a collec ion of In no s wri t fi 



The Negm a Beast 

There has recently been placed on 
the maiketby the American Book and 
Bible House of St. Louis, Mo., a book 
ehtitled 'The Negro a Beast," or "In 
the Image, of God," wide!; we are told 
is having a wonderful sale The pub- 
lishers tell us that this book reached a 
sale of over 38,000 copies the first seven 
weeks it was on Ihe market. The 
Northern people are all in a flutter of 
excitement over it, but the Southern 
people are warmly endorsing it. It is 
a most wonderful book and will op^n 
the eyes of any "nigger lover'* who 
revds it. To say the least of lliis most 
wonderful book, one after reading ii 
exclaims: "It is a great book." The 
bonk is being sold exclusively through 
agents, who we learn get a good com- 
mission. 

Rev. A. L. Thornton, of Texas, after 
reading this marvelous book, exclaims: 
'T have just finished reading (lie grea 
book entitled 'The Negro a Least," and 
must say it is a revelation to me. I 
now lead my b hie in a different light,. 1 ' 

The book only letails for SI. 75. wide!; 
brings it within the reach of all. To 
satisfy yourself that it is a most conyin- 
ing book we sugtresl that yon write the 
publishers, whose address is found 
above. 

Insurance. 

If you want your property insured 
call on N. A. Graham at, Calera. 



• *x fi mi p ml 

| 6.ii0 11' lv 
.... 7.12 o. '4 . . 

8.10 « V .. 

S.lUi 7.07 .. 
.. . -.571 7.461 



_*.)5| >r *« 



' n ia p m y m 
.nirm'ham. .ar 11.3S W.t0 
.Poll City 110.18' 8.JI0... 



.1 H.08 8.S7I. 
If " 



8. 17, S 07[ 
».45 ! II. JB S. 25i 
S & 11.47 8,43 , 
T. 10 10.30 9.32 



Anil ia ton. 

. ..Oxtord 

Heflin 

KilwnrilsW.la. . 
.Fruithurst.. 
. Tallapoosa . . . 

. ..)Jri?ffl«ii 

Douizltt-ville. 



7.S5|10.40 U.-::t| Xithiii Springs 
8.20 11.30 MUGiar".. Atlanta 
a m I a m, p m 



o.ie 7.;i 

9.08 7.42 .... 

8. SB! 7.1S .... 

8.271 7.<k>l ... 

8.18 0..V) 1 
7.J7 -S.W,7 3i 

7. ill, il.KK» It 

8.44 S.18 6 tt 

e.3li o.0#».l» 



STATION"!. 



..It 6.401 4.15!5.1» 
I a mi p mlp in 

Kn M-N* 9 



Lv Hirmii;gli:im 4.4Upni G.0flnm 

Lv Anniglon 6.57pm ftlOflra 

Lv Atlanta 10.4.ir)mll'2,<),;)in 

Ar Macon I - 2.25pm 

Ar .1 ■•■ i . a.2t)anl.' ft^Ottft 

Ar Jackso ^vill*- I 8.3iiam; lua^pj* 

Lv J%up ;>7i.-\ami T- u;.li 

Ai Brunswick , ..^ . | J.iOami M.'^p 

K" 38 carries elecant Pullman Drawing Brian! 
\nffet Sleeping car Hti-inin r Tham to Jaokao-a'' 

nlle. antl A tlan la to Brunswick 

No. 38 carries Pullman Sleoplntf ear Birm- 
ingham to Atlanta anJ Atlanta to Jacksonville 

STATIONS? 

Lv Rome.. 



Yv Knoiville. . 
\t Morristown.. 
. Jr Hot Springs. 
Ar Asheville.... 
Ar Salisbury. . . 
Ar lireensbiro,. 

Ar Uaieigh 

Ar Goklstioro. . . 
Ar Washington. 
Ar New York 



No. if 

o*2Sf> J 
1 - am 
2.X,:.m 
4.00am 
5. 10am 
S.SCam 
lil.cipm 
D.iSpm 
fi. lupm 

"fi.lupa 

No. IS carries Pullman Sleeping car Ronio ta 
Chattanooga. Chattanooga to Salisbury and 
Salisbury loNew York wiLhout ohange. 



(Cent Time) . . 
(East Time) .. 



BTATfONa. 



No. » 



Lv liome 
Ar (.'hattanooga 

Ar Cincinnati 

~}r Louisville 

Vo. B Pullman Sleeping car Sr,me to Cinoin- 
hbl! and Chuttano.<a to Louisville. 

38NoT M 



EH 
7.4> ara 
'.aiiom 



STATIONH. 

Lv Atlanta 

Ar Charlotte 

Ar Danville 

Ar Lynchburg 

Ar Charlottesville. 
Ar "Washington . . 
Ar Jlaltimor* . . 
Ar Philadelphia.. 



No. 

12.00n lull.fiOpni 
8.13pm fi.lOaqr 
ll.BOiim 1 l.S-ipA, 
3-OOaix 3.26pm- 
S.SSam r>.:»p!» 
8.42am, 6. 'ISpm 
8.0Oam : 11.3i)prji 
10.15am I'.-OaiB. 



Wonderful are the cures by Hood's 
Sarsapai-illa and yet it is only because 
as the one true blood purifier, it makes 
pure, rich, healthy, life-giving- blood. 

Hood's Pills lor the liver and 
bowels, act easily, yet promptly. 2oc. 



Ar New York 12.43pm! IS. 13a si 

No. .18 "Washington !.ntl Southwestern Lim- 
ited" Solid Pullman V mtibule train Atiaiuk ta 
New York, carrying Pullman Sleeping cal 
Atlanta to New York Dining car Atlanta to 
Greensboro and Was .Inglon to New Y'orlt 
Pullni n Library Obs« rvation car Atlanta i* 
-New Y'ork. 

No. 36 carries Pullma i Drawing room Sleejr» 
ini; car Atlanta lo Not York, and Dining »•* 

Charlotte to "Washington. 

•Daily. tDuily Except Sunday. {Sunday only,. 
F. S. GANNON. 3d v. p. a cs.n. Washington. D.Q 
J. M. CULP. Traf Mgr. Washington. 13. (•:. 
W. A. TURK, G. P. A., Washington. D. C. 
d-A.HENSCOTjr.R a o.l- *..Chaltanoog».T«i* 



wrn »yt.iip l i l<v nmrfi; ! » 

eiifi-1 iiKUi gii- ; tis i i.. svitj ii 

within tlio I'lHfh i.'f e \ > i-i i 

and veil ' l,it-i mi i',u> Ho n 

l«mr after lij- illlifn ■: U,i li mi 

passed awav. blie oil i n' 1 SI', 

out kiiowh-.lge oi the Uiilirioh ami li 

glory that awaih-d her W'ii; 

grave in the li I vil _e of li<o- bir, h i« 

uii'i. aiked by any monument to her 

usiiue." 




Haplvest 



A^LOWENSTEIN & CO, 
@ ]3X ^ DI5TILLERS.-~ 
J ^^/^TATESVILLE./N-C. 



FOR SALE iiY 1-. STEIK , i_ulyi-„, 



- - - -~ * 







• •I 




J • t 



and we arc going >fr 



To KEEP IT W1 



LAST YEAR 



NothwUn*l:inrTnif> oom petition was as 
closi- its it L'ouio be, we led in oor stock 







We wish All Our Friends. 

OOHVLIE I IN" SIB IB XJS _A.HSI Y TIJVCIB. 

BANDY & 




Will be the happier ior you 

GOODS 

f Clothing - , Hats Caps, and Fine Shoes 

mm msm m@m 9 

TIN" FACT 

Anything the Heart Can Possibly Desire, 



M lf it's a g 



g, tve iiave it. 



ill 



THE SENTINEL. 



PUBLISHED EVKHV THURSDAY. 



CITY AND COUNTY. 



Mr. Frank Treat, of Dogwood, was in 
town over Sunday, visiting friends. 

There is soma talk of organizing a 
fire company. Not a bad idea by any 
means. 



The contract of plumbing; the new 
dormitory has been awarded to Anni.-- 
ton parties. 



CUT INTO PIECES 

Horrible Accident Occurs 
at Wilton, 

W, O. TINSLEY LOSES HIS LIFE ! 



He Falls Between the Cars and is Literally 
Crushed to Pulp. 



The people of Montevallo will arise 
and biess the mayor and council for 
eliminating the goats and hogs from 
the streets. And now if the hogpens 
are passed upon by the sanitary com- 
mittee and owners made to move them 
from the streets the city fathers will 
have made the people still more grate- 
ful. 



Mr. George Kroell, who has been ill 
for the past week, is reported as being 
some better. 



Mrs. M. E. Ham anil Miss Carrie 
Ewell went up to Birmingham last 
night for a short visit with friends. 

Mrs. ,f. I) H lodes was a visitor to 
Birmingham yesterday, where she will 
spend a few days with her husband. 

In this issue will be found an adver- 
tisement of Xc Arthur & Sons Oo.. of 
Knoxville, Term , dealers in pianos and 
O'jians. 

Messrs. Burgess l.itile and Geo. Allen 
went to Birmingham one night last 
week, to see Deninan Thompson in the 
"Old Homestead." 

Clifton Newton, who has been in the 
B'Utherti parr, of the State for several 
months, returned home Saturday quite 
sick with the grip. 

Better get ready to keep your goats 
and hogs off the streets. The ordinance 
prohibiting tlinm running f.t large goes 
into effect Feb. 15th. 

The pump house of the (J iris' Indus- 
trial S.diool was destroyed bv tire last 
Saturday night. Fortunately the pump 
was damaged but little. 



Mrs. Smith and Miss Medora Smith, 
of Brierfield, mother and sister of Mrs. 
H. U. Faneher. are in town for an ex- 
tended visit with the latter. 



Miss Ida Horn, who is teaching in 
Thorsby, this winter, came home last 
Fridav serious.'v ill. We are pleased to 
be able to state that she is rapidly im- 
proving. ^ 

The town was full of representatives 
of a number of water works and electric 
light companies, Tuesday. They were 
after the contract to put in the plant 
for the State School. 

It is said there are 57 cases of snVall- 
pox in Blocton. It is confined almost 
entirely to the negro element. It might 
be well to look after any strange ne- 
groes who may come to town. 

If troubled with a weak digestion, 
belching, sour stomach, or if you feel 
dull after eating, try Chamberlain's 
Stomach and Liver Tablets. Price 25c. 
Samples free at Montevallo Drug Co. j 

Mr. C. C. McKae, a prominent miller 
from near Quitman, Ga., was in the 
city several days during the past week, 
the guest, of his son, Mr. C. B. Mcliae. 
Mr. M'-.Rae, sr., departed for home on 
Tuesday. 

There is to be a convention some time 
next month of rare specimens of female 
antiquity, and the principal subject to 
be. under discussion is man, horrid 
man! The sputters will hold forth in 
the college chapel. 

Judge Alston, Col. Will John, Capt 
Plowman. Dr. Filzsiminons, Hon. C. 
W. Thompson and F. S- Moody, mem- 
bers of the board of tiustees of the 
Girls' Industrial School, have been in 
town several days this week. 

The city council would be doing the 
public a good turn it the rubber sling 
shot was quarantined by that body. In 
the hands of a vicious boy it is a dan- 
gerous instrument, and it should be 
abolished on general principles. 



Abmt 12 o'clock last night, W. 
Tinslcjy, a tlaa man, on the Southern Ry, 
fell between the cars of a moving train 
at Wilton Junction, and crushed in a 
terrible manner by the merciless wheels 
He was picked up and carried to the 
depot and Dr. Givhan summoned from 
this place. When the physician ar- 
rived the inj i i d man was sinking rap- 
idly, but with the hope of saving his 
life he was brought to Givhan's Infirm- 
ary, but he died a ie* minutes aftei . 

Mr. Tinslev was about 22 years old, 
unmarried, but has i umerous relatives 
near Brieifield. Mrs. Nolan, his moth- 
er, lives at Ironaton. 

Although he had railroaded before he 
had just, come in from his first trip on 
the Southern. He was well-liked by 
all who knew him. 

We have not learned What arrange- 
ments have been made as to the funeral. 



The Mother s Favorite. 

Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the 
mother's favorite. It is pleasant and' 
safe for children to take and always 
Cures. It is intended especially for 
coughs, colds, croup and whooping 
cough, and is the best medicine made 
for these diseases. There is not the 
legist danger in giving it to children tor 
con ains ho opium or other injurious 
drug and maV be given as confidently 
to a bab"*as to an adult. For sale by 
Montevallo Drug Co. jan 



The long discussed question, says the 
Mobile Register, whether the contribu- 
tor to a church collection is entitled to 
take change out of the plate came up 
for discussion during a service in a 
Madison county colored church, last 
Sundi.v night. A worshipper and a 
deacon discussed it, the deacon taking 
the side that the worshipper was not 
entitled to take the change from the 
plate. Thereupon he was invited out- 
side, where the worshipper slashed the 
deacon with a koiie and the worship- 
per's brother mashed the deacon's face 
in with a stone. The parties have been 
arrested and the courts will decide who 
is right. 

Mr. A, J. Lee, who has been agent 
for the Southern R'y at this place for a 
number of years, has been transferred 
to Talladega, the agent at that' place 
having been arrested on the charge of 
embezzlement Mr. Lee has many 
good friends in Montevallo who regret 
that he has been taken from us. In an 
official way Mr. l ee inefficient and ac- 
commodating, and socially he is a 
prince of good fellows, and we com- 
mend him to the people of Talladega as 
being worthy of their confidence an I 
esteem. He will be succeeded here by 
a Mr. Dill, of Stanton. 

Capt H. p. Reynolds departed for 
Brunswick, Ga., Tuesday, as Monte- 
vallo's delegate to the Brunswick con- 
vention, held in the interest of the 
Brunswick & Birmingham railroad, No 
man iu ; this section is more able to pre- 
sent the advantages the road would 
gain by coming this way than is Cap- 
tain Reynolds. He was accompanied 
by Mrs. Reynolds. 

One of the best ordinances the conn 
cil has thus far passed, is one prevent- 
ing persons pimping on and off moving 
cars. This dangerous habit is indulged 
in a great deal by young boys who loaf 
about the depot, notwithstanding the 
agent has admonished them lime and 
again. 



That Montevallo needs a hall where 
public meetings and conventions may 
be held is the general opinion of all 
We believe it would prove a source of 
revenue tb anv one who would erect a 
building for this purpose. Or better 
still if an opera house could be built 
wherein public entertainments" might 
be given. 



Mr. Kruger is 



A telegram came yesterday announc- 
ing the illness of Mr. Kruger, who was 
to have given a piano recital in the col- 
lege chapel tomorrow night, and that he 
would be unable to fill the date. This 
will be a great disappointment tb those 
who had looked forward to the evening 
with pleasant anticipation, and all 
trust his indisposition is not of a ser- 
ious nature. Some time in the future 
he may favor us. 

We have received a hint that a mu- 
sical treat is among the possibilities at 
no distant date. 



Beat Out of Increase of His Perts'ton.- 
A .Mexican war Vi-teran and promi- 
nent editor writes: "Seeing-the adver- 
tisement of Chamberlain's Colic, Chol- 
era and Diarrhoea i.emedy. 'I j am re- 
minded that as a soldier in Mexico in 
'47 and '48, I' contracted Mexican Di- 
arrhoea and this remedy has kept me 
from getting an increase in my ponsion 
for .on every renewal a dose restores 
me " It is unequaled as a quick cure 
for diarrhoea and is pleasant and safe 
lo take. For sale by Montevallo Drug 
Co. jan 



Sudden Death. 



Our people were shocked, yesterday 
morning, to hear of the death of little 
Ray Marshall, 8-year-old daughter of 
Mrs. L S. Marshall, for but very few 
knew of her illness. 

About noon, on Tuesday, she was 
taken suddenly ill with what proved to 
be congestion and despite all that Hu- 
man skill could devise she continued to 
grow worse, and at 3 o'clock yesterday 
morning. the end came — the lamp in the 
lile of little Ray flickered and then went 
out, and her soul had gone into the white 
hush of the unseen beyond. The little 
body was but an empty shell from 
which the pearl had been taken, and it 
was sad to .see it returned to earlh be- 
cause of the pearl that had been there. 
But the thoughts of the mother, the 
sisters, while going out after her, will 
turn not downward to the place of dusv 
and decay, but, upward to a brighter, a 
happier world, where some sweet day 
they shall meet her again. 

Ray was a sweet little girl, beloved 
of all who knew her, and she was in- 
deed a constant ray of sunshine in the 
home. 

This is the second visit of the angel 
of death to the Marshall liome wilhin a 
year. The hearts were still tender 
with grief at the death of the husband 
ami father, today Ihe wounds are again 
open and bleeding afresh. Mav the 
Great Physician, in His boundless love 
and compassion, soothe the grieving, 
aching hearts of the mother and sisters 
is the earnest, sincere wish of a large 
circle of sympathizing friends. 

The funeral occurred from the home, 
yesterday afternoon, Rev. Liltie, pastor 
of the Presbyterian church, conducting 
the services. 



Your License Tax to the 
Gity Clerk. 



BUIiGESS LITTLE, Cashier. 



THE LICENSE SCHEDULE FOR 1901 



Shelby County Bank 



As Adopted by the Mayor and Council 
at a Recent Meeting. 



MONTEVALLO, ALA. 



For the benefit of its readers The Sen- 
tinel herewith presents the license 
schedule governing the prosecution' of 
business in Montevallo for tile year 
1901. We have heard of bi'it one com- 
plaint that the license is too high. To 
a number it seems too low : 
Wholesale or retail merchants, in- 
cluding furniture dealers, drug- 
gists and jewelers, when the max- 
imuui amount of stock- on hand 
at any time within one year pre- 
ceding the time when license is 
applied for, or if the applicant is 
just beginning business, the max- 
imum amourr. of slock he expects' 
to carry (in either case to be ver- 
ified by the applicant under 
oath) is $-1,000 or less, one vear... 
.uore than $1000, less than $31100. 
■' oOjO, " •' 10,000. 

" $10,000..:: 20 00 

Banks and bankets 15 00 

Telegraph' Companies ]0 0i 

Insurance com ranies...: 10 11 

tiaihoad companies 20 00 

Express companies. ..:.. . 10 00 

Dealers in guano....-; 10 00 

in pianos and organs bv agt. 10 00 

in fruit trees lO'O'l 

Hotels.....;...... 15 U0 

Boarding h uses (provided pri- 
vate houses hoarding schoof 
girls' or children shall not be" 



t !r00 
10 00 
15 00 



5 00 
10 00 
5 00 
2 50 



10 00 1 
5 00 
2o 00 
2 50 
5 00 
10 00 



considered) . 

Ginnery.. 

saw Mill.... 

Barber Shop.: ... 

Butchers or others selling fresh 

meats ; 5 00 

Grist M ill...-..: 5 oil 

Dealers in scrap iron or junk 

Horse traders (liveries excepted). 
Livery stables im liidrng lick line. 
Public dray or wagon, each hoiso. 
Blacksmiths and wood- Workers ... 
Con tractors, supervisors, architects 

Auctioneers per month 10 00 

Lawyers . . 5 00 

Pnysieians 5 l 

Dentists 5\o 

Peddlers or street vendors of mer- 
chandise per month....; 5 00 

Undertakers....... 5 00 

Newspapers and Job Printing of- 
fices, either or both 5 00 

Public weigher of cotton 5 00 

Circusor menagerie, each day 10 00 

Every side show with circus... 5 00 

Legerdemain; sleight ofdiand or 
exhibition of like kind, each ex- 
hibition o 00 

Each restaurant 2 50 

And there v'oif'are.' 



£ Established, Sept. 1897'. 

^ Th nw management so.icit s vour business. 



\im Want a Dictionary 1 

Just revised. Webster's International Uuaeiidged Dictionary. Turfri 
ish' Morr-ocx'b binding,- thumb and 1 marginal index, weighs ] t* pounds ; 
contains every Word in the Fiiglish language, a dictionary of'tietion, 
geography, biography and history. Sold by subseripiion. For' f u'rth: 
er information address A, A. ALLEN, 'State Agent, Birmingham, 



$10,000 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY !' 

Would You Like to Try IT? 

Ti sr.; writ e THE W BICKER A DVERTlShiR. Mnh tgnnior'y , A la'- 
bafna, and'llfey' wEl send you a list of prize-*, and the conditions up.' 
on which vou may get- arte of- their great prizes -to be given away 1 dul- 
ling nex't May. 



Get Our Prices and Save Exp enses of Trav6!ln#,lfter5. 

& YOU CAN SAVE MM 

JJV IN BUYING YOUR ® 8 «ygJi^|^ 

ONE PF?!CE TO ALL.— A child buys of us 
as Well and at same price as an expert. 

SOUTHERN FACTORY DISTRIBUTERS, FACTORIES TO HOMES DIRECT. 




)£» $150.00to 
l*J $1,000.00. 



SOLE SOUTHERN DISTRIBUTERS. 



£3 $22.00 to 
$500. OO. 



MASON & HAMLIN i 
FAEEAND &VOT£yI 
PUTNAM \ 



mm 



nA2tjETON ! 
HAIHES 
FOSTEK 



Good fanners can get mon- I 

i\jljl e} a " er £?f * brim,y 21 st ' 011 
crop mortgage and' persriiial 
security in small amounts, at the' Slu-1 
hy County Bank. Send recommenda- 
tion. 



OUTFIT Fn EE. 



An employe ;it the ore bed sawmill 
was caught under a roliiug.'log on last 
Thursday, and one oi his leas-; was. bro- 
ken in two ;>h:ees. \Ve did- not. I.earn 
the uaaie of the unfortunate 'iftan,.. 



Mr. VV. Pettus Dey, who has b 'en 
visiting at his home at Greenville lor 
the past few days, returned to Monte- 
vallo yesterday. 

A Prominent Chicago WiMtian Speaks. 

Prof, Iioxa Tyler, of Chicago, Vice- 
President Illinois Woman's Alliance, 
in speaking of Chaniherlain's Cou;»h 
lteinedy , says : "I suffered with a se- 
vere cold this winter which threatened 
to run into pneumonia. I tried differ- 
ent remedies bat I seemed to grow 
worse and the medicine upset my stom- 
ach. A friend advised me lo try Cham- 
berlain's Cou(di Pemedy ami I found it 
was pleasant to take and it relieved me 
at once. 1 aril now entirely recovered, 
saved a doctor's bill, time and 'suffering 
and I never will be without this splen- 
did medicine agailu"' For sale by Mon- 
tevallo Drug Co. jan 



FREE TRIAL /,V YOU?. OWN HOMES. ALL FREIGHT PASO. 

Orgaiw soM on payments $3.00 and $5.00 monfirly. 
(OI I Litmo g piano3 sold an payments §3.00 and $10.00 monthly. 

Write us for Catalogs. Honest Goods. Square Dealings. 



1G 



Lowest Prices. 



Terms to suit all. 



■$ f«H KMOXVILLE, 
$ WWS TEN N. 

Also Warerooms at Atlanta and Chattanooga. 

^^C^ $ $ 3? ^ $ I 



Au Uncertain Disease. 

There is no disease more uncertain in its 
nature than dyspepsia. Physicians say that 
the symptoms of no two esses agree, it is 
therefore most ditiieult to make a correct 
diagnosis. No matter how severe, or nniler 
wliatdisgitisedyspcpsiaattacks yon Jii-ov.ns' 
frou Bitters will cure it. InvahiaMt' in all 
diseases of the stomach, hlood and nerrcn. 
Browns' Iron Bitters is sold by all dealers 



Notice. 

Notice is hereby given that a bill will 
be introduced in the General Assembly 
of Alabam at its present session 1 , to re- 
lieve .lames G: Oak>ley', W. H, Thomas, 
Joe Espey and ila-rion 1 Phillips from a 
judgment rendered against them by the 
.Shelby- Circuit Court, • and in favoi of 
the Stateof Alabama 

James (i. Oak lev, 
\V. 11. Thonias, 
Joe Kspey, 
Jlariou Phillips.' 

Cut this out anil take lo ihe' Monte- 
vallo Drug Co. and get a free sample 
of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver 
Tablets, the best physic. Thoy also 
cure disorders of the stomach, bilious- 
ness an-d headache. jan 



E.- S. LYMAN, 

Attorney =at= Law, 

Montevallo, ■ Ala. 
Ofhee-'-Up-stairs, iu Lyman Building*. 



•ssomzztp 3JU3 sarnrrBj, suudra 
■jsqaj s»At2 Ouo :ss;nq-BX sutidiy 
HOOD'S PsLLB euro Liver Bil- 
iousness, tntiigestion, Headacho. 
Catty to tnko, easv to operate. 25o. 
-uovivdnsuGO smo aajnqx;^ su-sdiH 



W.W.McGolhim,, 

The Old rdiable' tinsmith is stiM at 1 
Hrierfieid, •tin'ct is ready at all times 1 
to do any and ah kinds of job work : 
in copper, tin and street iron work.- 



SinaU Hota ioes and lew in a Ph!*'' 

are more to-fc(rad»ibffl , tfcta 1 «ho<.y* , /7'«*«to 

inir scales by raimil-'; *Wn fcotue otfier 1 Han tbuir'' 

own. 

For thirty years the JON'ES SCALE tins ljeen 
lomrnt by ,-very scale maker, bit; and little; hut 
«ll (in then- lies nunc fin n.ei-s buy Jout's' <••«>» - 
than all tlio rest put together. 

Vol- Proof write only to 
■MINES OF BINGHArHON, Bingtiamton. N. Yi 




Stops Tickling 

All serious lung troubles be- 
gin with a tickling in the 
throat. You can stop this at 
first in a single night; a dose 
at bedtime puts the throat at 
complete rest. 

Cherry 
Pectoral 

The cure is so easy now, it's 
astonishing any one should run 
the risk of pneumonia and con- 
sumption, isn't it ? For asthma, 
croup, whooping-cough, bron- 
chitis, consumption, hard colds, 
and for coughs of all kinds, 
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has 
been the one great family medi- 
cine for sixty years. 

Three sizes: 25c, 50c, $1.50. 



If your druflglst cannot supply you, send us one 
dollar and we will express u lnrgu bottle to you, 
all elmrges prepaid. Ho s\iro you give us your 
nearest express office. Address, J. C. Ater Co., 
Lowell, Mass. 



Best For the Bowels. 
No matter what nils you, hoadfcohe to a 
oancer, you will never get well until your 
bowels are put right. Cascahetb help 
aature, cure you without a gripe or palu, 
produce easy natural movements, cost you 
lust 10 cents to start (retting your health 
back. Cascabets Candy Catnartio, tho 
genuine, put up In metal boxes, every tab- 
lot has C. C. C. stamped on It. Beware ot 
Imitations. 

Frewhmen In Oxford. 

The number of freshmen who haves 
come into residence at Oxford univer- 
sity this t*rm Is 782, against 764 last 
year. New college heads the list with 
sixty-eight, eight more than a year 
ago. Christ church comes second with 
fifty-seven, exactly the same number 
as entered last year. Then follows 
Keble with flfty-four. The other 22 
colleges have varying additions to 
trjeir numbers down to All Souls' and 
Marlon's hall L whlch have one new stu- 
dent each. 



Choap Stain for Wood. 

A cheap and simple stain for wood 
Is made with permanganate of potas3a. 
A solution of it spread upon pear or 
cherry wood for a few minutes leaves 
a permanent dark brown color, which, 
after a careful washing, drying and 
oiling, assumes a reddish tint upon be- 
ing polished. 



THE DUTY OF MOTHERS. 



What suffering frequently results 
from a mother's ignorance ; or more 
frequently from a mother's neglect to 
properly Instruct her daughter ! 

Tradition says "woman must suf- 
fer," and young women are so taught. 
There is a little truth and a great deal 
of exaggeration in this. If, a young 
woman suffers severely she needs 
treatment, and her mother should see 
that she gets it. 

Many mothers hesitate to take their 
daughters to a physician for examina- 
tion ; but no mother need hesitate to 
write freely about her daughter or 
herself to Mrs. Pinkham and secure 
the most efficient advice without 
charge. Mrs. Pinkham's address is 
Lynn, Mass. 



If" 
1 



' 1 



Mrs. August Pfalzgraf, of South 
r.yron. Wis., mother of the young lady 
whose portrait we here publish, wrote 
Mrs. Pinkham in January, 1899, saying 
her daughter had suffered for two 
years with irregular menstruation — 
had headache all the time, and pain in 
her side, feet swell, and was generally 
miserable. Mrs. Pinkham promptly 
replied with advice, and under date of 
March, 1899, the mother writes again 
that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable 
Compound cured her daughter of all 
pains and irregularity. 

Nothing in the world equals Mrs. 
Pinkham's great medicirje for regu- 
lating woman's peculiar monthly 
troubles. 




Every cotton planter should 
write forourvaluable illustrated 
pamphlet, " Cotton Culture." 
It is sent free. 

Send name and address to 
GERMAN &ALI WORKS, oi Nassau St.. N. Y. 



THIS WILL INTEREST MANY. 
To quickly Introduce tlia famous blood 
purifier, B. ii. B. (Botanlo Ii!f>od Balm) I»to 
new homes, we will liive awuy 10.000 treat- 
ments. B. B. B. will positively euro all 
blood and nkln troubles— ulcers, scrofula, 
eczema, eating sores, itching humors, swell- 
ings, pimples, bolls, earbuneloa, bone putns, 
rheumatism, catarrh, blood poison, alfeotlng 
throat, bones or mucous patches, cancer, 
swellings, persistent pimple or wart B. B. B. 
makes the blood pure and rloh, heals 
every soro or eruption, and stops all aches 
and pains. Druggists, 61. For free treat- 
ment, address Blood Balm Co.. 1 Mitchell St., 
Atlunta, Ga. Describe trouble, and free 
medical advice given until cured. B. B. b. 
cures okl, deep-seated eases that refuse to 
heal under patent modlolues or doctors' 
treatment. It costs nothing to try B. B. B. 
Medicine sont at once prepaid. Write today. 

There aro two roa-ons why the average 
woman does not trust the average man: one 
is because she doesn't know him and tho 
other Is bocauso she doos. 



The Ue»t l*rai»crlptl»o f»r t hilts 
and Fever Is a bottle of Onon'l Tastifjsb 

Cnn.L Tokio. His ilmply Iron and quinine In 
a tasteless form. No oure— no pay. I'rioe 50o. 

Wise is the man who never trifles with an 
unloaded gun, a woman's opinion of hersel 
or tho business end of a wasp. 



A ship is probably called she because the 
rigging costs so much and it always keeps a 
man on the look-out. 



Each package of Fbtnau Fadiless Dts 

colors oither Silk. Wool or Cotton perfectly 
at one boiling. Hold by all druggists. 



When doctors say that an operation Is 
successful, they moan that they found what 
they looked for and cut it out; thuy don't 
mean that the patient has recovered, or will 
reoover. 

If you want "good digestion to wait upon 
your appetite" you should always chew a 
bar of Adams' Pepsin Tutti Fruttl. 



A western proachor announces that "tho 
devil is in mince pies." We would like to 
know what he would think if he tried lob- 
ster after 11 o'clock at night 

For Blllonsness, 

Torptd Liver, Indigestion. Sick Headache, Crab 
Orchard Water Is a specific. 



When some people have a new house they 
are willing to entertain all their kin in order 
to show it. 



The best is the cheapest. Carter's Ink Is th« 
best, yet it costs no more than the poorest. 



The average woman keeps forgiveness 
constantly on tap, and is surpri ed that her 
husband doesn't make a groater demand 
for it. 



T« Cure a Cold Id Ouo Day 
Take Laxatitd Booko Qvininb Tablrts. 
All'trnuilsts refund money If It falls to cure. 
S. W. Grove's signature Is on each box. i&o. 



Troubles and thunder oloud3 usually seem 
very black In tho distance, but grow lighter 
as they approaoh. 

I am sure Piso's Cure for Consumption saved 
my life three years ago.— Mas. Thos. Bob- 
bins, Map le St., Norwich, N. Y., Fe b. 17, 1900 

When a sure-thing man takes anothor in 
out of the rain it is apt to be a questionable 
transaction. 



How's This 1 
W» offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for 
any caso o£ Catarrh thtt cannot bo ourod by 
Hall's Catarrh Cure. 

F. J. L'nuNitT & Co., Toledo, O. 
We, the undersigned, have known F. J. 
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him 
perfectly honorable in all business transac- 
tions and financially able to oanry out any 
obligation made by their firm. 
West & Thuax, Wholosale Druggists, Tole- 
do, Ohio. 

Waldinq, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale 
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. 

Hall's Catarrh Care is taken Internally, 
acting direotly upon the blood and muoons 
surfaces of the system. Price, 75c. p?r bottle. 
Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials free. 

Hall's Family Pills are the best. 



Recent Election In iirltaEB. 

Speakins of the recent election In 
Great Britain, the London Saturday 
Review says: "What most interests the 
public after a general election is to 
glance at those who are really new to 
parliamentary life, if happily there 
may be a future statesman among 
them. Taking the 150 or so new mem- 
bers in the proper sense of the term, 
there never yet was a general election 
which threw up a smaller proportion 
of men with any sort of distinction, 
intellectual, professional, or scientific." 



Slsns on Wagon Tops. 

^Enterprising merchants in New 
York have learned that a majority of 
the residents of the metropolis look 
down on the streets from above, and 
h,enca they are beginning to paint elab- 
orate signs on the tops of their delivery 
wagons as advertisements of their 
storea. 



MAN'S POCKHTS. 



At Best Woman Has No More Pockets 
than lias the Kangaroo. 

Man is a perfected marsupial. He is 
a creature of pockets. With him the 
necessity of a pouch simply develops 
one. This is the law of evolution. The 
first we read of him as a pocket bear- 
ing animal he was on a level with the 
kangaroo. He then had one pouch, 
fastened to his belt. Now look at him 
and compare him to woman, for whom 
—in his chivalry — he is truly sorry. 
She, in her helplessness, Is usually be- 
hind the kangaroo, and at her best 
only equals him with the one pouoh 
fastened at her waist She has not 
evolved through the law or nature, but 
under the sterner decrees of the dress- 
maker. What a difference between no 
pockets and a score of pockets! The 
first is woman; the other man. Wom- 
an is literally fettered for want of 
pockets. She must carry in her hands 
whatever is not a part of her clothing, 
while man's arms, palms and fingers 
are free— free to help his unfortunate 
sister. Think of five pockets in trous- 
ers, five in vest, live in jacket and five 
in overcoat— 'an exact score in all. 
Some men have more than this. When 
man took up tho handkerchief habit 
he made a pocket for that convenient 
article. He don't have to be picking 
them up— except for the women. He 
made a pocket for his knife and a 
pocket for his watch; a pocket for his 
keys and a pocket for his letters; a 
pocket for his tobacco and a little 
pocket for his car tickets; and he kept 
on making pockets as fast as ho 
needed them. Women, in their help- 
lessness, envy him. They reach out 
to him to borrow his knife, to borrow 
his pencil, to borrow a bit of string, 
and to borrow a dozen articles that he 
usually has stowed away about his 
clothing. He is kind and lends, for he 
Is sorry for them In their arrested de- 
velopment—Now York Herald. 




RVOUS 




CURED BY 



a 



HE ceaseleBB 
drudgery of 
household 
cares is more 
than the strongest man 
could endure, and it is 
no wonder that women 
bIiow the effects of work 
and worry. 

Thousands of women 
in offices, shops, and fac- 
tories break down in 
health under the strain 
and becomo weak, tired, 
nervous, and debilitated, tortured with female complaints, or racked 
by headache, neuralgia, backache, and kidney trouble. 

Here lies the great strain upon the nervous systems of women. 
They have little or no rest ; their life Is one continual round of workt 
duties here, duties there, duties without number. What wonder that 
such women go to bod at night fatigued, and wake tired and un- 
refrcahed in tho morning I 



Br. Greene's 



FOR THE BLOOD KND 
NERVES. 



What women need is that 
great Btrengthener anc invigur- 
ator of womankind, Dr. Greene's 
Nervura blood and nerve remedy 
— that remedy which rebuilds 
health and strength, purifies and 
enriches the blood, givesstrength 
and vigor to the nerves, and the 
strong vitality and energy to the 
system which will enable women 
to do their work and yet keep strong and well. It is this great medi- 
cine they need. Nothing else in the world can do its work. 

MRS. M. D. PERKINS, of 100 Q St., So. Boston, flass., says : 

" I was completely run down and could not eat, for tho sight of food made 
me sick. I dlil not sleep at night and was as tired in the morning ns when I 
retired at night. My head and back ached all tho time. I was completely ex- 
hausted If 1 tried to do my housework, and could not walk without being dizzy. 
I was excessively nervous and very weak. 

" Then I began to take Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, and I 
cannot say ouoUgh in its praise. I have not felt so well for years as I do at the 
present time, thanks to this splendid remedy. 

" I can now eat and sleep soundly, waking mornings Strong and refreshed. 
I do my housework, which is now a pleasure instead of a burden as formerly. 
My weight has in- 
creased ahout twelve 
pounds In the last two 
months. I would re- 
commend any one af- 
flicted as I have been 
to use this wonderful 
remedy." 



Dr. (Sreana 
Will Advlso 
You Without 
Ohssfgo. 

The benefit of 
Dr.Greene'sspeclal 
advice is at the dis- 
posal of every sick- 
ly woman, and it is 
well to write for it 
or call and see Dr. 
Greene at hi3 office, 
85 W. 14th St., New 
York City. Do- 
ing so may shorten 
the time required 
for recovery of full 
strength, and give 
information which 
will guide aright in 
the future. Abso- 
lute confidence is 
observed in all con- 
sultations, and no 
charge is made. 




ESUH CATALOGUE FREE 

Tells all about Winchester Rifles, Shotguns, and Ammunition 

Send name and address on a postal now. Don't delay if you are interested. 

| WINCHESTER REPEATINC ARMS CO. 

iSo WINCHESTER AVENUE .... NEW HAVEN, CONN. 



The liisrgest Fair of Tusks. 

In his report upon the trade and 
commerce of Zanzibar for last year 
Acting Consul Kestell Cornish states 
that the finest tusks on record in East 
Africa, and probably larger than have 
ever yet been obtained in any part of 
the world, came through Zanzibar last 
year. The elephant from which they 
were obtained was shot by an Arab 
noar Kilimanjaro. These tusks, which 
consisted of perfect Ivory, without a 
particle of disease, measured over ten 
and a half feet from top to base, and 
weighed 224 pound3, and 239 pounds 
respectively. They were sold for 
$5,000. Tlte nearest approach In bulk 
to this pair were found about ten years 
ogo, and weighed 180 pounds each. 
They were, however, diseased to some 
extent. 



FREE ELEOT8 BELT OFFER 

WITH TEN DAY'S FREE WEARING 
TRIAL •» your own borne, we 
; furnish the genuine and 
lonlr HElDtlJJCKU iLTEltSlT- 
! l.NG CL'ttttK.Vr KLSCTRIC RKLTS 
I co any reader oC this paper. 
Mo lnantj In adranrt; Tf rj tow 

jifeUT i£Crr:)»» 

irlth most oil other treatments t»r»a » 
trie factta, uppllMttSA and recwdlei fall. QUICK CURE 
more thftn50ai]ment3. OSLYBCMCEHE for ail uerToug 
diseases, weaknesses and disorder*. For complete 
aeaJrtd confidential catklocme, cullhlndaot ind mall teui. 

SEARS. ROEBUCK & CO., Chicago. 




Am. N. U. No. 4, 1901. 



nPnO^V NEW DISCOVERY; gWei 

wJ |*4 fl qniot relief and enrea worn*, 

caatn- Book of teKHUKUtmla and 10 days' treatment 
Free. Dr. H. H. GKEEK's Bona, Box B. Atlanta, Ga. 



*</>" . PI SO*S, 'QUR&ffFOR* 



I CKtS W'^.t All UJt tlilS. „ , 
Bui < .'uih rifrup. Tuu-atn.-s Vmj 




Speedy, Prompt and Sure. 



Acts quicker, never gripes and obtains better results 
than any laxative known. 

Its action is marvelous. Us effect immediate. 

No remedy will cure constipation and biliousness so 
quickly and with absolutely no discomfort as 




Average Dose: One-half glassful on arising In the morning. 
Every druggist and general wholesale grocer In the world sella It. 



AO 1/ for the full name, 
till " " 



BLUE 



Label with 
Red Centre Panel. 



Hunyadl Janos. 

Sole Importer: Firm of ANDREAS SAXLEHNER, 130 Fulton St., N. Y. 



w 



VNTED ! 



Ifoiicftt, onerttellc 
man i<> TBAVEL 
AND S I'.I.l, 



REfEKEN( liS ltl<:(t(:IRIiD. 

We have au Immense Stoolc In full Variety 
and can InBure Satiefaotion. Address, 

6. H. MILLER & SON, ROME, GA. 

Motormcu Strike for Stools. 

At Pensacola, Fla., the motormen on 
street oars struck for stools on which 
to sit while the cars are in motion. 
They had the sympathy of the people 
with them and won out. 



How He Shot Two Otters. 

George H. Fisher of Winterport hap- 
pened to see two otters eating fish, and 
he wanted 'both of them, but he knew 
if he shot one the other would get 
away, and so he waited, says the Ban- 
gor (Me.) News. First one would take 
a bite out of tho fish and then the 
other would come up for a share, but 
George waited patiently until both put 
their heads down to take a bite out of 
their fish, when he let go, and as both 
heads were in line, ho shot them 
through the head. 



FALLING 





00s oi 




And light dressings of CUTICURA, purest o? 
emollient skin cures. This treatment at onca 
stops falling hair, removes crusts,, scales, and 
dandruff, soothes irritated, itching* surfaces* 
stimulates the hair follicles, supplies the roots 
with energy and nourishment, and makes the 
hair grow upon a sweet, wholesome, healthy 
scalp when all else fails. 

MILLIONS USE CUTICURA SOAP 

Assisted by Cuticura Ointjient, for preserving, purifying, and beautify- 
ing the skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the 
■topping of falling hair, for softening, whitening, and healing red, rough, 
and sore hands, for baby rashes, itchings, and chaflngs, and for all the pur- 
poses of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Millions of Women use Cuticura, 
Soap in the form of baths for annoying irritations, inflammations, and 
excoriations, for too free or ofienBlve perspiration, in the form of washes for 
ulcerative weaknesses, and for many antiseptic purposes which readily sug- 
gest themselves to women and mothers. No amount of persuasion can 
induce those who have once used theBe great skin purifiers and beautifiera, 
to use any others. Cuticura Soap combines delicate emollient properties 
derived from Cuticura, the great skin cure, with the purest of cleansing 
ingredients, and the most refreshing of flower odors. No other medicated 
soap is to bo compared with it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying 
the skin, scalp, hair, and hands. No other foreign or domestic toilet soap, 
however expensive, is to be compared with It for all the purposes of the 
toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines, in One Soap at One Price, 
viz. : TWENTY-FIVE CENTS, the best skin and complexion soap, the 
tEST toilet, best baby soap in the world. ^ 
Complete External and Internal Treatment for Every Humor. 

Constating of Cuticttha Soap (25o.), to clennee tho aklu of crueta and 
' *t il'i 111 — at flcal.s and .often thn thickened cuticle; Cuticura Ointment (Wo.), 
\lVs a l!\JS Inatantlyall.y Itching, lnflniumntlan, and Irritation, and soothe and 
, » -.^XWH heal; and Cdticttba Resoltsnt (60c), to oool and clcanaa the blood. 

A Hinql* Set la often mfflcirnt to enre the mgit torturing, disfiguring, 

mCCT ffl OR itching, burning, and acaly .kin, scalp, and blood humori, with loea ol 
OLIi vnaVv* hair, whan all sine falls. Bold throughout the world. 



1 . 1 m - « st » ^ ■ » ji mm m m. xi 



GREEN 

A. 




Afi-Nir- costs , 

Greatest, Cheapest Food on Earth 
lor Sheep, Swloe. Cattle, 
Poultry, etc. 

Will b« worth rl00 to yoa to nul whal 
Ealur'i dialog lays about rape. 

Billion DoHar Grass 

will potltlTily xcaVa yon rich) 19 tom 
at hijr and loii of pasture par acrt , 10 alao 
Jtrotmai.PesoBt.Bpalli (100 bn. cotb,25Q 
Im. obU par ».,) ttu., ate. 

For this Notice and lOo. 

ft mill Lin eating w.$ 10 Kftrm Said 
Kovti.fcaj, full*- worth (10 to gat a Hart. 
For 14a. 1 ■plaiidld vegatabla an! 9 
brilliant fLowaritfld package! nod catalog, 

UOHN AT5ALZCR SEED CO.^Sg 8 ^ 



fr r IIW wis w illuiyk you a fti g»» 

ItekU'lUP FA KM Ciilluatlim of 8i:ia>> 

♦ Fl! KK of money coat, asklujr only that you sell CO 
ft I'ackt'tfl of Vt'Kt'tablo Seeds for ua ut nc ruch. NO 
i H10\KY In iwivannK Wrlto usu, poitnl nccojitlug 
X tills offer ami we will Mull Yon the GU Packet** 
X nt once and wlU hIbo aend Catalog, Full InHtruc- 

* tlonfl, and 12 Du« Rflla for distribution among 
T your frlendH In order to Induce them to buy the 
Srt-ilu nr you. WflHlKtiS T. J til Mi CO.. 
f HILHMOM). VA. A (JOOIt rSl lTof Clothcu 
O Ulven fur bcllluv 1UO racket*. 



Dr. Bull's Cough 
Syrup 



Cures a cough or cold at once, 
Conquers croup, bronchitis, 
grippe and consumption. 25c. 



Constipation 

la easily cured and the bowels restored 
to a healthy condition by the usu of 




i 



the naturftl remedy tor nil stomach, 
bowel, liver and kidney tronhlea. Uy 
our method of concentration each 6 oz. 
bottle is oqnmilout to three gallons of 
the spring water. 

Sold by all drug- 

ttLsta. Crab apple 

trade mark on . 

every bottle. TS^VSjSV I 

CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO.. Louisville. Ky. j 




USEC 




CURE.™ 



La Creole Will Restore those Cray Hairs 

Lri CrcoW Hair Restorer is a Perfect pvesslrttj snd Restorer Prfce M.OO. 



1 





•HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY." 



FOUNDED 1875. 



MONTEVALLO, ALA., JANUARY 31, 1901. 



NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII. NO. 24. 



FATAL SHOOT- 
ING AFFRAY 



Big Bank Failure at Montgom. 
ery.-Liabililies and As- 
sets Not Given. 



WOMEN FATALLY BURNED 



Husband Valued at $40,000— Ne. 
gro Accidently Killed at SeJ. 
ma—For Compulsory 
Education. 



Big Bunk Failure. 

The Josiah Morris Bank, of Mont- 
gomery, one of the oldest private 
banking institutions in Alabama, did 
not open its doors for business Satur- 
day morning. The capital stook of 
the bank is $100,000. Deposits are 
believed to be heavy. The assets 
and liabilities are not yet known. At 
the hour of opening the following an- 
nouncement was posted on the door: 
"To the Public: 

"Yesterday some of our checks in 
New York, for which we had made 
provision, were temporarily refused 
by our correspondents, though they 
were afterward paid. This informa- 
tion came to us late, after the close of 
banking hours. Since then a number 
of inquiries have been made and the 
apprehension created convinces ns 
that, in justice to creditors, we ought 
to suspend payment. This condition 
of affairs has arisen from inability to 
make quick realizations on cash and 
the shrinkage of assets. It is hoped 
that the assets prudently arranged 
will pay creditors in full. We have 
not arranged or taken any legal steps 
concerning the disposition of assets, 
but await the wishes of our creditors. " 

Large crowds assembled around the 
bank and much excitement prevailed. 

This (Montgomery) county has 
about $200,000 deposited in the bank 
and the city of Montgomery was also a 
large depositor. The county is prac- 
tically secured by a bond of the 
county treasurer, made with a Mary- 
land company for $120,000. The bank 
itself was surety on tho city treasurer's 
bond. The bank was a depository for 
nearly every railroad entering Mont- 
gomery. 



Awarded $40,000 Damages. 

The damage suit of Mrs. Bettie 
Wilds against the Alabama Great 
Southern railroad came to an end in 
the Tuscaloosa county court Friday 
night, the jury returning a verdict 
in favor of the plaintiff for $40,000. 

The case was given to the jury about 
7 o'clock and in about two hours' 
time a verdiot was reached. 

Mrs. Wilds brought the suit as an 
executor of the estate of William H. 
Wilds, her husband, who was killed 
by an Alabama Great Southern freight 
last September at the oil mill orossing 
in Tuscaloosa. 



Street Fairs. 

Selma will have a street fair and 
cotton carnival in October, probably 
the first week. This was decided at 
a mass meeting of citizens held Friday 
night. A committee of seven citizens 
are to bo appointed to take the initiul 
step, and Selma expects to have 
twoiity thousand visitors during the 
weok of the fair. 

Bessemer is to have a street fair to 
be held from the 4th to the 9th of 
February. This is the same aggrega- 
tion of attractions that Bhowed re- 
cently at Montgomery, Selma and other 
points and is now at Natchez. The 
necessary money has been raised and 
the fair is assured. 



Uardie-Tyncs Company Will Rebuild 
l'lant. 

The plant of the Hardie-Tynes ma- 
chine and Foundry, Company in 
Birmingham, which burned last 
week will be rebuilt as was 
generally anticipated. The net loss 
over and above the 852,000 of insur- 
ance, is placod at $70,000. The com- 
pany has many contracts on hand for 
machinery of various sorts and will 
linish contracts in temporary quar- 
ters while tho permanent buildings 
are being erected. 



Fatal Shooting at Burns' Celebration 
4.bout 2 o'clock Friday morning 
the celebration of the birthday of the 
poet, Bobble Burns, at Blossburg 
town hall, was rudely interrupted by 
the firing of several pistol shots by 
Frank Byrum, a miner. 

Early in the evening he had had a 
difficulty with Wofford Rich, a brake- 
man on the Southern road. The men 
were separated by J. D. McKibbons, 
a Southern railway conductor, but la- 
ter renewed the difficulty. 

When the smoke of battle had 
cleared away the dead body of Bich 
lay upon the ground and McGibbons 
had been shot through and through 
and cannot live. 

There were several hundred per- 
sons in the hall, including a number 
of women, and pandemonium reigned 
supreme. Many women fainted and 
several went into hysterics. The 
trouble is said to have been caused by 
jealousy. No arrests have yet been 
made. 



Young Woman Fatally Burned. 

A terrible tragedy ocourred at Tus- 
caloosa about 3 o'clook Saturday af- 
ternoon, when Miss Belle Minhinnett 
was burned to death. No one knew 
anything of the burning until they 
heard her making a noise in the bath 
room, where she had gone only a 
short time before. Miss Minhinett 
when found was almost dead, breath- 
ing only a few times afterwards. A 
doctor was hastily summoned, but life 
was extinct when he arrived. The 
deceased was fearfully burned, and 
her suffering must have been intense 
before death relieved her. Miss Min- 
hinnett was about 80 years of age, 
and had been afflioted all of her life. 



Another Woman Fatally Burned. 

Mrs. Ann Scroggins, of Edmond, 
Lawrence Count, was burned to death 
at her home Thursday afternoon. The 
old lady was alone and her clothing 
caught fire from the fire-plaoe. She 
jumped on a bed in a frantic effort to 
smother the flames but fainted too 
soon and was horribly burned. 



Favor Compulsory Education and 
Uniform Text Books. 

The Jefferson County Teachers' In- 
stitute, which was held at North Bir- 
mingham, adjourned Friday. The 
following resolutions favoring com- 
pulsory education were passed: 

"Resolved, That we favor a com- 
pulsory education law for Alabama, 
and therefore heartily endorse the bill 
prepared by a committee appointed by 
a mass meeting of citizens in Bir- 
mingham and the compulsory educa- 
tional committee of the State Educa- 
tional Association, and reoommend 
that the representatives from this 
county use their influence for the 
same." 

The following report favoring as 
uniform system of text books was 
made : 

The committee on resolutions rela 
tive to text book uniformity respect- 
fully recommend: That the countj 
superintendent and board of educa- 
tion of Jefferson county be authorized 
to confer with the principals and ed- 
ucational boards of the special dis- 
tricts of the county with a view of ef 
fecting county uniformity of text 
books, and in case of failure theron 
that the oounty superintendent shall 
call a meeting of the leading teachers 
of the connty to act thereon. 

Negro Killed AVhile Working With e 
Stone Derrick. 
About 2 o'clock Friday afternoor: 
Frank Webb, a negro, met his death 
while assisting in unloading Bton< 
for the new Methodist church 
in Selma from a flat car 
Webb had adjusted the grip- 
pers of the derriok onto the stone and 
was waiting while the windlass tight- 
ened up the long wooden arm wher 
all at once there was a sharp crack 
and the rope parted, permitting th( 
heavy piece of timber to dfop with al) 
its added weight. The timber struck 
Webb on the head, killing him in 
stantly, and mangling him In a hor 
rible manner. 



Demopolls Secures Another Large In- 
dustry. 

Demopolis has secured anothei 
large industry, a large lumber plant. 
The site seleoted is just below the 
city, situated between the railroad 
and the river. The property waE 
bought from Mrs Hunnegan. The 
name of the plant is the H. L. Wood 
Lumber Company. 



The sawmills in Alabama cut over 
1:30,000,000 feet of yellow pine lumber 
for the eleven months of 1900, ended 
November 30, and practically tho same 
umount was shipped. 



SENATE COMMITTEE 
CUTS WAR TAXES 



Hany Millions Will Be 
Saved By the Public. 



LIST OF ARTICLES AFFECTED 



Senate Measure Is Radically Dif- 
ferent From That Passed By 
the Mouse. 



Senator Aldrich, chairman of tho 
senate committee on finance, reported 
the war revenue reduotiou bill back to 
the senate Thursday. Tho committee 
reports a oomplete substitute for tho 
bill as it passed the house. Senator 
Aldrich made a statement explaining 
the changes, which in part are us fol- 
lows: 

Stamp Tax Repealed. — Promissory 
notes, mortgages, bills of lading for 
export, powers of attorney, protest, 
charter, party, certificates of all kinds, 
leases, warehouse receipts, telegraphic 
dispatches, telephone messages, pass- 
age tickets costing less than $30, ex- 
press receipts, bonds, except bonds of 
indemnity, legacies to religious, chari- 
table, literary or educational institu- 
tions. 

Special Tax Repealed. — Commer- 
cial brokes. 

Taxes Reduced. — Conveyances, in- 
surance, bankers' capital, proprietary 
medicines, cigars, tobacco, beer. 

The statement says that, having al- 
ways in view the revenue require- 
ments of the government, the purpose 
of the committee has been to repeal 
such of the taxes imposed by tho war 
revenue act of 1898 as are most annoy- 
ing and burdensome to tax payers, to 
to retain such as should be kept as a 
permanent part of our revenue system, 
or at least retained until all war taxes 
can be repealed, and to reduce all oth- 
ers as fairly and equitably as possible 
by some general plan of reduction. 
Pursuing this general plan, it has been 
possible to reduee the taxes affected 
approximately about one-half. 

Taking the estimates of the treas- 
ury department as a basis the reduc- 
tion of revenue affected by the bill will 
be nearly $40,000,000, a reduction 
somewhat less than was produced by 
the bill as it passed the house of repre- 
sentatives. 

Reductions. — The committee's sub- 
stitute provisions in regard to oigars, 
tobacco, beer, etc., are as follows: 

That on and after July 1, 1901, the 
internal revenue tax on cigars weigh- 
ing more than three pounds per thou- 
sand shall be $3.30 per thousand. 

That on and after July 1, 1900, 
there shall be allowed a discount of 25 
percentum on all sales of collectors 
to brewers and manufacturers of to- 
bacco and snuff upon the stamps pro- 
vided for the payment of internal rev- 
enue taxes upon beer and manufact- 
ured tobacco and snuff, provided, that 
the discount allowed to brewers upon 
beer stamps shall be in lieu of the 
discount of 7J percentum allowed by 
the aot of Juno 13, 1898. The effect 
is to reduce the tax to $1.50 per barrel 
and on snuff and tobacco to 9 cents a 
pound. 

There is a general reduction of the 
tax on insurance policies and renewals 
and in lieu of the present taxes, special 
taxes shall be imposed to be paid by 
the insurance companies, as follows: 

Life insurance companies, 4 cents 
on the amount insured for each $100 
or fraction of every policy. 

The rate of conveyances, including 
deeds to land, is materially reduced. 
In the existing law all deeds covering 
values exceeding $10 are taxed at the 
rate of 50 cents. The senate commit- 
tee removes the tax on all deeds where 
valuations are below $2,500 and makes 
the tax rate 25 instead of 50 cents. 
For each additional $500 above $3,000 
the tax is to be 25 cents. 

The tax on bankers is fixed at the 
rate of $1 on each $1,000 of capital 
and surplus used by them. 

Section 20 of the existing law per- 
taining to proprietary articles, in- 
cluding drugs, perfumeries, etc., is 
practically rewritten. 

Hemp For Kidnapers.) 

Governor Dockery has sent a mes- 
sage to the Missouri legislature advo- 
cating the passage of a law inflicting 
tho death penalty in cases of kidnaping 
for ransom. 



NAVAL BILL PASSED. 



SALISBURY n\Y RES1QN. 



Relations Between New King and 
Prime Minister are Strained. 

A dispatoh to The New York World 
from London says: 

Prime Minister Salisbury's absence 
from Osborne house during the queen's 
last moments has not been publicly 
explained and causes widespread spec- 
ulation, especially in court and politi- 
cal circles. 

Accordiug to information that has 
reached your correspondent through a 
sure channel, Lord Salisbury remained 
away owing to the strained personal 
I relatious betweeu himself aud the pres- 
' ent king. 



Democrats Have a "Atisunder- 
standing" During Discussion 
Of the Army Bill. 

A Washington special says. The 
house Friday adopted the conference 
report upon tho army reorganization 
bill. Tho naval appropriation bill was 
finally passed and immediately after- 
wards seventy-seven private pension 
bills. 

Mr. Hull, of Iowa, chairman of the 
military affairs committee, in urging 
immediate action, said the bill should 
have been a law three week ago; that 
it has been outrageously delayed in 
the congress of the United States, 
though not in the house. Mr. Hull 
appealed for the provisions designed 
to retire General Shafter as major a 
geueral, aud Genorals Lee and Wilson 
as brigadier generals, provisions which 
the house had stricken out. 

Mr. Richardson protested against 
voting to increase the list of officers 
on the retired list. 

"If that provision were out of the 
bill," interposed Mr. Cannon, of Illi- 
nois, "would the gentleman vote for 
it?" 

"The report empowers the president 
to increase the standing army from 
58,000 to 100,000 men," replied Mr. 
Richardson. "If that provision were 
out also." 

"That is not a categorical response," 
observed Mr. Cannon. 

"No," replied Mr. Richardson. "I 
would never vote for the bill." (Dem- 
ocratic applause.") 

Mr. Hay, of Virginia, resented in- 
dignantly Mr. Richardson's statement 
that the report wculd give the presi- 
dent the power to increase the army 
from 58,000 to 100,000 men, and took 
the minority leader severely to task 
for refusing to join in a fight for a 
temporary army when the bill was 
originally before the house. 

The conference report was adopted 
—133 to 100. Two Democrats, Clay- 
ton, of New York, and Livingston, of 
Georgia, voted for the report. 

Mr. Bixey, of Virginia, moved to 
recommit the naval bill with instruc- 
tions to strike out the provisions for 
the increase of tho navy (two battle- 
ships and two cruisers). It was de- 
feated— 42 to 132. The bill was then 
passed. 

The house then took up private pon- 
sion bills. 



TAKE THEIR LAST LOOK. 



Queen's Coffin Is Finally Sealed By 
Order of the King, 

A special from Cowes, Isle of Wight, 
says: The royal family took their last 
loving look at the features of the dead 
queen Friday. About 10 o'clock in the 
morning the shell was brought into 
the bedroom, where were waiting King 
Edward, Emperor William, the duke 
of Connnught, Sir James Raid and the 
royal ladies. The latter having retir- 
ed, Sir Sames Reid, with reverent 
hands, assisted by three trusted house- 
hold servants, and in the presence of 
the king, tho emperor and the duke, 
removod the body from the bed to the 
coffin. 

In death it was lovelier than in the 
closing days of life. Not a trace of 
the ravages of disease was visible. 
The servants having retired, Queen 
Alexandra, the prinoesses and the 
children were recalled, and with lin- 
gering steps and stifled sobs, they 
passed slowly before the white-robed 
and peaceful figure. At the foot, 
never moving, stood tho king, and 
when tho mourning crowd had passed 
there remained only the sou and grand- 
son of the dead. 

Emperor William wept even more 
bitterly than the royal ladies. Finally 
he also retired, and the king was left 
alone. Sir James Reid, beckoning to 
the servants, who were holding the 
coffin lid, asked the king's instruc- 
tions. 

For a few seconds the king stood 
speechless, stricken with emotion at 
the last farewell. Then he said quick- 

"Close it finally. It muBt not be 
opened again." 

Thus the remains of England's 
greatest ruler were forever hidden 
from human view. 



Britons Get /"lore Guns. 

A special from Queenstown says: 
"Eighteen field guns of the most mod- 
ern manufacture, with their carriages 
ammunition, wagons and equipment 
have arrived here from Germany for 
service with the British army in South 
Africa." 



ALQER WAS BUNCOED. 



Ex-Secretary of War Awarded Big 
Judgment In Tennessee Court. 

A decree has boon entered in the 
United States circuit conrt at Nash- 
ville in the case of General Russell A. 
Alger versus T. B. Anderson et al, up- 
on a mandate from tho United States 
circuit court of appeals of the sixth 
district, whereby Geueral Alger is giv- 
en a personal judgment for S201.014.75. 

The litigation arose out of the pur- 
chase of several tiacts of coal and min- 
eral lands iu Franklin county, Ten- 
nessee, by A. J. Freer acting as agent 
for General Alger. It was alleged that 
the lauds were "suited" and thatrocks 
painted black were palmed off as coal. 



CIVIL GOVERNMENT 
FOR THE FILIPINOS 



Congress Requested to En= 
act Suitable Laws. 



SUGGESTION OF COMMISSION 



President Transmits to the Sen. 
ate a Report In Regard to 
The flatter. 



President McKinley transmitted to 
the senate Friday a report of the sec- 
retary of war inclosing the report of 
the Taft Philippine commission. The 
president says: 

"I earnestly recommend legisla- 
tion under which the governmeut 
of the islands may have authority 
to assist in their peaoeful indus- 
trial development in the direc- 
tions indicated by the secretary 
of war." 

Secretary Root's letter of transmit- 
tal is dated January 24th, addressed 
to the president, and is in par tas fol- 
lows: 

"I beg leave to supplement my an- 
nual report of November 30, 1900, by 
transmitting a report made by the 
Philippine commission on that date, 
but only recently received at the war 
department. At the same time I wish 
to call attention to some conditions 
existing in the Philippine islands 
which indicate that the development 
of that country along the lines of 
peaceful industrial progress now re- 
quires the exercise of powers of civil 
government not vested in this depart- 
ment or in the United States military 
commander, but requiring a grant of 
authority from the congress. 

"The commission gives a gratify- 
ing account of the progress made in 
the pacification of the country and 
the gradual subsidence of guerrilla 
warfare. A personal letter received 
by me from Judge Taft, dated Decem- 
ber 14, 1900, says: 

" 'Since writing you about three 
thousand insurgents in Iloilo Norte 
have surrendered and 10,000 persons 
who were not well affected toward us 
in Panay have taken the oath of 
allegiance. I have already received 
two papers from natives tendering 
their allegiance to the United States 
and promising fidelity without mental 
reserve. The army is hitting small but 
hard knocks against the insurgents 
everywhere. Since the election there 
has been a great falling off in the ac- 
tivity of the insurgents in aggressive- 
ness.' 

" 'On the 2d of January the commis- 
sion as a body reinforced the views 
contained iu their report by the fol- 
lowing dispatch from Manila: 

" 'Root, Secretary of War, Wash- 
ington — If you approve, ask transmis- 
sion to proper senators and represent- 
atives of following: 

" 'Passage of Spooner bill at present 
session greatly needed to secure best 
result from improving conditions. Un- 
til its passage no purely central oivil 
government can be established; no 
publio franchises of any kind granted, 
and no substantial improvements pos- 
siblo. All are needed as a most im- 
portant step in complete pacification. 
Strong peace party organized with de- 
fined purpose of seouring civil gov- 
ernment under United States and rea- 
sonably expect civil government and 
relief from inevitable but annoying re- 
straints of military rule long before 
subject can be taken up by new con- 
gress. Time near at hand, in our opin- 
ion, when disturbances existing can 
hotter be suppressed by native police 
of a civil government with army as 
auxiliary force than by continuance of 
complete military control. 

" 'Sale of public lauds aud allow- 
ances for mining claims impossible un- 
til Spooner bill passed. Hundreds of 
American miners on ground awaiting 
law to perfect claims. More coming. 
Good element in paoification, Ur- 
gently recommend amendment to 
Spooner bill so that its operation be 
not postpoued until complete suppres- 
sion of all insurrection, but only un- 
til, in president's judgment, civil gov- 
ernment may be safely established. 
Conditions rapidly improving to point 
where civil governmeut, with aid of 
army, will be more effioient to secure 
peaoo than military control. 

Commission.' 



PENALTY IS REDUCED. 



WOMEN IN FRACAS. 



Georgia Technological School Faculty 
Shows Leniency. 

An Atlanta dispatch says: All the 
suspended Technological students will 
resume their work on the 2nd of Feb- 
ruary. The penalty imposed on the 
toxtile studeuts has been reduced from 
ninety to thirty days' suspension; that 
of the mechanical and engineering 
students remains the same. 

Although the term of suspension 
has been reduced to thirty days and 
diplomas will bo withheld for an equal 
period, the summer vacation will be 
taken as usual, and the boys com- 
pelled to attend school uutil Novem- 
ber 2d in order to obtain sheepskins. 



nrs. Nation, the Saloon Wrecker, 
Cowh:-ed By Another Female 
In Kansas. 

A street fight betweeu women, led 
one one side by Mrs. Carrie Nation, 
the saloon wrecker, with a following 
of W. C. T. U. women, aud the other 
by Mrs. John Schilling, wife of the 
manager of the saloon wrecked, back- 
ed by a dozen women who champion- 
ed the saloons, was enacted in the 
town of Enterprise, Kansas. 

As a result of the unique melee Mrs. 
Nation swore out warrants against 
Mrs. Schilling and her husband, and 
Mrs. William Bittner, charging them 
with assault, and Mrs. Boffman sworo 
out a warrant against Mrs. Nation, 
charging her with disturbing the peace. 
All were arrested, but later were re- 
leased on bond. 

During the morning, Mrs. Nation, 
in company with several W. T. C. U. 
leaders, entered a store near William 
Shook's saloon, which is still unmo- 
lested. Mrs. Nation, apparently to 
give him warning, sent for Shook. He 
complied, but before many words were 
exchanged between the two she was 
assaulted by a crowd of women, par- 
tisans of the saloons. 

A general fight between the womea 
ensued, during which a woman, heav- 
ily veiled, rained blow after blow upon 
Mrs. Nation with a horse whip. Men 
drawn to the soene aided neither 
side. Quiet was restored only when 
the police interferred. Mrs. Nation 
was badly bruised. 

All concerned, except Mrs. Nation, 
were bound over for trial. Mrs. Na- 
tion went to the house of one of her 
friends to doctor her wounds, and she 
declared, "Prepare for tomorrow." 

Much excitement prevails over the 
affair. 

The case was concluded promptly. 
Mrs. Nation was found not guilty of 
disturbing the peace and was released. 
The cases of the three women arrested 
on complaint of Mrs. Nation were 
continued. Mrs. Nation declares that 
she will swear out additional warrants 
against these women, charging them 
with attempt to kill. 

At a meeting held during the day 
between local temperance workers, the 
Mothers and Sisters Aid Society was 
organized, with Mrs. C. H. Huffman 
as president. Mrs. Nation says its 
purpose is to suppress saloons by law 
if possible, but by force if necessary. 



A PROCLAMATION 



Announcing Albert Edward as 
King of England Issued at 
London. 

A London special says: The proc- 
lamation announcing Edward VII. 
as king of Great Britain and Ireland 
and emperor of India was read in St. 
James palaoe at 9 o'clock Thursday 
morning. The king was not present. 

There was a great concourse of peo- 
ple from the commencement to the 
close. The proclamation, was read 
by William Henry Weldon, king at 
arms, since 1894, and formerly Wind- 
sor herald and was as follows: 

"Whereas, It has pleased Almighty 
God to call to his mercy our late sov- 
ereign lady, Queen Victoria, of blessed 
and glorious memory, by whose do- 
cease the imperial crown of the United 
Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland 
is solely and rightfully come to the 
high mighty Prince Albert Edward; 
we, therefore, lords spiritual and tem- 
poral of this realm, being here assisted 
with those of her late majesty's privy 
council, with numbers of other princi- 
pal gentlemen of quality, the lord may- 
or.aldermen and citizens of London, do 
now hereby with one voice consent of 
tongue and heart to publish and pro- 
claim that the high and mighty Prince 
Albert Edward is now by the death of 
our late sovereign of happy memory 
become our only lawful and rightful 
liege lord, Edward VII., by grace of 
God, king of the kingdom of Great 
Britain and Ireland, defender of the 
faith, Emperor of India, to whom we 
acknowledge all faith and constant 
obedience with all hearty and humble 
affection, beseeching God, by whom 
all kings and queens do reign, to bless 
the royal Prince Edward VII with 
long and happy years to reign over 
us." 

The proclamation was greeted by a 
fanfare of trumpets. 



CHINA MUST ACT. 



niiltary Arrangements of Powers De- 
pend Upon Her Promptltuda. 

A Havas (Paris) agency dispatch 
from Shanghai says the diplomats 
have decided unanimously to notify 
tho Chinese plenipotentiaries that the 
military arrangements of tho powers 
depend on the promptitude with which 
China executes her engagements. 
They will also demand that the death 
penalty be imposed on four Chinese 
tunctionaries. 

Owing to Queen Victoria's death 
there has been a temporary cessation 
of the negotiations at l'ekiu. The va- 
rious nations fired minute guus in 
honor of her majesty. 



* 
* 
* 

* 
* 
* 

* 
* 

* 

* 

* 



Just a TwenlieiH Century 

SUGGESTION. 



A great deal depends upon a good start. 
Start the Twentieth Century right by 
getting your Furniture ot us. After the 
Christmas rush we still have some good 
bargains. Hoping you may have a pros- 
perous New Year we are Yours, &c., 

MONTEVALLO FURNITURE CO. 



THE SENTINEL- 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



This paper is entered i.i the Montevallo 
Postolfiee as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Montevallo, Ala. , Jan 31, 1901. 



MRS. NATIONS AND KANSAS SALOONS. 

The Montgomery Advertiser, io 
speaking of Mrs. Nations' out- 
break in Kansas, says: 

Mrs. Nations charges that liq- 
uors are sold iti violation of law in 
those towns, and if she is correct 
the fact only adds to the "non-un- 
derstandibility" of the situation. 

It is difficult to believe that a 
saloon furnished with rich and ex- 
pensive fixtures should be run in 
op.m defiance of law . At least it is 
difficult to understand why the law 
is not enforced and the saloons 
closed. If they were only blind 
tigers, kept in dark alleys and do. 
ing business on the sneak order, we 
might see that the authorities would 
find it a hard matter to suppress 
the traffic entirely, but the accounts 
we read from Wichita, Abilene and 
other towns do not convey that^im- 
pression. They rather lead to the 
belief that these saloons are just as 
open and public as the5 are in any 
city where the business is licensed. 

Kansas has a prohibitory law, 
but ever since its enactment in 
1883 it has been a dead letter. A 
great effort was made at first to 
prosecute all those who engaged in 
tke liquor trrffic; express companies 
were enjoined from shipping liquor 
of and kind when it was known to 
be such. But with a few except 
ional cases, nearly all prosecutions 
have been failures. 

Wichita, where Mrs. Nations first 
begun her smashing campaign 
against the saloons, never made J 
any effort to er force the law. but | 
on the other hand wholly ignored 
it by permitting two summer beer 
gardens to run open and unmolest- 
ed. The proprietors of these places 
were arrested on the first of every 
month and fined, which was noth- 
ing more than a license under au- 
other name. 

The same proceedure obtained at 
Leavenworth, the home of that bit- 
ter hater of southern people— Dan 
Anthony, editor of the Times. 
Atchison followed suit, and Kan- 
sas City, Kansas, (old Wyandotte) 
seemed to vie with its neighbor 
across the line as to which could 
have the greater number of saloons. 
One of there "joints" or saloons 
was operated for a long time in a 
basement in Topeka almost under 
the walls ot the capital building. 

The M urray low always has been 
and always will be a dead letter in 
Kausas, for the simple reason that 
a large majority of the people con- 
sider it obnoxious, and just so 
long as it remains upon the statute 
books of the State, jest so long will 
it offer opportunity to such women 
a. Mrs. Nations who have a fondness 
for sensation. 

The Sentinel does not approve of 
the methods adopted by Mrs. Na- 
tions, neither does it approve of the 



action of the people of that State 
in not either enforcing a law, or 
eliminating it from the statutes of 
the State. 

We have in mind one instance 
wherein some thirty odd counts 
were found against one man for 
selling liquor in the Sunflower Stale, 
and when convicted the presiding 
judge gave the culprit the maxi. 
mum ffne and sentence or. each 
count. His fines amounted to more 
than $40,000 and impris.onmeut for 
over 300 years. Thus proving con- 
clusively that the judiciary were 
and ate prejudiced against the law. 
The liquor dealer remained in jail 
about sixty days, when he was 
turned loose by the county commis- 
ioners, to save the county the ex- 
pense of feeding him. 

And while, as the Advertiser says 
"the performances of Mrs. Nations 
and the impugnity with which her 
lawlessness is carried on is beyond 
understanding," we might add that 
the brazenness of those men who 
carry on an unlawful business, and 
permitted to do so by people who 
have behind them a law upon which 
to rely if they wish, is also beyond 
understanding. 



OF COURSE WE'LL GET IT. 

Does Columbiana want the 
Brunswick and Birmingham Rail- 
road? If she does, novv is the time 
for her citizens to do something, if 
they don't wake up Montevallo may 
get it. The people of this end of 
the county should not let the lower 
portion get all of the benefit of the 
new enterprises. — People's AJvo 
cate. 

The Advocate man seems very 
much exercised for fear we may get 
the B. & B. , but if his mind is in 
that condition now what will it be 
when the road is built through this 
place, and it is coming sure as fate. 
So the A dvocate man need not have 
his slumber disturbed unless it be 
by the rumble of the cars and shriek 
of locomotives passing over the 
Brunswick & Birmingham by 
way of Montevallo. 



the 



last 
mu 



lican combustibles ever since he 
entered Congress, who is support- 
ing the Burleigh re apportionment 
bill which reduces the represents 
tion of no state, and which is being 
strongly supported in the House 
and may knock out the committee 
bill. Acting speaker Dalzell had a 
hard time getting Hopkins and 
Littlefield to order, while the House 
seemed really to enjoy the wrang. 
ling — Southern Home. 



The People' Advocate seems to 
think that the Constitutional con- 
vention is to be made up principally 
of tricksters. We are glad that 
comparatively few people have so 
small opinion of their fellow men as 
does the Advocate. 



Tho W. C T. U. of Kansas, has 
raised $100 with which to purchase 
a gold medal for Mrs. Nations. 
But she says she won't have it, and 
when a won't she won't unless she 
changes her mind. 



The General Assembly of Al 
abama re-convened last Monday, 
and 127 bills were introduced, be 
ing more than was ever before in- 
troduced in one day in an Alabama 
legislature. 

The Brunswick & Birmingham 
road is headed for the Montevallo 
coal fields, and there is but one 
practical way of reaching them and 
that is by the way of Montevallo. 

As tho cow is to be a thing of 
beauty and a joy forever upon our 
streets, we think the loafers should 
be given the job of milking them. 
No milkee, no loafee. 



A petition is being circulated in 
Beat 4, this county, asking the 
legislature to enact a 'aw prohibit- 
ing stock frctn running at large in 
the beat. 

All the ordinances posted will go 
into effect tomorrow morning, and 
then Montevallo will be a full-fledg- 
ed incorporated town. 



DEATH OF VERDI. 

The death of Verdi in Italy 
Saturday has taken from the 
sical world one of the greatest, if 
not thegreatest, musical composer 
ever known. 

He lived iu a land of music, love 
and flowers, and it is not to be won- 
dered at that his beautiful song — 
'I Have Sighed to Rest Me," is so 
full of rich pathos, and people who 
love thu beautiful harmonies of "II 
Trovatore," will never forget the 
great composer who brought out 
such entrancing music to bless 
mankiud. 

Will his like ever be born again? 



Alabama people will be pleased 
to learn that Lieut. Hobson is very 
much improved, and is out of the 
hospital. 



The.. 

West Pointer 



Studies how to kill the Filipino. The Theological 
studies how to Christianize him. Everybody is 
studying something, and we are studying 



To Please 
Our Customers. 



Keep your eye on this space and you will be in 
touch with the best of everything in the 

Dry Goods and Shoe Line. 

C. L. fieroney & Co., 



R. L. LACKY. 

Resident Dentist, 

Office — In Crowe & Wilkinson Block, 
Montevallo, Ala. 



IX R. McMillan. W. F. Thetfoid, Jr. 



Attorneys at Law an ^Solicitors * 

in Chancery, 

COLUMBIAN A, - - - ALA. 

Sr oci aci 11 . ive to jttl • nei- ,s 
K :tal a in P a'tCc.rt, idl casts 



A. P. R. DAHL, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIABLE SURVEYS MADE. 
Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lots For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALERA. ALABAMA. 



BURIAL CASES' 

AND 

A Full Line of 

Always On Hand. 

F. W. ROCAN, 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. 7 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney-at-Law, 

I Notary Public and ex-olllcio Justice of 
i the Pence. Collections promt. 

CALERA, ALA. 



Montevallo, Ala. 

Seadquarters for Traveling Men, 

M. E. HaM, Proprietor. 

Newly fitted. Under new management. The St. George is the 
finest brick building in Montevallo. It leads everything else of the 
kind in the State outside of cities. The cusine is presided over by one 
of the most famous Old Virginia cooks in Alabama. Rates reasonable 
and serviee unexcelled in a town of its size. Special attention given to 
parents visiting their daughters at the Girls' Industrial School. 





TORN 


Rfll 


Limy 



landens d Schadiila In Eflae: N«».i»b a r is. laSA. 

STATIONS. 



No. IS 

6 3Uam I,< l! rnj ui<lntn Ar 

fl.ftiuu* , ..Birmingham JcL 

lO.tMr.m Solma 

4.36pm Ar Mobile Lt 



No. &f 
7.l6pmi 

:< i>o 
8. 30am 



•i» No. «18 
l.ODpm 5. 3flnm 
2.15pmt 6. Iftatn 
2At,[ m 7.0sam 
Hl-m 7:40am 
1.00: m] 8.26am 
No. «20 No. »10 



STATIONS. 

IV. .Akron. . .ar 
. .Greensboro.. . 

Marlon 

. . .Murlon Jet. . 
ar. .Selma. . It 



2. 15pm 
ft.tftpiu 



HH11 

MM 

IIHkl 



tie 1 
a ca 



THE LICENSE SCHEDULE FOR 1901 



As Adopted by the Mayor and Council 
at a Recent Meeting. 



Church Going 



For the benefit of its readers The Sen- 
tinel herewith presents the license 

schedule governing the prosecution of j of a community hugely determine the 



Montevallo poses as a city of culture. 
A great school for girls is here, lt is 
only a question of time when a similar I 
one for boys will be located in our i 
midst. 

Pruvided: The church goinat habits 



*3S 



it a runs No. •!{ No. 
7.30prnjrv.NcwT)T».a r iuilam 
n.uoam lv.. Meridian a r 7-S0pm 

5. Warn York T.OUpm 

G.40am . . .Dcmopofts. . . fl.u3pm 
ar..tJntoht'n .lv 5.50pm . 
laiurlon Jet. 4.51pm 
tv 4.25pm 
ar 4.19pm 
Montevallo.. 2.26pm 

Calera 2. 12pm 

.Columbiana.. 1.411pm 
.Childcrsburg 10.67pm 
Talladega 12 l.'.pm 

.Oxford 11. Mum 

. ..Annlston. . ju.'.'aam 
.Jacksonville. .;11. (Mam 
.. Piedmont. . .|lo.4iiam 
.Cave Springs *0. OOum 

Rome | b.Kaml 

ir Atlanta lv| 5 3)ap| 



7.21am 
T.5Sam 
S.SSazn 
8 A am 

10. Mam 
10.48am 

11. Hum 
ll>:um 

12. fttipm 
1.27pm 
1. 40pm 
2.03pm 
2.23pm 
9 10pm 
S.4fipm 

l».2Spm 

w 



No. »17( Nq tit 
7.KrpmilS.i!0r.ni 
&.22pmilM4am 
ft. .Bpm 9. Mam 
4.26pm* 6.0 ua 
4-Hipm 7. iota 



iff 



•«.T*» 



STATIONS 



p m. 

6.00 4.4it]lv ..Hlrmham ar 

7.12 S.M: Pull City 

8. lit 6 97, Auniaton 

8.19 7.07 Oxford 

8.67 7.451 Hcllin 

9.08 8 57i ..Edwardsvilla. . 
9.17| 8 07 ....Frulthurst.. . 
9.32 8.25 . ..Tallapoosa ... 

9.17 a. 43 llramen 

10.301 9.33 . . .DouKiasrilla. 
10.40 9.43 Llthla Springs 
ll.aai 10.35 ar. Atlanta. ...lv 
am p m| 



a ml p m p na 

II. 38' 10.00 

III. 18' Ml. ,.. 
9 16. 7.511. ... 

9 .08 7.42 

8.S8J 7. III.... 
8.27! 7.0JI ... 
8.18' B..'.0 : 
7.47 '6.20 7 SI 
7.29 .61 tft 
6.44 6.10 6.11 
6. lli 0.04:8.1* 
5.401 4.15;5 1*. 
a m| p m p HO> 



It remained for two R publicans 
to break the harmony which has 
characterized the proceedings of 
this session of Congress, by calling 
each other such pet names as ' 'crim- 
inal" and • -pettifogger " The men 
were Hopkins, of Illinois, author of 
tho Committee Reapportionment 
bill, which takes away one cf 
Maine's representatives and one 
electoral vote, and Littlefield, of 
Maine, who has made a specialty of 
throwing firebrands among repub- 



Governor Sam ford's message to 
the legislature is an inte-estig in- 
strument, and is well worth the 
reading. 



City marshal Newton has bi-en 
cleaning up his gun, presun.iiil v *o 
make life wearisome for th p\-di y 
canine. 

Mobile's M r i> Gras is d . 
Feb. 18th and 19th. and , 
big time is nroini-i'd t > \ 



business in Montevallo for the year 
1901. We have heard of but one com- 
plaint that the license is too high. To 
a number it seems too low : 
Wliolesa'e or retail merchants, in- 
eluding furniture dealers, drug- 
gists and jewelers, when the max- 
imum amount of stock on hand 
at any lime within one year pre- 
ceding the time when license is 
applied lor, or if the applicant is 
just beginning business, the max- 
imum amount of stock lie expects 
to carry (in either case to be ver- 
ified by the applicant under 
oath) is Si ,ikm) or less, one year... $ 5 (10 
More than $1000, less than $6000.. 10 00 
" " 500U. " •' 10,000.. 15 00 

" $10,000 20 00 

Banks and bankers 15 00 

Telegraph Companies 10 00 

Insurance companies 10 0J 

Railroad companies 20 00 

Express companies 10 00 

Dealers in guano 10 00 

•' in pianos and organs by agi. 10 00 

" in fruit trees „ . 10 00 

Hotels 15 uO 

Boarding houses (provided pri- 
vate houses boarding school 
girls or children shall not be 

considered) 5 00 

Ginnery 10 00 

i?aw Mill 5 00 

Barher Shop 2 50 

Butchers or others selling t're.-h 

meats : 5 00 

Grist Mill fi 00 

Dealers in scrap iron or junk 10 00 

Horse traders (liveries excepted). 5 00 
Livery stables including lick line. 25 00 
Public diay or wagon, each horse. 2 50 
Blacksmiths and wood- workers ... 5 00 
Contractors, supervisors, architects 10 00 

Auctioneers per mould 10 00 

Lawyers 5 00 

1'nysicians 5 > 

Dentists 5 (0 

Peddlers or street vendors ol ni'-r- 

cliandihe per n -.nih 5 0'' 

Undfrixkcrs "i 

Sewspai r J ii I >|p. .'• 

fice- . e ... 
I i. Iiiic >. i_'l 



location of sucli enterprises. Neither 
the Church or State can afford to con- 
gregate its young people where such a 
habit is lacking in the citizenship. The 
process of reasoning on this subject is 
very direct and conclusive. Without 
the services of the Church, society 
quickly relapses into moral chaos. The 
public sentiment buiided by the Church 
is the liasis of all permanent security 
lor persons and property. You could 
not do business in Montevallo very long 
without the moral support given the of- 
ficers of the law. Without the influence 
of these churches the reijii of law and 
order would s >on end. To sustain the 
churches is but self-protection. Com- 
mercial interests compel you. But this 
is the ,'ow r and selfish view. There is 
a higher one. The Lord organized the 
Church and appointed its services for 
the salvation of mankind. We have al- 
ready said you can't be accredited;! 
g ind citizen if von fail to attend reg- 
ularlv the services of l he sanctuary. 

Without hesitation it is affirmed that 
yon can't live the religions life unless 
you are punctual in attendance upon all 
Church services. A writer has said the 
whole truth in the follo-ving: 'All, of 
every age and station, stand in need oi 
the means of grace which it alone sup- 
plies." For tnese.services there is no 
substitute. You must attend or die 
spiritually. At. another time special 
matters may be named — WellwKhei. 



I.4S 

« 06 
7.10 
7.25 
1. 20 
a m 

STATION?. No. 3 o)WO. » 

Lv Ulrmlngham. 4.4(iprQ O-OOant 

Lv Annistun ... 6.57pm 8. lOaa. 

I-v Atlanta 10.4.Him 12.0. pm. 

Ar Macon la.fcair' 2.25pm- 

Ar Jesim 5.SMnnsi tltpm 

Ar Jacksonville . . *3ViMa:i0.fei>n» 

Lv jesup 7TT!T77r — 7r 5 «S;im J lap** 

Ai Brunawfck . 7.30am; 8.4^m 

No 30 carries clesrant Pullman Drawing Boom 
Yiiflet Sleeping oar HlrminKliam 10 Jackaon- 

ftlle, and Atlanta M Brunswick 

No. 3H carries Pullman Sleeping oar BJrqi- 
Ingham to Atlanta and Atlanta to Jacksonvfll* 

STATIONS^ NorilC 

Lv Rome alSpiJ 

1 20am 
2.2nam 
4.00am 
5. lOara 
I.SOartt, 
1106pm. 
2.23pnx 
5.10po 



(tent Time) . . 
(East Time) . . 



\v Knoxville. . 
ir Morristown.. 
.Ir Hot Springs. 

Ar Ashevllle 

Ar Salisbury . . 
Ar Greensboro.. 

Ar KulelKh 

Ar Goldsboro .... 
Ar Washington. 
Ar New York.. . . 

No. 15 carries Pullman Sleeping oar Rome t« 
Chattanooga. Chattanooga to Saltaburj and. 
Salisbury to Now Yaik without aaange. 



TTotiafe 

llfatai 



STATIONS. 



No. • 

Vo. 6 Pullman Sleeping oar Rnmt lo Clnaia- 
nail and Chattanooga to Louisville. 



Lv Rome 

Ar Chattnnoaya. . 

Ar Cincinnati 

«ir Loutiville. 



No. 



STATIONS. 

tv Atlanta" ....77 liOlin n 



Ar Charlotte. 

Ar Danville 

Ar Lvnohburtr 

Ar Charlottesville.. . 
Ar WifOilr.ston . .. . 

Ar Haltimure 

Ar Philadelphia..... 
Ar New York 



l»^o7~S 
li.35p3 
8. 18pm V. lOanr 
Il.Sopm 1.22,4 
l.OOara 1 ESpat 
3.8Sam t.MpiiV 
6.43am a.OBpm 
6.00am 11 Mpn* 
10.15am 114u| 
12.43pm turn 

No. 38 1 Washington i.nd SouUiwaatern Lim- 
ited" Solid Pullman V wtlbule train Atlanta to 
New York, earrylng Pullman Sleeping cat 
Atlanta to New York Dining oar Atlanta t« 
Greensboro and Waa .Ington to New York- 
Pullman Library Obs« rvation oar Atlanta M 
New York". 

No. 36 carries Pullma t Drawing room 91etp» 
Ing car Atlanta to Net York, and Dining ca* 

Charlotte lo WashiUKton. 

•Daily. tDally Except Sunday. |Sunday only. 
F- S. GANNON. 3d v. p. , t g.m. Waahlnaton.D.Q 
I- M. CULP. Traf Mfr. Washington. D. C. 
W. A. TURK. G. P. A., Washington. D. C. 
»A.m£N!=COTICR. Ae.r.A..(Jbattanoc»a.T«na» 



Mr. Bey nil hu." a 
on fire, nor i uc- . i 
ward, wit h hU ■ •( -■ 



t t 

o Lii 



A bill has be 'n iut r u:.i 
legislature making knJn.ijij. 
crime in Alabama. 

The weather clerk says 
weatner am a comin'," and ou the 
jump, too. 



id 



Insurance. 

If you want your property insured 
call on S« A. Graham at Calera. 



U\ PDIIIf liiVo hill I .HHI.-.1 taj »(**•<> 
uiirS'e i <i if.i ii 

ach . A ici • . -i \ t i i , i: . ... 

tlfl aill's t 111... II i • I i. I |, 

was pina-an t i ake ai"1 it ■ en- . t .1 .,» 
at (ii.ee I am . o* en irely rec ie ■■! 
saveil a clMclor's bill, tiin«- and nib r , - 
and I never will be without llii« splen- 
did medicine again." For sale by Muii- 
tevalio l)rii|S Uo. j«n 





J LOWENSTEIN & CO. 

^ DI5TILLE,RS.~ 

States vi ll^ .AC. 



Alu. 



Hi 




and we are going -f 




4- 



BAR 



Noth withstanding compptition was as 
close as it could be, we led in our stock 



rlaliT. Ha 





m 



We wish All Our Friends. 

CODVCE IDST SEE ITS "ST TIME 

BANDY & OIVHAN. 



+l + + + + + * ■+ + + + + +c5#<S*(;p^5*^)*L^''Sii 



THE SENTINEL. 



PUliLlSHKl) EVERY THURSDAY. 



CITY AND COUNTY. 



Miss Alma Hudson, a trained nurse 
of Birmingham, was in town a few 
('ays during the past week a guest of 
Miss Nannie Shivers Miss Hudson 
has nianj' friends in Montevallo all of 
whom were glad to meet her again. 



Mr. A. H. Gardner is in 
wood for a few days. 



from Dog- 



Mr. Kmmelt Jones, traveling for a 
Cincinnati drug house, was in the city, 
S inula v. 



Mr. Sam Allen has been suffer i % 
with au attack of acute neuralgia for 
the past few days. 

Dr. HiiljI) F. Hamil was down from 
Birmingham, Sunday, and visited with 
friends during thedav. 



Mr. W. A. Johnson, a popular trav- 
eling man, yisited with his family in 
this city, lust Sunday. 

Mr J. P. Rhodes, representative of a 
Louisville drug company, was visiting 
bis family here, last ^unday . 

County surveyor Dahl was in the city 
Monday and Tuesday, doing some sur- 
veying about the Bchool grounds for the 
State. 



Mr. L. N. Row don went over to Bloc- 
ton last Thursday on a business mis- 
sion but when he discovered there was 
smallpox in the town he went straight 
up and never came down until he was 
| half way home, or at least that is the 
impression Lou leaves with one when 
he lei Is tli experience. 

Master Howison Fancher entertained 
a number of his young friends at the 
home of his mother, last Friday night, 
in honor of his cousin, little Miss Es- 
telle Fancher, of Brierfield They had 
a glorious time, and Master Howison 
did the honors of host in a manner that 
did not pi rmit his young friends to lack 
in amusem i t and entertainment. 



Pleasing Entertainers, 



We are pleased to note that Mr. (-ieo. 
Kioell continues to improve, and that 
every indication points to his early re- 
covery. 

Miss Annie Bristow, one of Calera's 
most charming women, was visiting 
friends in Montevallo Tuesday and yes- 
terday. 

Mr. R W. Carlton, the ohotographer, 
lias returned from a visit of several 
■weeks in the southern part of the State 
and Florida. 



As a simvf nir of his trip to Brunswick 
Capt. Reynolds brought back three 
vonng crocodiles, and presented them 
to his daughters, Misses Maud and 
Lucia. 

Mrs. I. S. Marshall and familv wish 
to extend their sincere thanks to all 
who have been so kind to them in their 
recent bereavement. 



The ministers of our little town have 
inaugurated a series of cottage prayer 
meetings, the first being held at the 
home of Mr. W I Lyman on Monday 
night. The next at the home of Mrs. 
H. C. Fancher, Tuesday night. The 
Sentinel is requested to si y these meet- 
ings will be held at the homes of all 
who extend an invitation. It is be- 
lieved that much good may come from 
these home prayer meetings. 



Mr. Edgar Allen has gone to Pensa- 
cola, Fla., wiiere he has accepted a pos- 
ition with the Cndahy Backing Co. He 
is a fine young man and will give his 
e in plovers good 8'ivice 



Mrs. M. J. B.'tidy was am nig the de- 
positors in the banking house of Josiah 
Morris & Co. which failed in Montpom- 
erv last Saturday. We have not learned 
the amount of Mrs. Bandy's loss. 



Miss E. Kstelle Barnes was a visitor 
to Montgomery, last Friday, to meet 
her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. 
C F. Barnes, of Chicago, who have 
been visiting some of the principal cit- 
ies of the South for ttie past few weeks. 
Miss Barnes returned, Monday, accom- 
panied hy h : mother, and expects her 
father tomorrow. Mr. Barnes is pres- 
ident of »he Barnes & Co., Wholesale 
Book & Stat -n rs ■ f Chicago. 

At a meeting of the citizens on Mon- 
day night, Uapt. Reynolds, Monteval- 
lo's delegate to the Brunswick conven- 
tion, made his report. It is unnecessa- 
ry, and probably n<i* wi? . to say what 
i steps Moittevalln will take to secure 
this railroad, but suffice to say that 
Capt. Reynolds is confident that our 
town will get the road. He was assur- 
ed by President Machem that the Mon- 
tevallo coal fields is one of the ob 
jective points of the road. Montevallo 
will have io do some work, and The 
Sentinel has that confidence in the hus- 
tling qualities of our people to believe 
that all requirements, within the bounds 
of reason, will he met. 



If troubled with a weak digestion, 
belching, sour stomach, or If you feel 
dull after eating, try Chamberlain's 
Stomach and Liver Tablets. Price 2<jc. 
Samples free at Montevallo Drug Co. j 




Would like to sell at least 
3 quarts of sweet milk 
each day; also } [pint of 
cream tier dav. 
MRS, BURGESS LITTLE. 



It is only a measiey old umbrella, but 
we would like to keep it, for the good it 
lias done, so it" the party who "borrow- 
ed" it will retuvn it when they no longer 
have any use for it, their kindness will 
be appreciated. 

Mrs. S. L. Harris, airived from At- 
lanta, last Monday, and on tomorrow 
morning will take charge of the Hotel 
St.. George. Mrs. Harris is an exper- 
ienced hotel woman and will make the 
HI. George more popular than ever. Mr. 
Ham and family will depart tor Padu- 
cah, Ky., next Mondav, 

Tomoirow, Mr. J. Will Bandy will go 
on the road for the Merrill Chemical 
Co. of Cincinnati. Mr. Bandy Is a 
thorough druggist and no doubt will 
make an excellent salesman. He has 
employed a Mr. Lane, of Talladega, to 
take his place in the drug store. 

Died in Cah'ra, on the 26th inst, after 
a very short illness. Geo. W. Sanders, 
in the SWlli year of his life. 



Beat Out of Increase of His Pension. 

A Mexican war v t r,. and promi- 
nent editor writes: "Seeing the adver- 
tisement of Chamberlain's Colic, Chol- 
era and Diarrhoea Remedy 'I am re 
minded that as a soldier in Mexico in 
'47 and '48, I contracted Mexican Di- 
arrhoea and this remedy has kept me 
from getting an increase in my ponsion 
for Ton every renewal a dose restores 
me " It is unequaled as a quick cure 
for diarrhoea and is pleasant and safe 
o take. For sale by Montevallo Drug 
Co. jan 



Capt. and Mrs H. C Reynolds re- 
turned last Saturday from Brunswick, 
Ga., where Captain had been attending 
the convention held in the interest of 
the Brunswick & Birmingham railroad. 
They are enthusiastic over the social 
features of the visit, and Captain Rey- 
nolds is also enthusiastic over the pros- 
pect of Montevallo securing the road. 
Mrs. Reynolds was entertained by Mrs. 
Gould who is furnishing the money 
to build tliH road. President Machein 
diove the first spike, a silver one, 
and to Mis. Reynolds, who was the 
only lady representative present at the 
convention, was accorded the honor of 
driving the second spike, and we will 
warrant the act was done with the in- 
junction — "on to Montevallo " 

Married in Calera on the 27th inst, 
by the Rev. Sinnott, D. D. Ruddy and 
Mrs. Mary Whatley. 



The comfortable home of Mrs. S. E. 
Nabors, last Saturday night, was the 
scene of a happy gathering of Monte- 
vallo people. The Misses Bush, Evans, 
Austill, Wilson, Callins, Fitts and Har- 
well had invited a number of friends to 
join them in a uiarshn.allow roast. 

As the guests arrived they were di- 
rected to rooms on the second floor 
by a servant where wraps were disposr- 
ed of, after which,- descending to the 
parlors, they were greeted by the "sev- 
en spinsters" (so the invitations read). 
They were gowned in black, the sombre 
shade being relieved only by a large 
white collarette, and the powdered 
coiffures — Mar ha Washington style 
They reminded one of old-fashioned 
daguerreotypes; or one might have been 
pardoned for thinking that a number 
of beautiful portraits had stepped down 
from their frames in some rare collec- 
tion in an art gallery of Colonial times 
The soft, mellow light from wax tapers 
grouped in sevens, stole its way thro' 1 
out the rooms leaving an impression 
with' the onlooker that he saw as in a 
vision. 

Eur-ly in the evening each guest was 
presented with a loll upon the guard of 
which was written a name, with the 
injunction to go; find your parter. The 
foils had no more dangerous mission 
than to stab maishnia Hows and they 
were used most i ti'ecti vely in that di- 
rection. Fruit punch, and chocolate 
were served. The chocolate room was 
especially artistic in decorations, the 
evergreens arrange I in a manner that 
repiesented either a grotto wherein fair 
ies only might tread, or a beautitul dell 
through svme woodland. 

It is generally supposed that spin- 
sters are a class ol individuals who have 
soured on tile world, are' cross and 
given to crabbediiess, but the "seven 
spinsters" who entertained at Mrs. Na- 
bors are just tiie opposite of all these 
characteristics, and they gave their 
friends a : most delightful evening; 

Those present were Dr and Mrs. F. 
M. Peterson, Mr and Mrs. J. L. Mc- 
Conaughy, Mrs Mary C. Babb, Mrs. E. 
C. Oliase, Misses Piukston, Haley, Nix. 
Haley, Overton; Sampey, Stallworth, 
Bibb, Alston; Wade, I urke. Sanders 
Storrs, McMath, Latham, Bozeman, La- 
tham, Reynolds,. Phclan, and Messrs 
Givhan, McConaughy, Whitaker, Ward; 
Latham, McMath. Allen, In abors, Jeter, 
Nabors, McRae, IVtai; Bobbins, West; 

Teacher's' Recital. 



The Sentinel is requested to announce 
that the teachers o lh' Girls' Indus- 
trial School will give a recital in the 
college chapel next Saturday night, Feb 
2nd, at 8:30 o'clock. 

Our people have not forgotton the 
many pleasant entertainments given us 
by teachers last ses^i .n. and we have 
no doubt that, the chapel w:ll be filled 
with an appreciative audieit e. The 
Sentin t\ is safe in promising that all who 
attend will be plea-antly entertained 

Admission, adults 25c; children 15c, 
the proceeds to go to the school library. 



i -» ■ * * Vt " * __J J L-jJ 1 JI*J i— i I—'-—: i-i-r^X 

Will be the happier for you 

BUYYOUR&UBSTANTIALGOODS 

Clothing, Hats Caps, and Fine Shoes 

wmmmm® mom, 

XIST FACT 1 

Anything the Heart Can Possibly Desire, 
"If it's a good thing, we hate it." 




dues, and this fund is intended to be 
used in subscribing to some of the lead- 
ing magazines and books, so that our 
young boys rnay spend ituich of their 
ieisure time in their club room to a 
better advantage than loafing around 
the street corners. 

Last Saturday evening they held a so- 
cial meeting at iheir club room in honor 
of Miss Car'ie Ham. who, in a few days, 
will leave Montevallo for a permanent 
residence in faducah, Ky. 

They served refreshments and in- 
dulged in games, and, after a jolly good 
time, returned home aliout 10::{0 p. m. 

The young folks return sincere thanks 
to Mrs' Shivers for donating refresh- 
ment's, and her assistance in entertain- 
ing. Some of the "older folks" hope to 
be honored with an invitation to meet 
with them in the near future. 

Hurrah ! for the boys of Montevallo. 
May their society continue to flourish 
and afford them much real pleasure and 
profit. 

The following are those who were 
present on Saturday evening: Carrie 
Ham; Ida Steele, Lida Latham, Nannie 
Randall, Jonnnie Randall, Alice Fel- 
ows, Kathleen Shivers, Tabor Cary, 
Jatie Lawrence. Bertha Chase, Louise 
Chase, Altha Davis, EVa Canterberry, 
Ethel Garner, Estelle Fancher, Lucia 
Reynolds, Harry Shivers, Virgil Cary, 
Woodfin Shivers. Edgar Garner, Can- 
Moore, Johnny Steele, Joe Peters, Wil- 
lis Lyman. George Canterberry, Arthur 
Reynolds. Pat Canterberry, Joe South, 
James Rhodes, Warwick South, How- 
ison Fancher arid Henry Ozley. 

IT ».ood fkrine'rvr can get rrion- 
Jey after Februaiy 2lst, on 
UlVniJ 1 .. Vl ,p mortgage and personal 
security in small amounts, at the Shel- 
by * ounty Bank. Send recommeifda- 
tibni 

Mrs. A. F. Hutchings, living near 
Aldrich, leturned yesterday morning 
from Birmingham where she had been 
attending the Alabama Poultry and Pet 
Stock Show. She had on exhibition a 
pen of her Hbridart 1 chickens; Two 
pullets and one hen scored i)5 points 
each, Two others 94' and 90*': Mrs. 
Hutchings won two blue ribbons (1st 
piizes) and three special prizes. Her 
friends in vfontevallo will be pleased to 
hear of Iter success. She also had on 
exhibition a hog cholera cur.- and poul- 
try food manufactured by Mr Hutch- 
ings which is said to be very efficacious 

On next Sundav morning, at 10:30, 
Mr Phillip Nye Trill lead to the allar in 
Calera, Mrs. A E. Fin ley. 

■ 

All Calera is sorrowful over the sad 
news from brave, generous J. D: Mc- 
Kibhon. 




BURGESS LITTLE, Cashier. 



1 



Shelby County Bank £ 

MONTEVALLO, ALA, 

Established, Sept. 1897. 

The new management so icits your business. 



You Want a Dictionary 1 

Just revised. Webster's International UnaeHdged Dictionary. Turk- 
ish MorroecH binding,- thu.mb and marginal index, tfeig-hs 16 'pounds ; 
contains eVery- word'ih the Fnglish' language, a dictionary of fi'ction, . 
geogVai.hy.- biograpHy and history. Sold by subscription. For furth. 
er information address A, A. ALLEN, State Agent, Birmingham.. 

$lO.OOO 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY ! 

Would You Like to Try IT? 

If so;- write THE WEEKLR ADVDtiTlSER, Mortt'gfimpry ; Ala/- 
batna: and' they wiil send you a list of prizes, and the conditions up? 
oh which you rriay get'orie of their g?*eat prizes to be given away dur-' 
ihgnetft May.- 



A2-CENT STAMP CAN EARN 826. to 'S MtiU&g 
(Set Our Prlcefe and Save Expenses of Travobri g Men. 

YOU CAN SAVE MONEY 

IN BUYING YOUR 




FROM TJS. 
ONE PRICE TO ALL.— A child buys cf us 
as well and at seme price as an expert. 



Communicated; 



SOUTHERN FACTORY DISTRIBUTERS. 



FASTORfES TO HOMES DIRECT. 



The Young Set. 



About the 1st of January, the "young' 
er set" of Montevallo's boys organized 
a "Book Club" for the purpose of men- 
tal and social culture. They afterwards 
decided to invite the girls to join them, 
and changed the name to the "Monte- 
vallo Literary Society" — electidg otli- 
cers as follows : James Rhodes, Pres- 
ident; Howison Fancher, Vice-Pres- 
ident ; Georue Canterberry, Secretary; 
Harry Shivers, Treasurer; Woodfin 
Shivers, Book Keeper. 

Mrs. Shivers yerv kindly donated a 
room for their use as a club room, and 
others donated Ijooks and magazines; 
and the pleasure which these young 
people derive from tjiis little encourage- 
ment is unbounded. 

A tHuull uu.na ia charged for monthly 



Ed. Sentinel :- I notice in the pub- 
lished schedule of licei-pr fees the city 
council has fixed a tax of S">.00 on the 
boarding houses except private hotJse* 
boarding school girls and children: I- 
it right and jnst to all to thlls dis- 
criminate? True, the license amonnti- 
to but a fraction over 40 cents ead; 
month, but one person should not. be 
held liable to pay when another in the 
same business is exempt. Those win- 
board school glil- arc assured a certain 
number of boarders f<.r eight months in 
the year, while other noatdws honse» 
who have no school girls ',-tke ehanci 
on receiving patronage tli« same as an 
other branch >i bn in s* 

Again I would ask if this discrimin- 
ation by the city council is just and 
right? ' READER. 

NOTICE. 

Notice is hereby given that the un- 
dersigned will be in the Mayor's office 
January 3ist and Feb. 1 , 1901, for the 
purpose} of issuing license to parties 
subject to a license or privilege tax in 
1 be town of Montevallo. This January 
30, H)0t. Jas. K. McCullough, 

Montevallo, Ala, (Jleik. 

The Mother s Favorite. 

Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the 
mother's favorite.. It is pleasant and 
safe for children to lake and always 
cures. It is intended especially for 
coughs, colds, cnoup and whooping 
cough, and is the best medicine made 
for these diseases. There is not the 
least danger in giving it tO'children lor 
con ains ho opium or other injurious 
drug and mav he given as confidently 
to a hah.- as to an adult. Bop snle by 
Montevallo Orug.Cio. jan 



£» SI 50.00 to 
E* $l,O0O.0O. 

SOLE SOUTHERN DISTRIBUTERS. 



S22.00 to 
sSOC.OO. 



MASON tc HAMLIN , 
FAR RAND & VOTE Y I 
PUTNAM T 



fcVKRETT 
HAZLET0N 
HAINES 
FOSTER 




FREE TRIAL /Y YOUR OWN HOMES. ALL FREIGHT PAID. OUTFIT FREE. 

CACV T^p1J!P 1 Organs sold on payments $3.00 an* $5.00 monthly. 
LHu I I LllillO 1 Pianos sold on payments $&.00 and $10.00 monthly. 

Write us for Catalogs. Honest Goods. Square Dealings. 
Lowest Prices. Terms to suit all. 

McARTHUR & SMS CO.^t ^" 

Also Warerooms at Atlanta and Chattanooga. 



w 

$ 
w 

V 

i 

vl/ 
\*/ 

# 
w 



Notice, • 

Notice is hereby given that'a bill will 
be introduced in the General Avsen'rbly 
of Alabam at its present session, to re- 
lieve James G. Oakley, W. 11. Thomas, 
.loe Espey and Marion Phil lips- from a 
judgment rendered against them hy the 
Shelby' Circuit Conn, and in favor ol 
the Stateof Alabama 

Janies'-G. Oak lev", 
W. H; Thomas, 
Joe Kspey, 
Marlon Phillips. 

Cut this out and take to the Monte- 
vallo Drug Co. and 1 g-i a free sample 
of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver 
Tablets, the best physic. Thoy also 
cure disorders of the stomach, bilious- 
ness and headache. jan 



E: S: LYMAN, 

Attor ney-at= Law, 

Montevallo, Ala. 
Office— lip-stairs, itr Lyman Building: 



•ssauizzip ajirJ saiurrcj, sutsdrH 
•jsiiaj saAtS 9ffo :89inqT?x sucdrH 
HOOD'S PILLS cure Liver Ills, Bil- 
iousness, Indigestion, Headache. 
Easy to toke, oaay to opsrato. 2Bc. 
■mo|}BrtHBUoa sano sainq^j, sircdja. 



¥..\\ T JTeeolluiii„ 

The old reliable tifiSmitlr is still u,t" 
Hrierfield, and is rfea-dy at all tiiAes 1 
to do ;rr/y und aH kinds of job work' 
in copper, tin and sb'eet icon Work.- 



"Small Potatoes and Few in a Hill*' 

are mure t6 bv admired U>antricVj/fr'0 rlucals soil- 
ing scales by rnnniiiK dow-h aciine 'ottier than tlieir 
own. 

VoT thirty years the JONES SCALE has been 
foiiBlit liy .-very scale maker, hie and little ; but 
with »ir 1 heir lies more termers buy Jones' Scales ■ 
than all the rear put together. 

For Proof >vrlte only to 
JONES Of BI.NGKAMTON, Binghamton, H. ¥i 



■ 




Result of 
Letters 



a Prompt Reply. — Two 
from Mrs. Watson, Pub- 
lished by Special Permission. — 
For Women's Eyes Only. 



March 15, 1899. 

To MRS. PINKHAM, Lynn, Mass. : 

" IJfar Madam : — I am suffering from inflammation of the 
ovaries and womb, and have been for eighteen months. I have a 
continual pain and soreness in my back and side. I am only free 
from pain when lying down, or sitting in an easy chair. When 
I stand I suffer with severe pain in my side and back. I be- 
lieve my troubles were caused by over work and lifting some years 
ago. 

"Life is a drag to me, and I sometimes feel like giving up over 
being a well woman ; have become careless and unconcerned about 
everything. I am in bed now. I have had several doctors, but thoy 
did me but little good. 

"Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has been recommended 
to me by a friend, and I have made up my mind to give it a 
fair trial. 

" I write this letter with the hope of hearing from you in regard 
to my case." — Mks. S. J. Watson, Hampton, Va. 




November 27, 1899. 

" Dear Mrs. Pin kham : — I feel it my duty to acknowledge tc 
you the benefit that your advice and Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable 
Compound have done for me. 

" I had been suffering with female troubles for some time, could 
walk but a short distance, had temble bearing down pains in lower 
part of my bowels, backache, and pain in ovary. I used your medicine 
for four months and was so much better that I could walk three times 
the distance that I could before. 

"I am to-day in better health than I have been for more than 
two years, and I know it is all due to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable 
Compound. 

" I recommend your advice and medicine to all women who suffer." 
— Mrs. S. J. Watson, Hampton, Va. 

This is positive proof that Mis. Pinkham is more competent to 
advise sick women than any other person. Write her. It costs you 
nothing. 



$5000 



REWARD. —We have deposited with this National City Brink of Lynn, $6000, 

■ biub VtH Ul U a:- * j-M** !l ▼!.-• (tic Hi* J '.hi' th« * 1v4t- Lii'Mft) l'Kl.1 

nrn t<4 rrakb", -/ 'iiirn . u;^— Ltil V«f*>f* o-b-tAiUjif the I •c-ocIaJ t**r- 




THE ANOA, 



No 
crop 
can be 
grown 
without 
Potash. 

Supply 
enough Pot- 
ash and your 
profits will be 
large; without 
Potash your 
crop will be 
"scrubby." 

Oar books, telling about composition of fertilizers 
best adapted for all crops, arc free to all farmers. 
GERMAN KALI WORKS, 
9-1 Nassau St., New York. 

OBITS 



PORK 



AND 



There is one flavor m pork and 
beans that all people like. It was 
devised in the rural homes of New 
England. It has made Boston the 
synonym of beans. 

In our kitchen we get exactly 
that flavor. Our beans are cooked 
by an expert. We put them up in 
key-opening cans. Your grocer 
will supply you. 

Plenty of other canned beans, but 
that flavor comes only in Libby's. 

LfBBT, McNtlLL £• LIBBY 
i Chicago 

O Send a postal for our booklet, "How to * 
£ Make Good Thlnsu to Eat." 




Dwarf Cattle of Celebes Arc No I.anjot 
Tban Ordinary Sheep. 
Celebes has the distinction of being 
the home of the smallest living repre- 
sentative of the wild cattle, or, in- 
deed, of the wild cattle of any period 
of the earth's history, for no group 
appears to bo known to science. An 
idea of three extremely diminutive pro- 
portions of the anoa, or sapi-utan, as 
the animal in question is respectively 
called by the inhabitants of Celebe3 
and the Malays, may be gained when 
it is stated that Its height at the shoul- 
der Is only about 3 feet 8 inches, 
whereas that of the great Indian wild 
ox, or guar, is at least 6 feet 4 inches, 
and may, according to some writers, 
roach as much as 7 foet. In fact, the 
anoa is really not much, if at all, 
larger than a well-grown South Down 
sheep and scarcely exceeds In this re- 
epect the little domesticated Bramini 
cattle shown a few years ago at the 
Indian exhibition held at Earl's Court. 
The anoa has many of the characters 
of the large Indian buffalo, but its 
horns are relatively shorter, less 
curved and moro upright. In this, as 
well t j in certain other respects, it 
is more like the young than the adult 
of the last-named species, and as 
young animals frequently are gradual- 
ly lost a3 maturity is approached it 
would be a natural supposition that 
the anoa is a primitive type of buffalo. 

Wallta with a Broken Baok. 

A case that Is attracting attention in 
the surgical world is that of Michael 
Kepler of Raveno, Pa., who is suffer- 
ing from a broken back. Five year* 
ago ho fell and sustained the injury. 
The local doctors did not give him 
much, relief, and after two years he 
went to Blassberg. Since then he has 
undergone fourteen operations. He 
was discharged from several hospitals 
as incurable and was told to prepare 
for the end. Kepler never became dis- 
couraged, and about a year ago he 
commenced to gain strength and for 
several months he has beon able to 
walk. Hia health is excellent, but the 
pcJn in his back is intsnse. The bone 
1b decaying, and a large amount has 
been cut away. He> is one of the most 
jovial, good natured young men In 
the town. He has gone to Kane for 
another operation. 



SCRAMBLE FOR DIAMONDS, 

Gems Thrown Away by an Absent- 
Minded Dealer. 

"Have you got any of those dia- 
monds?" is the question of the hour 
in Birmingham. Some 800 precious 
stones havs been shared out by lucky 
prospectors in Vlttoria street, and the 
search still continues, says the London 
Express. It happened in this wia«: 
In a fit of abstraction John Davis, 
member of a firm of diamond mer- 
chants, while walking down Vlttoria 
street an a recent morning, pulled an 
old envelope out of his pocket and 
commenced to tear it up. When he 
roaohed the last section the terrible 
fact dawned upon him that it was the 
envelope In which were some 1,600 
small diamonds, valued at £100, and 
that he had been sowing these broad- 
cast over a public thoroughfare. The 
news spread with lightning-like rapid- 
ity. Shopkeepers locked up and oame 
to the more lucrative occupation of 
picking up diamonds, wbile for a mllo 
around an errand boy at his ordinary 
work was a phenomenon. Such a 
scraping of the street with knives and 
sticks had never been seen. As it 
happened, most of the lost stones went 
down the cellar gratings of a Jeweler's 
shop. Ingenious youths fished for 
them with a piece of soap attached to 
a stick and reeled in three prizes at a 
time. Others sat in the gutter sort- 
ing an anxiously guarded handful of 
dirt. Still the crowd grew. At one 
period over 1.500 lads were to be seen 
hard at work. Prom noon to seven 
o'olock the street was nearly blocked. 
When night fell candles, lamps and 
lanterns were brought to aid the Inde- 
fatigable hunters for treasure trove, 
and th« scene presented could only 
have been done Justice by Hogarth. 
About half the diamonds have found 
their way back to their rightful owner. 
Some were sold to a shopkeeper and 
the rest, like the graves of a house- 
hold, are scattered far and wide. Dia- 
mond pins will shortly be fashionable 
In Birmingham. 



IN AUSTRALIA. 



Baaeball Popular There, Dua to Effort 
of Resident Americana* 

Baseball is becoming popular in 
Australia, says the London Mall, and 
possibly some day Australians will be 
as eminent in this sport as they ore at 
present on th* cricket field. It is large- 
ly owing to the efforts of the many 
Americans Bettled in the antipodes 
that the game is becoming rapidly ac- 
climated. Recently began th# first se- 
ries of inter-colonial baseball matches, 
the contestants being Victoria and 
New South Wales, both of which colo- 
nies possess organized baseball asso- 
ciations. The games were played in 
Sydney and the home nine won two 
out of three. Tho New South Wales 
side included Victor Trumper, M. A. 
Noble and J. J. Kelly, members of the 
l*ust Australian cricket team to visit 
England, and anion*; the Victorians 
was another member of that team, 
Frank Laver. Donnan of the 1898 
eleven was selected as the emergency 
player of New South Wales. Local 
Americans sfty that wonderful profi- 
ciency was displayed, although as yet 
some of the finer points of the game 
remain to be learned. 



Sending; M&gaelnee to Army. 

Those who wish to send magazines 
and other reading matter to the sol- 
diers in the Philippines can avoid 
transportation charges by forwarding 
the books to any commissary depart- 
ment of the army. These books must 
be in good condition and the literature 
of a wholesome character. The books 
and magatines must be packed in sub- 
stantial boxes, but not addressed to 
any Individual. They should be ad- 
dressed to hospitals, commands or li- 
braries. 




If you want to. But look out, 
or it will get the start of you. 
If it does, you will have dys- 
pepsia, indigestion, biliousness, 
sick headache, poor blood, con • 
stipation. 

Perhaps you have these al- 
ready. Then take one of 
Ayer's Pills a: bedtime. These 
pills gently and surely master 
the liver; they are an easy and 
safe laxative for the whole 
family; they give prompt re- 
lief and make a permanent 
cure. Always keep a box of 
them in the house. 

25 cents a box. 



If your druggist cannot supply you, -we 
will mail you u box direct from this office 
upon receipt of the price, 25 cents. Ad- 
d-eaa, J. C. Aykr Co.. Lowell, Mass. 

USEgERTfimS'CURU; 

r*\ JT"» _ _ 1 1 ■ _ Safest surest cure for 
Jr. ! ! S 1,1 thro « t •»•<-> -•-»« 

rr im , ~ • ■ >* troubles Peoole praise 
I fkllfifS SVPIIlt Doctors prescribe it. 
IvOUgll OyiUp Quic v 1^, Its. 

Refuse substitutes. Get Dr. Bull's Cough bti ud. 




IS 




Blood and 



RVURA 

is tho Greatest and Most Positive 



This Style Adopted Nov , »M 



the W@rietiH®& Evsr t€n@wsa r 

Try Stand k& oonvlnood of Ms wonderful no w&r 
to owe Rhonmsatlem and MotiraEgiRa 

Nothing like It for KeaeSaohos, Pain and Weak" 
hobs lis tho Batik or Limits I sinplvs&llsd for 
Painful ftiBmstremUonr eto* 




5f 




wmwk 



it TRAr>n mark -] - - ■ 

BLOOD AID KEEYE 
B JBMBP T. 

Guarant eed • Purely -T egpfflit 

FOR THE CURE Of 
Kwwti—. *««•» »•»"«?. 

«U£n.-7 ul Unr C.n.fUU.1.. I"""-" 1 — • X»»™»- 
.U, :-_..1foiAo.-. aiiu.1.. ChlU. »d ram 
UMnlil hn.il TllJllr. !••«•«• 
don. clMulaitaM*. »«IN»B.««y. 
D.PTOJI.B. HriU'l* »«•!»•'•. "»-»■ 
c. •* TTMbUno. r^>. In «!«• •— * 
task. 4>> r l"r. Xpl»»Uo SIM, »U 
S.H. F.lpliaUo., 
on. fllofc H*3»d»*a«. DT*" 
f»JMl«, I&dli.'tloa. lam 
af App.tiM. Cnaillpm. 
tlaa. KBu »11 iEMrt- 
lon* of 

fj£% lTI3lYC.es 1TSTBM. 



UOSH1. 

Adulfe~ T»ataTfcrM tiwapocnluli afttf *«cli meftl 
lb a nttla wtcr. , . 

rauiirt-.— Oas-hall U a »Uf*onful- af"! ad 
mid, I" ■ Wall ^, , __ 

latoit*— Omsuuar tecfiooarttl, la a llttli watir, 
tfcrff n*.ti ■ «»y- 



ty II y*a bsve CoatiipuLos, Torsld Uv«f and 
BlKounail, yoa should laka 

Dr. Greek's laxura Cathartic Pills 

In eenr.ctuee "lib Kervara. Tbey «r. tbt b..i pill. In 
Die world, -email, tucaiweoatad, cur to last, carialo 
ia« plcatiat to let. 

C8 CEI7TB AT DRUGGISTS. 



PREPARED BY 

It Orff Mtdteal Oflm mi L&ntoritv 

~ II WoU Km I'm Tort CII7. 

■4 Caaipla Flaoa, Doatca. Maaii' 



PRICE, $1.00. 



Wonderful Cure of 



of the many thousands cured by 

'Pi 



The grassiest 
known our® for 
&HEUMATS8M* 



9 



if yon suffer with Rfa&tmmtEsm 9 
try Br* Qreonm's Morvurs, ansi 
oeiiSssES Dp* Gr&esm, SB W* 24th 
Si.? SV&w Yesfk City, about your 
oss&m Qtdi tHnere or write hint. 
TMs y&ss oisn do without cost or 

Gk&S'QQm 



Mr. T. II. Eoloan, of Eespt Junction, Vt., says: " Forthroe 
years I was terribly afflicted with a moat severe < ise of rheu- 
matism. For 23 mouths I could not -walk a step, and I never 
oxpectad to -walk or work again. I was completely helpless 
and suffered the most horrible agony. 

"No man in these parts ever suffered as I clla. I took; 
everything that I ever heard of, but never found anything 
that did me the slightest good until I bogan the use oi Dr. 
Greene's Nervura blood and nervo remedy. 

"And now comes the most wonderful part of all. In a 
short time this splendid medicine made me completely well. 
It is the best remedy I ever saw or heard of, for it rais«d me 
from a condition of utter helplessness and constant agony to 
perfect health. It saved my ability to work which was en- 
tirely gone. I aru now entirely well and strong, and I owe 
my health and my life to Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and 
nt'rve remedy. I advise everybody to use it." 



Best For the Bowels. 
No matter what alls you, headache to a 
cancer, you will never get well until your 
bowels are put right. Cascaiiets help 
nature, ouro you without a gripe or pain, 
produce easy natural movements, cost you 
just 10 cents to start getting your health 
back. Cascaekts Candy Cathartio, the 
genuine, put up in metal boxes, every tab- 
let has C. C. C. stamped on it. Beware of 
imitations. 



Four boxes rule the world— tho cartridge 
box, the ballot box, the jury box, and last, 
but not least, the feminine hat box. 

Each package of Putmam Fadeless Dib 
colors more goods than any other dye and 
colors them better too. Sold by all 
druggists. 



What has become of the old-fashioned 
woman who made big fat biscuit-? Nowa- 
days the biscuits are about as big as a quar- 
ter. 



A Colonel in the British South African 
army says that Adams' Tutti Frutti was a 
bloeaing to his men while marching. 

Andrew Carnegie's manager on hi? Scotch 
estates is the man who t ught him to oper- 
ate a telegraph instrument. 



Piso's Cure for Consumption Is an infalli- 
ble medicine for coughs and colds.— N. W. 
Samoel, Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900. 

Never be a'raid to si e wilh tho minority 
if that minority is based upon honesty anil 
principle. 

H. H. Gbeen'b Sons, of Atlanta, Ga., nro 
the only successful Dropsy Specialists in too 
world. See their liberal offer in advertise- 
ment in another column of this paper. 

Every person has two educations, one 
which ho receives from others and one, 
more important, which he gives him-olf. 

The Beat Prescription for Chllltt 

and Fever is a bottle of Grove's Tasteless 
Cjitli, Tonic. It in eimplyiron and quinine in 
a tasteless form. No cure -no pay. Prlco 50c 

Tho man who measures the profits of re- 
ligion in dolla s and cents will never strike 
a heavy balance. 

Governor Blackburn 
Always said that Crab Orchard Water would 
cure more diseases than anyono remedy thai ho 
bad ever used. 



The truo philosopher smiles at his own 
misfortunes, and tries to reliovo tho misfor- 
tunes of others. 



To Oliroa Cold In One Dny 
Take Laxative Ebomo Quinine Tablets. 
All druKcists telund money if it fails to cure* 
K. W. Gisovf.'s signature Is on each box. 23c. 



In some grottoes in Algeria French ex- 
plorers havo rwently discovered stone im- 
plements mingled with the remains of ex- 
tinct animals belonging to quaternary 
times. 



ltcar's A a ties Amuse Court. 

A Franchman arretted In Baltimore 
with his traveling bear brought the 
animal with him In court, whore his 
antics so amused the judge that the 
prisoner was discharged and escorted 
out of the city. 



Ttvo Horsca from Queen. 

The queen herself has on two occa- 
sions at least, been called upon to pay 
horseshoe "rent quittance" similar to 
that which the city corporation ren- 
ders to the Crown each year. Oakham, 
in Rutland, posses a unique and pe- j 
cullar privilege, by virtue of which 
any peer of the realm passing within 1 
the precincts of the manor has to pay | 
tribute in the form of a horseshoe, j 
and if he refuses he is obliged to give 
money, which the bailiff is empowered 
to take by force. Strictly speaking, 
the shoe should come from one of hie 
own horses, but the alternative of 
payment In hard cash la usually chos- 
en, the money being devoted to pur- 
chasing ornamental horseshoes to 
decorate the castle walls. Many of 
these articles, including two from 
her majesty, given when she visited 
the county, first as Princess Victoria 
and again some flve-and-twenty years 
ago, and one apiece from Queen Eliza- 
beth and George IV. — London Tele- 
graph. 

$100 Reward. $100. 

The readers of this paper will be pleased to 
learn that there is at leastono dreaded disease 
that science has been able to cure in all its 
stages, and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh 
Curt) is the only positive cure now known to the 
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitu- 
tional diseaFP, requires a constitutional treat- 
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally 
acting directly upon the 1)1 ood and mucous sur- 
faces of the system, thereby destroying the 
foundation of the disease and giving the pa- 
tient strength by building up the constitution 
and assisting natuie in doing its work. The 
proprietors have so much faith in it* curative 
powers that thoy offer One Hundred Dollars 
for any case that it falls to cure. 8end for list 
of testimonials. Address 

F. J. Cheney * Co.. Toloilo, O. 

Sold by Druggist*, 75:;. 

Hall's Family Pills are the best 

What Can Yon lSipcct? 

There was' a bargain sale of gloves 
In one of the up-town stores the other 
day. One woman who had considered 
herself fortunate in being in the front 
rank in the bargain counter rush was 
much disgruntled when she reached 
home to find that both gloves were 
for the same hand. She took them 
back and explained. "What can you 
expect at such a price?" asked tho 
girl of whom the purchase had been 
made, in a deprecatory tone. — New 
York Times. 

lioos In Prlnonor's Cell. 

John Bunch, a pioneer citizen of 
Macon county, Missouri, is suing the 
town cf I^a Plata for Injuries alleged 
have been received while In tho cala- 
boose at that pla.ee last August. He 
was arrested for some trivial cause 
and found on being locked up that he 
had £or cellmates an active and ex- 
ceedingly indignant hive of bees. The 
InnGCts regarded him as an intruder 
and stung him severely during his six 
h — s cf confinement. 



DYSPEPSSA 

Deed not be endured a day longer if you use 




A natural modicinnl water— coucentreted. 
Aperient. laxatlTe, tonic. A specific for all 
liver, kidney, ■tomacu and bowel diaorders. 
It cures— Torpid Liver, BIIIousbcm. Jhuii- 
dl(?e, OhToole IMaani«i of the Kidney*. 
ityp^vulm EIcartbur.il Mck Hcadncbe, 
UvHentcrr Couatlpatlon, Plle/i. 

CrabOichacd Wetter la tho most eill- 
cacious of the natural mineral waters ; most 
convenient to take ; most 
economical to buy. 



MJL33- 



The denulno Is anld hv 
all airugpista with Crab 
Appie trade mark on 1MQK 
evury bottle. • 
CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO., Louisville, Ky. 




nana «ok^H.ig.jttjaat 

"S^LgEff'S SEEDS 

! t j /<i> W.UL HAKE YOU RICH" 

TMi li a daring statement, butSni- 
ler'flsticds boar it out OTory time- 

£ Combination Corn. 

Grenl«niiuarQ on earth. wlllpoiltlr«l7 






rerolutionlia corn growing. 

\ Billion Dollar Q rasa. 

* \ GrcAtcst marvel of the 
■ s 12 tern of h»y p«r nor*. Fine 
" crop six we«u after towing 

WJiaMsIt? 

Catalogue t«lla. 
FOR ICo. STAMPS 

and thlt NOTICE w« mill 
!■!£ I fid CaUlo^, ]0 Girt-In 
P amp] til Ineii-diBgibtiYi. kIio 
Sn*Hi <K0bu. 1*1 A.) flftti, 
(4^0 bnthal par A.) rUp., _ 
HKr]07,(173ba.peTA)rHaaL, iU:. Wortli|lC. to j«srt*ft 

" John A* Seizor Seed Co. if Cfflw*. M*. 




w 



A IN I bl) ! n "" 1 ' 



\\U (Bt.L 



NURSERY STOOL 

KEFKIIUNCHS RKdVIRKD. 

Wo have an Immense Btock in full Varle y 
and can Insure Batiafaotlon. Addrohs, 

6. H. MILLER & SON, ROME, OA. 

Am. N. U. No. 5, 1901. 

'.GIVE YOU A i* tl\f 
'ullectloq of KKKllti 
FRKK of money coat, aaklmr only that you bHIW 
£ FackPta of Vogptable Seeds for ui at Be each. XO 
i MOttKY in advanno. Write una postal accept! ig 
A this offer and wo will Mail You the flu I'aek i-ta 
at onc-e and will also send CfttakiR, Kull Instruo- 

S* tions, and 12 Duo Dilla for distribution among 
your friends in order to induce them to huy the 
Hoedn of you. ADDUICtori '1'. J. HI Mi I ij.. 
f UK HMOND, VA A GOOD 8U1T of Clotlioi 
O Crfiveii for helling lOU Pmrketa. 



VlaiiiiaiB9%iV KAHM C,< 



yilVI O I q.iok t.lula.d ODt*. word 
e.i#i.- HcjIe vl tar.cimnni.1. and lOAmjm' tieatmoD. 
Vr««. Or. n. H QHTlEM'8 BOas. Bex B. Atlaat.. Qa. 

^tTSAIVI? \ Thompson's EyoWator 



^ L 




THE SENTINEL. 



"HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY." 

MONTE VALLO, ALA., FEBRUARY 7, 1901. NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII. NO. 25. 



FOUNDED 1875. 



WILL FIGHT 

POOL BILL. 



Citizens of Pratt City Arranging 
for Cheaper Insurance. 



A TRIBUTE TO VICTORIA. 



Will Bore for Oil— $ 15,000 School 
Building to Be Erectel-- 
Other State News, 



Over $C,000 for Hillman Hospital. 

The mass meeting at the First 
Methodist church in Birmingham Sun- 
day night, held in the interest of the 
Hillman Hospital building fund, was 
a pronounced success. The ladies in 
icharge of this worthy institution call 
for $25,000 in order that they may go 
forward with the work of erecting the 
new building, the plans of which have 
t>een adopted, aDd at the meeting the 
.sum of $6162.44 was raised toward the 
needed fund. 

The pastors of the various ohurches 
of Birmingham suspended their regu- 
Jar Sunday evening services so that 
:all the congregations might unite in 
:tnass meeting. The Rev. John G. 
Murray, rector of the Church of the 
Advent, acted as chairman, and 
sitting on the pulpit platform with 
him were the Rev. Dr. J, P. McFer- 
rin, pastor of the First Methodist 
church ; the Rev. L. S. Handley, pas- 
tor of the Central Presbyterian 
church, and the Rev. Dr. D. B. Gray, 
pastor of the First Baptist church. 



Pratt City AVants Cheaper Insurance. 

With the water works in successful 
operation and an efficient fire depart- 
ment property values have increaeed in 
Pratt City.and cheaper insurance rates 
have been looked for, the rates in 
some oases being as high as 8$ cents. 
Many of the citizens are dissatisfied 
and are agitating the question of can- 
celing their policies and devising a 
plan for mutual protection. The one 
most likely to be adopted will be the 
appointment of an insurance commis- 
sioner who, with the assistance of an 
advisory board, will district and rate 
the different risks of the city, each 
insured paying into the treasury his 
premiums, which shall be placed un- 
der bond in some bank or trust com- 
pany for the purpose of paying losses; 
any profits accruing therefrom to be 
applied to improving the fire depart- 
ment. It is thonght with the city's 
excellent water works and fire depart- 
ment this will afford ample protection 
and the needed relief. 



$15,000 School Building Will he 
.Erected. 

Jasper is to have a fifteen thousand 
dollar school building in the near fu- 
ture. The city authorities held a 
meeting one night last week and Al- 
dermen White and Hughs, who had 
been appointed to select a site for the 
new building, reported that after hav- 
ing investigated the matter thor- 
oughly they had decided upon the loca- 
tion on which the old school stood. 



Montgomery Presbyterians. 
The Pulpit of the First Presbyterian 
church of Montgomery, whioh seems 
to have been vacant for several 
months, is about to be filled by the 
appointment of a young Georgian. It 
is understood that the Rev. W. L. 
Lingle, of Dalton, will be.called to the 
church in Montgomery. 



New Bank at Stevenson. 
S. S. Broadus, cashier of the Mer- 
chants' Bank at Scottsboro, has com- 
pleted arrangements for the establish- 
ment of his seventh banking institu- 
tion in north Alabama. The new 
bank is located at Stevenson, 
The banks under his per- 
sonal control are at Tuscumbia, Flor- 
ence, Russellville, Scottsboro, Moul- 
ton, Courtland and Stevenson, which 
makes the most completo string of 
bunking institutions in the state. 

The people of Waterloo are arrang- 
ing for a circulating library. 



Chief Austin Makes Two Kaids. 

At 11 o'clock Sunday night a squad 
of policemen, headed by Chief Austin, 
paid a visit to the Leisure Hours 
Reading Club, Birmingham, over the 
Dude saloon, at the oorner of Seoond 
avenue and Twentieth street, as it 
was believed gambling was oarried on 
there. No criminating evidence was 
found but the clubmen present-- 
Humphries, Freeman, Butterfield and 
Griffith, were arrested on the charge 
of vagrancy, and were held in the 
sum of $50 each to appear before 
Judge Feagin. 

From the Leisure Hours place 
Chief Austin and Captain Weir raided 
a crap club over Damon & Lee's 
livery stable and arrested twelve 
negroes. Pistols, bowie knives, 
rundlets of whiskey and several cases 
of beer were also secured. 



"Will Bore for Oil. 

The Commercial Club of Birming- 
ham Friday afternoon authorized the 
president to appoint a committee to 
take up the question of prospecting for 
petroleum, and in accordance with a 
resolution to that effect President 
Kettig appointed a committee consist- 
ing of Maj. F. Y. Anderson, W. N. 
Malone and B. Steiner. It is also 
stated that a syndicate is now being 
formed to prospect for oils, Over half 
the money necessary to purchase the 
machinery and to pay all of the ex- 
penses connected with the tests to be 
made has been subscribed, and an ex- 
pert engaged to oonduct the investiga- 
tion. The location of the proposed 
wells has been selected, and work is to 
begin at once. 



Pastors' Union- Will Fight Pool Bill 
The Pastors' Union, of Birming- 
ham, at its meeting Monday morning, 
took up the pool-selling bill which 
has been introduced in the lower 
house of the General Assembly giving 
the Alabama Fair Association the 
right to sell pools on horse races 
during its annual fairs, and has called 
a mass meeting to protest against the 
measure. It is understood that 
vigorous steps are being taken to fight 
the bill and the purpose of the mass 
meeting will merely be to give ex- 
pression to the sentiment against it. 



Li. & N. Traill 25 Miles Long. 

The Louisville & Nashville Railroad 
Company is now moving two thous- 
and carloads of rook phosphate from 
Mt. Pleasant, Tenn., to Pensacola, 
and all over its own lines direct for 
shipment to Cuba. This is perhaps 
the largest single shipment of any 
commodity in the long record of 
southern railroads, and the magnitude 
of the Louisville & Nashville Compa- 
ny's undertaking may be realized in 
part when it is known that the com- 
pany's contract calls for the delivery 
at Pensacola of about two hundred 
cars of phosphate a day. That means 
in fact twelve solid trains of seventeen 
cars eaoh going to Pensacola every 
day ladened with phosphate alone. 



Tribute to Victoria. 

At the Friday night services at 
Temple Emanuel, in Birmingham, the 
congregation paid tribute to the 
memory of Queen Victoria by repeat- 
ing the Kaddish prayer standing. 
This prayer is in memory of the dead 
and is repeated by murmers at each 
service for the period of one year. 
Dr. Samuel Ullman referred most 
eloquently to the dead sovereign, 
whom he said had done much during 
her liberal reign for the Jews. 



Business is in fine shape in Florence, 
says the Bulletin. All the industrie 
are running full time. 



Country Produce. 

The country produce market was 
fairly active in Birmingham last 
week. Eggs, which were quoted at 
13c on Friday, have advanced to 14c. 
Leading commission merohants who 
had agreed on 14c were complaining 
fiercely Saturday afternoon that the 
price had baen cut by certain of their 

rivals to Vd x o. The majority of the 
houses maintained the (ixed quotation, 
und lower offers were promptly re- 
fused. 



SEWALL CRITICIZES 
GEORGIA GOVERNOR 



Sensational Incident of the 
riaritime Congress. 



CAUSED BY ALLEGED INTERVIEW 



Governor Hakes Denial and Uses 
Some Forcible Adjectives In 
Regard to flatter. 

The National Maritime convention 
assembled in Brunswick Thursday 
morning for the second day of its de- 
liberations. Permanent organization 
of the convention was effected by the 
election of the following officers: 

President— A. K. Miller, New Or- 
leans. 

Vice President — C. D. Ogg, Bruns- 
wick, Ga. 

Treasurer — E. P. Wilson, Cincin- 
nati. 

Secretary — F. B. Thurber, New 
York. 

A vic» president was named from 
each state represented. 

Maine — Harold S. Sewall. 

New York — Lewis Nixon. 

Pennsylvania — Theo C. Searich. 

Virginia— W. R. Trigg. 

South Carolina — C. C. Townsend. 

Georgia — D. G. Purse. 

Florida— Sewell C. Cobb. 

Colorado— W. W. Bates. 

After the election of officers the 
congress adjourned. 

The congress unanimously passed 
Edmund Brobston, s resolution favor- 
ing a ship subsidy. 

Just before adjournment a sensa- 
tional speech was made by Harold S. 
Sewall, son of Arthur Sewall, of Bath, 
Me., in which he denounced the al- 
leged utterances of Governor Candler 
to the effect that the convention was 
being held in the interest of the ship 
subsidy bill. 

He said they (the visitors) came to 
the state of Georgia on the invitation 
of Governor Candler, who was not on 
hand to give them a hand of welcome, 
but instead had denounced the aotion 
of a member of the ooiigress because 
of his support of a resolution which 
was passed unanimously by that body 
and had characterized his guests as 
puppets of Mark Hanna. 

His utterances in regard to the gov- 
ernor were very severe. 

He questioned his sincerity in ex- 
tending the invitation to them. 

He also paid a tribute to the south 
for its loyalty to the union. He said 
the old sectional feeling had disap- 
peared when young Bagley, of North 
Carolina, was the first to lose his life 
in defense of the flag, and when Hob- 
son sunk the Merrimac. He said the 
first measure looking to the protection 
of American shipping was advocated 
by that illustrious southern statesman 
and the father of Democraoy. Thomas 
Jefferson, and the subsidy bill in the 
United States was by Polk, of Tennes- 
see, and that southerners instead of 
departing from the teaching of their 
fathers by advocating protection for 
ships and ship building interests were 
but returning to traditions that had 
their origin with southern statesmen 
and southern patriots. 



A "FAKE," BATS OOVHRNOB O.VNDLEE. 

The interview referred to in Mr. Se- 
wall's speeoh was one which appeared 
in an Atlanta afternoon paper of Wed- 
nesday, and which Governor Candler 
chanced to see for the first time Thurs- 
day morning when he walked into At- 
torney General Terrell's office on some 
official business. He was shown the 
article and read it very carefully. He 
expressed surpiise at the interview, 
and what he said with reference to the 
alleged interview and the interviewer 
was not spoken for publication. The 
substance of his remarks, however, 
was that the interview was a fake pure 
aud simple, that he had positively re- 
fused to talk on the subject to any 
newspaper man, etc. His indignation 
was freely punctuated with expressive 
adjective s. 

When the governor was told by a 
reporter that Mr. Sewall had de- 
nounced him for the sentiments ex- 
pressed in the alleged interview, the 
governor's first reply was: 

"It makes but d — d little difference 
to me what Mr. Sewall thinks about 
me or about what I said." 

"But did you say it?" was asked. 

"No, I didn't anrt you know I didn't. 
I knew nothing about the interview. 
You yourself heard all that I had to 
say about that convention. That in- 
terview was a fake, pure and simple. 

"But understand me, I don't care a 
a d- - what they think about it." 

"Why didn't you attend the conven- 
tion?" 

"Because I had official business to 
attend to in Atlanta, and so wired 
them." 

The governor would havo nothing 
movo to nay about tho matter, adher- 
ing strictly to his resolution not to 
discuss tho object of the convention 
in any way. 



A BATTLE ROYAL 



Is Promised By Democrats In 
Congress Over the Ship 
Subsidy Measure. 

A Washington speoial says: — The 
Demooratio members of the senate 
have determined to continue the fight 
on the Hanna ship subsidy bill. 

This was decided in caucus held 
Thursday afternoon. Senator Jones 
of Arkansas, leader of the minority, 
will make a statement to the senate, 
putting the Republicans on notice 
that the shipping bill must be dis- 
cussed fully and that the minority 
considers it a crude measure and one 
of far less importance than the Nicar- 
agua canal bill, the revenue reduction 
bill, or the appropriation bills, and 
that the minority will not submit to 
an early vote on the shipping bill. 

Senator Jones will lay down an ulti- 
matum to the Republicans that the 
Democrats will insist on a considera- 
tion of the canal and appropriation 
bills ahead of a vote being taken on 
the shipping bill and that if the Re- 
publican attempt to keep the shipping 
bill before the senate and delay action 
on the appropriation bills they must as- 
sume the responsibility and if an extra 
session has to be called it wilt be the 
result of the Republicans attempting 
to force the subsidy bill to passage 
over other necessary legislation. • 

This decision of the Democrats 
amounts to an ultimatum to the Re- 
publicans, and if the policy decided 
upon is adhered to it means that the 
shipping bill cannot pass at this ses- 
sion and that an extra session of con- 
gress will be a certainty. 

The Democrats disolaim any inten- 
tion of a filibuster. They insist, how- 
ever, that the bill must be properly 
debated and they argue that as there 
have been only three or four speeches 
so far, it has not been properly de- 
bated by any means. The Democrats 
state that no less than ten or a dozen 
set speeches against the bill are sched- 
uled. Each of these speeches will 
practically consume a senate working 
day. 

If tho advocates of the measure 
insist upon night sessions, they must, 
the Demoerats say, furnish the neces- 
sary quorums, for at each session there 
will be on hand just enough Democrats 
to insist upon a quorum being present 
for the transaction of this business. 

Many of the best prophets belUve 
that the Republican supporter* of the 
measure will yield to the pressure and 
go to pieces long before the Democrats 
who oppose it show any sign of weak- 
ening. 

STRANDED SEAMEN RESCUED. 



Crew of Eighteen Saved From Watery 
Grave By Passing Steamer. 

The German steamer Barcelon, which 
arrived at New York Thursday from 
Hamburg, via Halifax, N. S. , brought 
into po,rt the captain and fourteen sea- 
men of the Russian bark Cuba, which 
was abandoned at sea January 18th in 
latitude 40.30, longitude 18.10, in a 
dismasted and water-logged condition. 

Captain Bohn, of the Barcelona, re- 
ports that at midnight of January 17th, 
a glare of light was sighted which at 
first was thought to be a ship on fire. 
The Barcelona headed for the light 
and on approaching nearer two huge 
flares were seen from a vessel in dis- 
tress. Passing close by the craft, 
Captain Bohn, with his night glass, 
made out that she was dismasted and 
waterlogged and the people on the 
wreck were waving and gesticulating 
violently. 

At times hoarse shouts oould be 
heard, and finally cries of "Help; we 
are sinkingl" were made out. There 
was a high sea running, but it was de- 
cided to make the attempt to resoue 
the shipwrecked craw. 

First officer A. Lavoni and a boat's 
crew of five men managed to lower a 
life-boat and get to the side of the 
steamer. After an exceedingly hard 
pull the boat was successfully brought 
under the lee of the wreck, and after 
a severe struggle all of the men, fif- 
teen in number, were taken into the 
boat and to the steamer. 



Appointments By Governor. 

Governor Candler, of Georgia, made 
two important appointments Thursday. 
Colonel George Gilmore of Washing- 
ton county, is made a member of the 
board of trustees of the Experiment 
station. Dr. J. Frank Harris, of 
Thomas county, is made a member of 
the electic board of medical examiners. 

FOLLOWERS OF flRS. NATION. 



Imitators of Saloon Wrecker fiet In 
Their Work In Nebraska Town. 
Fifteen or twenty imitators of Mrs. 
Nation got in their work Friday af- 
ternoon at Sioux City, Neb., a suburb 
of Sioux City, Iowa, just across the 
Missouri river. Some women accom- 
panied by tho marsbal of the town, 
and a member of the city council, 
marched double tile down the street 
to John Peyson's joint. The place 
was locked and the marshal kicked in 
the front door wheroupon all the wo- 
men siit about currying out the furni- 
ture and everything they could lay 
hands on, depositing it in the street. 
No whisky was found, 



PEN'S REMAINS 
AT PORTSMOUTH 



Body of Dead Ruler Re- 
moved From Cowes. 



A MONSTER NAVAL PAGEANT 



Amid Roll of Six-Pounders Came 
Strains of Chopin's and Bee- 
thoven's Funeral Marches. 



The body of Queen Victoria was 
borne Friday afternoon from its quiet 
resting place in Osborne house to 
Portsmouth, the heart of England's 
navy. The half hundred fighting 
ships fired their broadsides and min- 
ute guns and over the still waters, be- 
tween the roll of the six-pounders, 
came strains of Chopin and Beethoven's 
funeral marches. The crews stood 
silently along the decks, and the 
flags, drooped half way down the 
halyards. 

Half a million of the late Queen 
Victoria's devoted subjects lining the 
shores of the Solent witnessed a ma- 
jestic and an awe-inspiring pageant 
and bade a last farewell to their be- 
loved ruler. All who witnessed the 
function testify to the profound emo- 
tion it inspired and agree th^t the 
spectacle could not have been sur- 
passed for splendor and solemn effect. 

The dominant note in the whole 
scene was its grand simplicity, and, so 
far as human utterance was concerned, 
its silence. The sad procession glided 
along in beautiful order and precision 
as though moved by some hidden pow- 
er. No incident of any kind occurred 
to mar its stately beauty. The weath- 
er was traditional "queen's weather," 
The "queen of the seas," was carried 
across the waters to the accompani- 
ment of minute guns and military 
music — a picture which will live in 
history. 

The ceremony, consisting in remov- 
ing the remains from Osborne to the 
pier at Cowes was soarcely less in- 
teresting than the naval function. 

The body was reverently borne to 
the royal yacht Alberta by eight stal- 
wart seamen. 

There have been more magnifioent 
pageants than that escorting the body 
of Queen Victoria from the house 
where she died to the royal yacht, but 
never has there been witnessed in re- 
cent world history a procession more 
remarkable in its combiuation of pomp 
and splendor with grief and humility. 

Three special trains took down the 
members of the house of lords and the 
house of commons, the diplomats and 
other officials and the correspondents 
from the Victoria station to Ports- 
mouth in the early morning. 

The fleet stretched from Portsmouth 
to Cowes, the turrets of Osborne 
standing above the purple hills. 

The pathway between the warships 
was a quarter of a mile wide avenue of 
clear water. Queen's weather came at 
noon in a burst of sunshine. 

Shortly before 3 o'clock a puff of 
smoke broke from the Majestic's side 
and a second later a report cracked 
over the harbor announcing the start- 
ing of the Alberta from Trinity pier. 
From ship to ship the salute was 
passed down the line. Each vessel of 
the fleet was firing minute guns. They 
all employed their short side batteries, 
so on the channel sides were silhou- 
ettes of hulls, spars aud iron work, 
before the backgrounds of dense, gray 
smoke. The sound was that of a great 
battle. 

Tlie band of each ship took up the 
funeral march when the Alberta came 
abreast of her, and the spectators on 
all the other craft took off their hats. 
So, with all eyes focussed on the tiny- 
looking, purple bier, the remains of 
Queen Victoria we:e carried by. 

Following the Alberta trailed along 
five other yachts, the Victoria and Al- 
berta carrying the royal mourners. Em- 
peror William's yacth, Hohenzollern, 
large as a warship, and spotless white; 
the Osborne, the admiralty yacht En- 
chantress and a little Trinity house 
yacht. 

Gradually the din of the minute 
guns lessened as the batteries of ship 
after ship ceased firing, while the fun- 
eral parade swept around the end of 
the line and into the entrance of Ports- 
mouth harbor. 

When the Alberta entered with the 
minute guns in the forts sounding, 
the bells of all the churches in the 
city tolling, the ancient frigate Victory 
moored tbere, iired a salute of muzzle 
loaders. The Alberta was moored at 
4:40 p. m. for the night. 

The crowd in Portsmouth was esti- 
mated at 100,000. Every town along 
the channel contributed its quota and 
the railway companies were helpless 
before the rush of people going home 
after the parade. Thousands crawled 
into the stations aud literally fought 
their way into tl e trains. The special 
cars were at their mercy. 

Foreign officers, diplomats and mem- 
bers of parliament mixed in tho rush 
and took tbeir chances with the mob. 
The cars going toward London were 
packed to suffocation by all classes of 
people? 



"REBUKE," SAYS HARK 



Resolution of brunswick Maritime 
Congress Presented In 
The Senate. 

A Washington special says: Senator 
Hanna presented to the senate Friday 
the resolutions adopted by the Bruns- 
wick maritime congress in advocacy of 
government aid to the merchant ma- 
rine, and, in the few words he said in 
presenting the paper, showed that he 
construed it an endorsement of tha 
pending subsidy bill, and that he re- 
garded it in the nature of a rebuke to 
the senators from Georgia and other 
southern states, who are opposing his 
pet measure. 

Some of Senator Clay's friends in 
the senate were inclined to joke with 
him about this action at Brunswick, 
and he was asked if it would make any 
difference in the vote he intended to 
cast. 

"Not in the last," said the Georgia 
senator, whose speech against the 
measured was the opening gun of the 
opposition's fight. "I know," he con- 
tinued, "that this action, if it is meant 
as an indorsement to the subsidy bill, 
does not represent the sentiments of 
the people of Georgia. I doubt if 1 
per cent of the people favor this direct 
approprialion to the already wealthy 
ship owners. 

"I know that Senator Bacon and all 
of the members of the house delega- 
tion are opposed to the bill, and that 
in this opposition they and I represent 
the feeling of the people of the state. 
Certainly we represent the feeling of 
practically all of the democrats, net 
only in Georgia, but throughout the 
country. 

"Now, I have nothing at all to say 
in criticism of the very excellent gen- 
tlemen who took part in the proceed- 
ings of that congress at Brunswick, 
but of course, everybody recognizes 
the real influences which brought it 
about and, in a measure, controlled its 
motions. It might perhaps be unchar- 
itable to say that it was a Hanna con- 
vention, but the inspiration certainly 
came from the men who in this partic- 
ular fight Mr. Hanna represents. 

"Of course there can be no criticism 
of the citizens of Brunswick for hold- 
ing the conference and entertaining 
the delegates, for every city likes to 
have conventions and congresses of all 
kinds, and the business men of Bruns- 
wick contributed to give these visit- 
ing delegates as good a time as they do 
all visitors within their gates. As for 
the congress itself, however, it certain- 
ly represented an infinite small 
amount of southern sentiment, if it 
represented any at all." 

ONLY COPIED THE PAPER. 



Brobston Explains Authorship of His 
Ship Subsidy Resolution. 

During the session of the maritime 
congress at Brunswick, Ga. , Friday, 
Mr. Brobston, on a question of per- 
sonal privilege, stated that he had 
been informed that it was intended to 
make an effort to injure him before 
the public by printing a photograph 
of his resolution, by comparison with 
handwriting of F. B. Thurber, to 
make it appear that Thurber was the 
man who wrote tho Brobston ship 
subsidy resolution. 

Mr. Brobston declared the resolu- 
tion was written at a conference the 
night before with three Brunswiok 
board of trade members participating 
and acquiescing and that Mr. Thurber 
simply copied it by request of the con- 
ference. 

DEFIES YOUR UNCLE SAM. 



President Castro, of Venezuela Shows 
Hate For Americans. 

Advices from Port of Spain, Trini- 
dad, state that the Venezuelan gov- 
ernment continues to maintain a defi- 
ant attitude toward the United States* 
The report is now circulated that 
President Castro, having troops at his 
disposal in the eastern province since 
his victory there over the insurgents, 
will send a regiment to dispossess tho 
Americans at Pitch lake. The com- 
pany will resist, but no doubt it will 
be ousted if the threatened attempt is 
made. 

Mr. Loomis, the United States min- 
ister, is trying to compromise matters, 
but he is met in an unfriendly spirit 
by the government of Venezuela. 

Money For Fortifier t ons. 

The house Thursday passed the for- 
tifications appropriation bill and made 
fine progress with the postoffice ap- 
propriation bill. 

BUCKET SHOPS UNDER BAN. 



Amendment to War Revenue Act Calls 
For Thiir Taxation. 

A Washington special says: The 
senate committee on finance Thursday 
reported a number of amendments to 
tho war revenue reduction act. 

One is relative to stock transactions 
and says that every owner or conduct- 
or of what is known as n bucket shop 
my a stamp tax of one cent on 
each §100 io valiirf of the merchandise 
covered mid also a tax of two cents on 
i iicli $100 on the face value of all 
stocks, bunds or other securities cov- 
ered. They shall also pay a special 
tax of $50 for each office. 



♦ 



* 

* 
* 




SUGGEST! 




s 



A great deal depends upon a good start. 
Start the Twentieth C entury right bv 
getting your Furniture of us. After the 
Christmas rush we still have souse 
bargains. Hoping you may have a 
perous New Year we are Yours, &c, 

MONTEVALLO FURNITURE CO, 



ITAMIL3JIN-3RQWN 
OHOElOS. 



•os« 




3 

OB < 

02 



EC 



m 5 



4 
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f 



# C. L. Heroney & Co., 

4 ' T v 



li. L. LA 015 Y. 

Resident Dentist, 

OIHce— In Crowe A Wilkinson I5l«ck» 
Montevallo, Ala. 



H U. McMillan. W. F. Thetfoul, Jr. 

MelilLAN & THRTFORD, 

Attorneys at Law an dSoucitom 

IN C'lJAHCUIlY, 
COI-UMI'.IAX A, - - - ALA. 



t>( 001 

iC tal 



•HI -i 

3 iii t' 



• Ol. 



to 
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.fttl ner s 

1<1 I CMS '3 



A. P. H. DABL, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIABLE SURVEYS MADE. 
Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lots For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALERA, ALABAMA. 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney- at-Law . 

Notary Public ami ex-ofllcio Justice of 
i the Peace. Collections promt. 

< ALEKA. ALA. 



THE SE&Ti 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



This paper is entered i.i tile Montevallo 
Postoftiee as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Montevallo, Ala. , Feb. 7, 1901. 



TURNED DOWN BY THE SENATE. 

Governor Samford recently reap, 
pointed Messrs. Bouldin, Moody, 
Dortch, and Plowman on the Board 
cf Trustees of the Girl's Industrial 
School. There was no opposition 
to the first three named, but Mr. 
Plowman was turned down by the 
Senate. Monday Governor Sam- 
ford withdrew the four names. 

The Montevallo school land scan- 
dal is said to be the cause of Mr. 
Plowman's failure to pass the Sen- 
ate. 

The governor sent in the same 
appointments Tuesday, except Mr. 
Plowman, the name of Hon. J. B. 
Graham, of Talladega, being sub- 
stituted and the appointments were 
immediately confirmed. 



Over in Hopkins county, Ky., 
says the Sheffield Reaper, the miner 
and mine operators were working 
harmoniously and prosperously, but 
were paying nothing toward the 
keep of the walking delegates of the 
United Mine Workers, so the dele- 
gates appeared upon the scene and 
organized a small body, after which 
they started for other mines, and 
when warned by the sheriff to de- 
sist shot, at that official. The sher- 
iff and deputies returned the shots, 
killing and wounding six. We be- 
lieve in union labor and the eleva 
ting principles of unionism, but 
when it comes to saying whether 
or not a man may or may not earn 
a living, we halt. Union labor 
will fare better when it conforms 
to business condition. A trouble 
with organized labor is, while de 
manding the highest wages is al- 
ways trying to cheapen the prod - 
ucts of other branches. A rather 
inconsistent principle. 



A bill has been introduced in ihe 
legislature giving the Board of 
Trustees of the State University 
discretionary power to abolish the 
military feature of the school. 



Mr, Dill, of Jefferson county, has 
introduced a bill which seeks to 
prohibit, women from selling intox- 
icating liquors, or lodging in places 
where liquors are sold . 



The Missouri legislature has 
passed a resolution of sympathy for 
the Mlipinos. The members of 
that body should hang their heads 
with shame for sympathizing with a 
race of people who are four thirds 
brute, and whose treachery and 
bush fighting has brought sorrow 
to more than one American home. 
Frank James, the one-time outlaw 
and train- robber, should congrat- 
ulate himself that he was turned 
down by that body when he was 
after a state appointment. But 
could you expect anything better 
fr >m a body that wanted to enact, 
a law making wheat worth a dollar 
in that State, whether it was or not? 



Hon. J. B, Graham, who was ap- 
pointed on the Board of Trustees 
of the Girl's Industrial School to 
succeed Capt. Plowman, by Gov- 
ernor Samford. is well known and 
highly respected all over the State 
of Alabama. He is superintendent 
of educatiou in Talladega county 
and is deeply interested in all mat 
ters pertaining to educational mat- 
ters. He was a member of the fa- 
mous -'Flying Squadron" during 
the Morgan -Johnston campaign. 



It looks very much like Alabama 
's to have a unifornity of text books 
for public schools. School book 
publisher^ throughout the country 
are opposing the bill. 



* 
* 



eopge 

* Ky MRS S. Ll HARRIS, 

Montevallo, - - Alabama 



Hotel, 



rhe S G lorfji it) now und >r new management. It 
is being thoroughly overhauled; the table is sup- 
plied with all the market affords. The chambers 
have been refitted. Your patronage is solicited. 



* 

* 

. * 

'4 



SOUTHERN 



t'ondens d Schedule In Eflec. Novtmb-.ria.ltS9. 



No. 19 


STATIONS. 


No. 20 


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The blizzard which swept over 
some of the Northern States Sun- 
day and Monday made the editor of 
The Sentinel a little homesick. He 
well remembers being aboard a 
passengen train in western Kansas 
in 1884 which v\ as snowed in, the 
snow drifting over tops of the 
coaches. They dug us out after we 
had been buried thirty-six hours. 



Some of the pauers are making 
much of " Bryan as a printer" be- 
cause he fed twenty sheets of paper 
into a cylinder press, A great feat 
for a statesman, to be sure! We've 
known instances where the editor 



A great wave of reform seems to 
have stuck Chicago. On Monday 
of this week 25o saloon keepers 
were arrested in that city for keep- 
ing their places open on Sunday. 
These reform waves are periodical 
in Chicago, generally arriving just 
before a city election, and even 



wrote his editorials, set the type, then it is not difficult to get ad 



made up the forms, and then 
worked off the entire issue on a 
Washington press, without help; 
and when it became known that 
the county editor of a ''commoner'' 
paper than one reads to-day was 
without an assistant, a committee 
of four called to present him to the 
community by pitching him out of 
his upstair office window. We 
trust, editor Bryan will not be so 
warmly regarded. — Sheffield Rea- 
per. 

The ground hog came out of his 
hole last Saturda} and was con- 
fronted with a great big shadow. 
According to the old adage the 
weather for six weeks longer will 
be of the "rough house" variety. 
But, then, what has the groundhog 
got to do with the weather? 

We hope some one will kidnap 
the weather clerk, and hold him 
until as a ransom he promises no 
more such cold snaps as recently 
visited this section . 



almost anywhere on Clark street — 
the toughest street in the world — 
while the dives about the Polk 
Street Depot are open 365 days in 
the year. The gamblers and saloon 
keepers of Chicago control the 
municipal affairs of that city, and 
so long as the police get their div- 
idends the "strong arm" and 
"hold up" men have no difficulty 
in making their escape after some 
depredation. Chicago is a big town 
a great town, but it, is a haven of 
security for crriminals. 

A bill has been introduced au- 
thorizing the State Auditor to draw 
a warrant in favor of the Sloss- 
Shetlield Steel and Iron company 
for (505,000, being the amount paid 
by that company to the State Treas 
e.rer in an ( elfort, to buy the Univer- 
sity lands 



The solemn rites of matrimony 
were quietly but beautifully sol- 
emnized at the home of the bride in 
this place at 11 a. m. last Sum av 
morning, between Mr. Phillip Nye 
and Mrs. Alice E. Fin ley. The 
bridegroom has resided in Calera 
a little more than a year, but in 
that short time he has won- a host 
of friends, and all hope ho will al. 
ways prove worthy of the splendid 
woman he has won for a wife. 
Mrs. Fin ley that was is an excel ■ 
lent woman, and her many lovable 
ways has drawn to her a large cir- 
cle of admiring friends May the 
pathway of the newly n-edded pair 
be strewn only with roses as lh>y 
pass down the stream of life is the 
wish of all who know them 

Dr. B. E. Kidd has returned from 
a pleasant visit to Birmingham. 
By the way, it is reported that 
the doctor will soon remove to that 
city, but Calera cannot spare Ben. 

Constable Gist is making a very 
efficient officer. 

W. Griffin Milner (called Wright 
by his familiars), the delivery clerk 
for Large's store, was a few days 
ago seen with collar, cravat and 
new shoes. Verily prosperity is 
spreading over the country. 

Mr. El wood Gunp has accepted a 
position with Holcomb & Co., where 
he will be glad to see his friends. 

The funeral ol James D. McKib- 
bon was largely attended today. 
Beloved by all his sad death is 
deplored and his memory mourned 
by all. 

Business has been brisk in the 

court of Squire Whatley recently 
— • — 

Spring Creek. 



BURIAL CASES 

AND 



i.00pni| f).3;jam|iv .Akron. ..ar 
2.1."pr*i fi.l.'um ..Greensboro... 

m, ?.[>titim . . . .MarlcJU 

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T.jiiiiiml . . .Marion Jet. . 



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A Full Lino of- 



Always On Hand. 

F, W. ROGAN, 



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&.b.iiJKi,ki.3:iHin 1 . Montevnllo. 

li).48;im, Calera 

11. Hum, . .Columbiana. l. lHiim. 

.. .. ll.iTomL.Chilclevsbur;;. 13.57j:m 

.. .... 12.5()pni .Tallaaepa. . . 12 l.'jim 

...... 1.27pml .Oxford. ,li.31)am 

.... . l.*J]»ii! — Anniflton.. U. T,:ini 

I -.(^inuj ..Jacksonville.. ll.O^ara 

! *.2.T,-)ml Piedmont. 10.4.*am 

■ j 3..10pml .Cave Springs.. ,10 "Uanij 

:i. 4.1pm ..Rome. y.ib:im| 

ll'.25pm|ar. .Atlanta, .lvl i 



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J.J8pni KG run 
4. lupm 17. jv, 

No. *i;-?T o, i^y 

8. :t0aiD,. .... 
7.5dpra 
7.ut)pm| 

ft. 1,3pm, , 

B.-upmL 

4.nlpnil . „ 
4.2f.pm| 

4. ;ripm 1 10.:- , J.- 1 m 
2. 12pm . . 



MONTEV A LLO , ALA 



'US' 



STATIONS 



-- 



P ID 



Rev. J. W. Alexander left for 
Arcadia, La,, last week, where l,e 
has been called as pastor of the 
C. P. church at thai place. 

The young men of the communi- 
ty eu joyed a log rolling and a ". big 
dinner" at J. N. Wyatt's, Tuesday 
last. 

Mr. Felix Kdlingsworth visited 
friends on the Creek, last Sunday 



a 111. p ml a mj p m 

ti.ixi 4.4;* lv ..Dlrm'ham ar 11. .j 1 U>0 

7.12 s.~.4i.. ..PellCitv ia.;8j 

8.10 0,7 Annlaton.... 9.10 7.51 

H.IU 7.0T Oxford .SI'S 7.42 

8.57' 7.4il Hefiill S.St: 7.15 .... 

9.08 8.5J,...Kilwardsri!to... 8.27! 7.0j 
9.17' 8 07; . .l-'ruiihurst.. . \M 
e.4 r : 9.32 8. K5I. . Tallapoosa . .. . I 7.,J. t.ifj 7 51 

6 05 11.47 t.43< liren-.T) 7 29 «.«•«; HI 

7.10 111.30 0.33].. DoURlasvllle... «.44. &.I4 6 S* 
7.2") 10.40' 9.43 ..Lithla S]irin»9.. li.3l- fi.U7i.1lt 
8.20 11.30 lu.:ifi;ar*....Atlaat«....lv S.40! 4.!i, «J 
am a m p m' am.pcupia 



College. 



THE LICENSE SCHEDULE FOR 1901 

As Adopted by the Mayor and Council 
at a Recent Meeting. 



Book keepinft, lui-ines* i'nictiee, Teii- 
nnuisiup, slu.i-tliniul Millinietie.Gia.n- 
niar.in.l -peilini; So pe' month. 'IV.i 
eu'iHi.liy iitul us ol i nsi ru in t-u I So per 
Mum ;h E x pei iei ceil I eiH-herH. (-iood 
notes .-ict-ei ted. Yoimi: men rein ihi-ir 
ninnii 01 board cheay. Y-u rnigiil twke 
hot'.. 1 * 11 together in ,'i 1110s. Wriie 
me li postal for pan 'culuis. 

J. ii. l.l.IZE .. Piineipal. 

vjonievali.i Ala. 



STATIOM.i. 



Lv iiirmlngham.. 

Lv Annifiitm 

Lv Atlanta 

Ar Macon 

Ar J.-su ; > 

Ar Jackso "vlllo . . . 

Lv Jr.iUl) 

Ai Brunswick 



No. 



; Xft SB 



4.40pui| 8^C :m 

tt..">7pm S.-i-; 
10. r.pm li') ,>ia 
12.">iftrn 2.2..;nft 

n.Zuut. •■ .» 

8,Sijam;iik« \\n 



5 . JP. T. i' 
7. * * % 



N" 3G carries elerant Pullman Druwlpj; Rorim 
VuiTet Slt-epinsf c;\r Biniiinv'nam to jat:kiii>n-. 
r.!iL>, and Atlano. Ui firuist ick 

No. 38 carries Pullman Slee^jins; ear Bl-rui- 
ingham to Atlanta anil Atlanta to Jacksonville 



For the bem iit of its readers The Sen- 
tinel herewith prcsenis Ihe license 
schedule jjoveming the prosecution of 
business in Montevallo lor the ycsir 
11)01. We have heard of but one 00111- 



hieh. 



To 



l>!aint that the license is too 
11 number it seems too low : 
\V I olesale or retail merchants in- 
cluding furniture dealers, dnig- 
gisis anil jewelers, when the max- 
imum amount of stock on hand 
at any time within one year pre- 
ceding the time when licence is 
applied lor, or if the applicant is 
ju.-t beginning bu-iness, the max- 
imum anionn! of stock lie expects 
to carry (in cither case to be ver- 
ified by the applicant under 
oath) is $1 .'H)0 or less, one vear... * 5 00 
More than SI "00, less than '.f »000.. 10 00 
" " omul. " •' 10,000.. If) O0 

" $10,000 

Hanks and bankers 

Telegraph t'onipanies 
Insurance companies 
Uaihoad companies. . 
Fix press companies... 

Dealers in ynano 

in nianos and .it 
• in li ui: 1 ree» ... 

II 

11 a 1 I 



Eliminate politics from all of the 
great schools of our State, and ed- 
ucational matters in all of them will 
take several sleps^'orward. 



Mr. John Williams visited with 
home folks. Sunday. 

We are pleased to hear that aunt 
Catharine Alexander is improving. 
Hope she will soon be out again. 

Miss Arvie Wood, ot.e ol op i ig 
Creek's most charming young ,i.,n - 
will make her future home a Li o.-- 
ville. 

Mr. Calvin Alexander, who 
been visiting at home for 
time, returned to Bloetou mi 
first. 

Mr. Whit Presti-K.^e 
Sunday for Selma. He has im 
ed a posi ion as H.iguiau oit 
South-rn. 

Mr. Wilson Purdue was shak...^ 
hands wi'h his many friends on the 
Creek, St 1 nday. 



bv aj 



•jo no 

15 00 
10 On 
10 1 
20 00 
10 00 
10 
H. 0" 
O 



The Alabama legisiatute has re- 
ceived .-in invitation from t,[ 1( . cit- 
izens of Pensacola and western 
Florida to visit that part of ihe 
State. The people dovvd the are 
anxious for annexation to Alabama, 
and no wonder. 



STATIONS. 

Lv Home 

\,v l\ r.oxvllle. . 
*r Morristovrn.. 
,;r I-iofc Springs. 
Ar Afi Seville . . . 
Ar Salisbury. . . 
Ar Greensboro. . 

Ar Kak-ijrh 

Ar Golii:.!ioro. . . 
Ar W:i.aiin^ton. 
Ar Nevf Yfl.-k.... 



(I'entTime) . 
(Ea&t Time) . 



No. if 

c.2^p3 

1 2 am 
2.2:iara 
4.0.'uiii 
5. lO^ro 
S.ujam 
12.0fipm 
a.23pm 
5. Mam 
9.10pm 
6. 13am 



Xo. 15 carries Pullman SUeepinc car Rome to 
Chattanooga. CliatuvjooKrt to >allsburT and 
Salisbury to Xev. York wiiliout change. 

stattons. X • 

Rome 



Ar Olifutanooga. 

Ar ' 'lnclnnatl 

.. Louisville 



a nijiiJi 

7.4,'.tm 
7.5'Jaoi 

Xo. 9 Pullman Sleeping car Rome to Cluoln- 
na. 1 antl ChaManeou-a to Louisville. 



Mrs. Nation still continues to 
smash joints iu the Su nflower Stale. 
Saloon after saloon has been demol- 
ished in Topeka, the suile capital, 
and Mrs. Nation and her little 
hatchet goes marching on 

Like the illustrious \\ ash'ngton, 
Mrs. Nation says she did it, tuid is 
doing it now, with her little hatch- 
et. 

Work on the Brunswick end of 
the L. A B. load is prooressino- 
rapidly. V'ut a ])in her 7; Mon^ 
teviillo will tret this road 



RTATIONH. 


:te'No. H 


1 Lv Atlanta . 

j Ar Charlotte 

' Ar Danville 


la.UOn n ll.oOpii 
8.13pm O.lO.iif 

11.50pm 1.22.A 
2.00am 8.25pm 
3.8.1am' 6.28Piil 
6.42am 9.. 5pm 
8.00mn ll.-ojun 

10. 1.1am 1 H.^liam 

12.4;ipm 8. liam 


j Ar Lvnchburg — 

: Ar Cliarlottesvillc 

! Ar Washington . 


Ar Philadelphia 

Ar New YorU 



No. 33 "Washington i.ntl Southwestern Lim- 
ited" Solid Pullman V -stiliule train Atlanta to 
Nov,- York, cun-ylni,' Pullman Sleeping car 
Atlanta to New York Dining car Atlanta to 
Greensboro and Was .int'ton to New York. 
Pulltn n Library Olisi rvat'.on car Atlanta t« 
New YorK. 

No. 30 carries Pullma 1 Drawing room Sleep- 
in? car Atlantu 10 N'cl York, nnd Dining ca* 
Charlotte to Washington. 

•Daily. •'Dally Except Sunday. jSunday only. 
F. S. GANNON. 3d vp. o.M. Wa«hln,.;ton,D.Q 
I. M. CULP. Traf M ( rr. WashinKton, I). ('. 
W. A. TURK. G. P. A.. Washington. D. {X 



V 


e i. 


K 


Is 


C' 


■side 


1 . 

1 A 

.11 


e it 
... »l 


1 ( 


el s 



1'ctS 

niie 
ihe 



th. 



Il.ffl ■ " 

Kach r slain ant 

A ud there you are. 




0ESTIW OS 




LOWENSTE1N 8c CO. 



DI5T1LLERS. — - 

- States vi . A -C. 



l Uii C>ALE LV 





We Keep No Other Grade 
For Our Customers. 




With the Richest Cream, 
Pure and Delicious. 



EOT CHOCOLATE 

We Handle L0WWS CANDY. 
BANDY & G1VIIA.V 



• - 



THE SENTS^EL. 



PUP.UsilED RVEHY THURSDAY. 



CITY AND COUNTY. 



Di' 1! K. Hnmil was down from Bir 
tningtmiri, last Sunday. 



The cottage prayer meetings continue 
to mow in favor v illi the people. 

Mr. S. H. AlcCanlev was in Inogene, 
last Friday, on a business mission. 



Capt. H. C Reynolds was a visitor to 
Birmingham, the lore part of tlie week. 

Kvidently the party who borroaerif. !) 
onr umbrella want tu use it a while 
longer. 

Superintendent iiobie returned on 
Tuesday, from a visit with his family 
in Atlanta. 



Read the new advertisement of Ban- 
dy & Givlian in this issue, it will in- 
terest vou. 



M. E. Ham and family and Miss Car- 
rie 10 well departed on .Monday night 
for Paducah, Kv. 



Davies & Jeier have rearranged the 
interior of their store, which is a decid- 
ed improvement. 



There is every reason te believe that 
Montevallo will be lighted by electricity 
in tllv near future. 



The goat and the hog no longer roam 
our streets at their own sweel (?) will. 
But the cow — !!! 



Miss Litcile Wilkinson we '.it up to 
Birmingham, last Fiiday night, for a 
short visit with friends. 



Meroney & Co. have a new advertise 
meat in this issue. If you are in need 
of a shoe, ask them about it. 



Miss Leila Rhodes lifts heen' seriously 
ill (or the past week, but we are pleased 
to state she is much better now. 



Mr. A.b. Fancher has! been quite ill 
for several days, but The Sentinel is 
pleased to state he is improving. 

There are rumors of a five thousand 
dollar damage suit. But. then, rumors 
cannot always be dependei upon. 



The water came down in bucketful 
last Sunday. It was such ii rain as we 
sometimes read about, but seldom see. 

Miss Maud llevno <ls was called to 
Birmingham, this week, because of the 
serious illness' of her sister, Mrs. R. S. 
Allen. 

T. J. Torbett has resigned his pos- 
ition as steward at the dormitory, and 
has gone to his old home in south Al- 
abama. 



Agent A. J. Lee, of Talladega, was 
in town, Sunday. He is very well 
pleased with Tulladeg, but — well, he 
has "i fondness for Montevallo. 

The town is building a hotel where 
those who do not follow the paths of 
rectitude will be boarded. City mar- 
shal Newton is to lie acting landlord. 

'HI? Good fanners can get mon- 
\i|l,Vey after February 21st, on 
" crop mortgage and personal 
security in small amounts, at the She!' 
bv County Bank. Send recommenda- 
tion. 

The Sentinel was in error last week, 
fn saying that Mr. J. Will Bandy would 
go on tiie road for a Cincinnati drug 
house. He had the matter under con- 
sideration, but decided to remain in 
Montevallo, and his immorous iriends 
are pleased that he has so decided. 



t f t 

Great Aggre£atioiv«Comlng. 

The Sentinel lias received informa- 
tion from the manager of the aggrega- 
tion that Montevallo is soon to be vis- 
ited by the greatest continuation that- 
ever escaped from the watchful care of 
man. 

The attraction consists of rare old 
specimens of antiquated spinsters from 
Spinster World (wherever that may be; 
and I hey will hold a convention in the 
College Chapel on the night of February 
14th, Valentine Day. The convention 
is supposed to be made up of delegates 
l torn all portions of the known world 
and China, and will he an art gallery of 
living, breathing comic valentines. 
( I'lie usual price of comic valentines is 
ten cents a dozen). The subject for 
di.-cussion is how to make cold, un- 
feeling man put a fair valuation upon 
and appreciation of their worth. 

Now, as a spinster or old maid is sel- 
dom seen in Montevallo, these repre- 
sentatives of a "misunderstood'' class 
will no doubt be gieeted by a large 
audience. Attend the convention and 
give them a fair hearing as they air their 
rievanees and recite the bitter wrongs 
which have been heaped upon them. 

Of course vou're going. 



The greate I danger from colds and 
1 agrippe is their result i.g in pneumonia. 
If reasonable care is used, however, and 
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy taken, 
all danger w be avoided. It will cure 
a cold or an attack of la grippe in less 
time than any other treatment. It is 
pleasant and safe t'i ta kt For sale by 
Montevallo Drug Co feb 



The St George Hotel. 



One should have due' respect for the 
gray hairs of an old' man, and not abuse 
him just because he happens to dis 
agree with you. The time will come, if 
yon live, when yon, too. will be old, 
and vou would dislike very much to 
have some one abuse you just because 
he could. 

When you want a physic that is mild 
and gentle, easy to take and pleasant m 
effect use Chamberlain's Stomach and 
Liver Tablets. Price, 25 cents. Sam- 
ples free. Every box guaranteed. Fni 
sale by MontevalloDrug Co. feb 

Insuranc. 

If vou want your property insured 
call on A. Graham at Caleru. 



Si'Vce Mrs. Harris has assumed the 
management of the St. George Hotel 
uew life has been injected liiiougliout 
the hostelry, and ii is being given a 
thorough overhauling. It is to be re- 
painted, le- furnished and the chambers 
are to be papered and kalaomiued. Al- 
ready a gre et improvement is noticed 
in the dining room, both in furnishings 
and service, while the bill of tare is 
made up of every thing that, the market 
affords. The traveling public has thus 
early learned of the change, and the 
house is beginning to receive the pat- 
ron ige which the new management 
merits. 

The hostess, Mrs. Harris, has had 
long experience in hotel life, and her 
kindly manner and her successful efforts 
to make the surroundings of Ik r-guests 
pleasant and co'ViiCi table have won for 
her the highest regard and respect of 
those who are now partaking oi her 
hospitality. 

Under the new regime of affairs the 
St. George promises to become one of 
the most popular bote s in central Al- 
abama. 



A Convincing Answer. 
'T hobbled into Mr. Black on n' - drug 
store one evening," savs Wesley INelson 
of Hamilton', Ga., "and hS ashed nie to 
t.iy Chamberlain's Pain Btlui for rheu- 
matism with which I had suffered for a 
long time. I told h.ni I had no faith in 
any medicine as ibey all failed. He 
said: 'Well if Chamberlain's Pain 
Halm does riot help you,' vou need not 
pav for it.' I took a bottle of it home 
and used it according to the direc.ious 
and in one w-riek I was cured, a ,d have 
not since been troubled with rheuma- 
tism." Sold by Hot tevalloDruSCo.feb 

Messrs. Abner Fancier and Edgar 
Carey have purchased the meat market 
of Fancher <t Woolley, and are now in 
charge. These young men are hustlers, 
and promise to keep at all time the best 
meat that can be Sad. They have se- 
cured the services of an experienced 
cutter, and will use every endeavor to 
merit the patronage of the people. The 
Sentinel bespeaks for them a good pat- 
ronage. 



Dr. E.G. Gtvh n was in Shelby on 
Tuesday, this week, attending a meet- 
ing of the Shelby County Medical So- 
ciety, and reports ftn interesting ses- 
sion. He gave the society an invitation 
to come to Montevallo for the next 
meeting — first Tuesday m March 1 — and 
the invitation was accepted. 

The attention of our readers is called 
to the advertisement of the Montevallo 
Business College which appears in this 
isBiie of The Sentinel. 



DELIGHTFUL 

i 

Was the Teachers Recital 
Saturday Night. 

AN APPRECIATIVE AUDIENCE LISTENS 



And is Charmed With' the Entertainment 
Given Them by Artists. 



Absence from town prevented the 
news gatherer for The Sentinel being 
pesent at the teachers' recital last Sat- 
urday night, but through the kindness 
of a friend we are furnished with the 
following interesting account. of it: 

Quite the most delightful entertain- 
ment of the 7ea3on was the recital given 
by the teachers of the A. G. I. S. at the 
College Chapel on last Saturday night. 
The selections were all so pleasing and 
so excellently given ilia* any discrim- 
ination would be unfair. 

The rostrum was tastefully decorated 
with evergreens and palms, making a 
beautiful background (or the fair ladies, 
who, in their evening costumes, made 
a picture of loveliness." 

The program opened with a duett up- 
on two pianos, ' 'March e friomphale," 
by Misses Bush and Wilson, who «ere 
gowned in white organdies and face ap- 
plique. That the audience enjoyed 
this music was evinced by the almost 
breathless silence with which it was 
received, and. the burst of app'ause as 
the ladies retired, 

A vocal solo, Gounod's "Ave Maria," 
was beautifully given by Mrs. Chase, 
who was most becomingly gowned in 
gray and pink with black velvet trim- 
mings. Mrs. ('base has a deep, rich 
contralto voice which is under perfect 
control and is always most pleasing to 
her hearers. This number was given 
witti violin and piano accompaniment 
by Misses Sampey and' Bnsh 

Miss Barnes then delighted the aud- 
ience by her fine re d.uon of a double 
elocutionary number — "Old Fashioned 
Courtship," " Modern Courtship " Miss 
Barnes was beautifully gowned in pink 
crepe de cheue with pearl applique. 

Miss Bush, in her usual inimitable 
manner, gave Rubinstein's ''Kamennoi 
Oostrow" No. 2-, 'vhicli was most en- 
joyable, and elicited prolonged ap- 
plause 

-Miss Sampey in a pretty costume of 
blue mousline, delighted her hearers 
with a violin solo, "Gavotte" Mo. 2, by 
Popper. 

A recitation by Miss Evans, ''He and 
She," was splendidly rendered and 
proves her to be an elocutionist of mer- 
it. She was handsome in black silk 
and inousliiie with jet trimming.. A 
prolonged and vigorous encoic caih-i; 
her back to I'm ther please the audi, ncc 
with that familiar and ever popular 
poem, "An Old Sweetheart of M ine " 

Miss Wilson gave C"dard's 2nd Ma- 
zurka to her appreciative listeners, who 
were eager to hear more, but .-die re- 
fused to respond to the prolonged en- 
core only by "a smiling face at the 
door." 

.M rs. Chase gave "Parlate D'Amor" 
from Faust, which was splendidly 1 ren- 
dered and enthusiastically received and 
elicited an encore — "tie was a Prince," 
which was much enjoyed. 

Mi.-s Barnes held her audience spell- 
bound by her grand rendu on of the 
"Arena Scene" from Quo Vadis, prov- 
ing herself to be a tragic queen. Afier 
prolonged applause she finally gave 
Tennyson's Bugle Song in a imiotj 
charming manner, to an almost breath- j 
less audience demons 1 rating her sple.n- 
oid and varied elocutionary power. 

Weber's "f)er FVeiscliUtu," as given! 
by Mi-. Cha.-e, Mis-es Bush, Wilson 
and. Sampey, on two pianos, was a fit- 
ling finale to an evening of rare enjoy- 
ment. Those who wen! so fortunate as 
to attend certainly enjoved a "least of 
music and a flow of soul." 



Wallace Brucf- 

li< people 1. 1 -o nU-\ alio w ill l ave 
an opportunity tomorrow and Saturday 
night to hear t he gn-af. lecturer, Wal- 
lace Bruce, in the college chapel. 

The following newspaper extract" 
will give our people some idea of what 
l hey may expect : 

"Mr. Bruce is a graduate of Yale and 
a thorough scholar; as a rcsuli he 
knows just how to strike y. college aud- 
ience, lime after lime he was inter- 
rupted by roaro of laughter and rounds 
of applause His leciure pleased till 
i'ave them a chance to laugh and sent 
them home rested, at the same time n 
was as tfood as a lecture on psychology, 
for the hearers went away with the 
clear conceptien of the qualities of 
mind appealed to by the different var- 
ieties of fun." — Student's Register, A fin 
Arbor, Mich. 

"Mr. Bruce is a man of magnetic 
pre>enoe and bis lecture, "Wit and Hu- 
mor," kept the audience laughing al- 
most continuously. liis descriptions 
were veritable word paintings He 
irave ample evidence that lie is master 
of language and expression." — Mobile 
Register . 

Tomorrow night Mr. Bruce will talk 
of "Womanhood in Shakespeare," and 
on Saturday night bis subject will bo 
"Wit and Humor " 

Admission, 25 cenls. 

.i 

The clai in of oi her cou.'h medicines 
to be as good as Ohamberlain's are ef- 
fectually set at rest in the following tes- 
timonial of Mr. C. 1). (-ilass, an employe 
of Bartlett & Dennis Co., Gardiner. Me. 
He says : "I had kept adding to a cold 
and cough in the winter of 1897, trying 1 
every cough medicine I heard of with- 
out permanent help ..until one day I was 
in the drug store of Mr. Houlehan and 
he advised me to try Chamberlain's 
Cough Remedy and offered to pay bac'; 
my money if I was not cured. My 
lungs and bronchia! tubes were very 
sore at this time, but I was completely 
curad bv this raniedy. and have since 
always turned to it when I got a cold, 
and soon find relief. I also recommend 
it to my friends and am glad to say it is 
the best of all cough medicines." For 
sale by Montevallo Drug Co. fel 



nUIlGESS TJTTtR, Caphier. 

Shelby County Bank 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. 



VP 



Established, Sept. 1897. $ 

i, r 
The new management so icits your business. ^ 



You Want a DiHimtnry I 

Just revised. Webster's Iu i.ernafionu,l Unaeridged Dictionary. Turk- 
ish Morrocch binding,' thumb and marginal index, weighs 10 pounds : 
contains every word in the Fngiish language, a dictionary of fiction, 
geography, biography and history. Sold by subscription. For furth- 
er information address A, A. ALLEN, State Agent, Birmingham, 



feBruary 1 Weathpr. 

The United States Weather Bureai 
at Montgomery , has issued tin- follow 
ing forecast oi February weather : 

"The following statements are base- 
on average weather conditions for Feb- 
ruary, as determined by a long serie 
of observations. As the weather o. 
any given February does not' confori 
strictly to the average conditions, lln 
statements iinot be consider! d 
forecasts 

"February is one of the stormiest 
mondis o h ear along" die Irarn-At- 
lant c steamei tracks of the Nor h At 
lant c, T i e storms begin with eas 
to south gile*. which, in case of west- 
ward betiijd steamers, qiiiefclv shift to 
westerly. Ice is rarely encountered as 
tar south as the ste.:mer rouies in I'Yb- 
rnary. On the great plains and in the 
dtocky M uniains.and plat 'an districts 
February is usually dry and cold. 

"In the Pacific coast districts of the 
United States the season of rains and 
occasional trong gales continues thro' 
February. • 

"Frost is liable to occur in any part 
of the Unit ai States in Febiuary. In 
the Grclf coast districts ai d in Central 
and Northern Florida the likelihood of 
severe freezes in F bmaiy is leSa than 
for the preceding month." 

The '"f v:i"d UrauC will ref'in 
\ oil \ onr n .11- if yon an ol sa i Ii 
ii ter nsi ham • ^1 on, -i, I 

I.iver 1' •>.. i- ,\U d. - 

'be i, to it) e h. ''iiio-i ■■! ttiinis tip i 
and headache ^ I'nce 25 cents Si- 
llies free. 



$10,000 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY ! 

Would You Like to Try IT? 

If so, write THE WEEKLR ADVDRTISER, Montgomery, Ala 
batna, and they will send you a list ol' prizes, and the conditions tip, 
on which \-,qu may get one of 1 their great prizes to be given away dur 
ing next May. 



mi s z?arsapa 

CiUARJ BOTTLES. 



CATARRH CAM EE CURED. 

«*i>AKGE:a ar» riiE eastes as» akk; bangek evekywduehe." 



A Wise and Vesieriijtle kJo--i., . iv.Hss about Advanced Science. 

In a leading' hoi el, in n- sri-eat city, a famous and aged physician was convers--. 
tag. Listening to his \vi«« and sententious discourse, were a group of well 
dressed men, evidently lawyers, business men and commercial travelers. 

Aly firm belief, is " that medical science is certaifi yet to show that all diS' 
eases without exception are caused by invisible germs which are living 1 organ-. 
Isms. Here is the germ of that terrible disease diphtheria. Here is the bacillus 
of typhoid fever; and here is the still more dreadful ba.cJ.llus of tubercle which, 
causes that most de- tructive of all diseases, consumption. This of that very 
common and supposed incurable disease, catarrh." 

" I wish. Doctor," said the traveling 1 man, "that you would tell us about 
catarrh. I have had it for years, and I am thoroughly discouraged. " 

The Doctor answered. "Catarrh, like diphtheria, consumption, typhoicj 
fever, and a host of oth a r diseases, is the result of a microbe invading the blood 
and attacking 1 specially the mucous membrane. This foul and most disgusting 
disease is especially prevalent in the United States and it is rare to meet one 
who is not, or has not beea troubled more or less with.it. How often is he. ^ 
she obliged to remain at home from pleasant entertainments, deprive. themselves 
of many intellectual treats, from fear of the disagreeable odor arising 1 from ca- 
tarrhal affections. In its worst phase, the patient becomes loathsome both to 
himself and his friends. 

" I believe," continued this great physician, "that the true way to heal ca-_ 
tarrh is to medicate the blood. This can be done only by powe»fnl alteratives' 
which act as blood purifiers." 

Betsy A. Marett, of Manistee, Manistee Co., Mich., writes 

Dear Sirs For ten years I was a sufferer from general debility and chronic 
catarrh. My face was pale as death. I was weak and short of breath. I ^onlj' 
hardly walk, I was so dizzy and had a ringing in my head all the time. My 
hands and feet were always cold. My appetite was very poor. On getting up 
in the morning, my head swam so I %vas often obliged to lie down again. I had 
awful pains in the small of my back. 1 had a continual feeling of tiredness. 
My muscular power was a.imcst entirely gone, and I couldn't go half a dozen 
steps without stepping to rest, and often that much exercise caused me to have 
a pain in my side. It seemed as though the blood had left my veins. The doe- 
tors said my blood had all turned to water. I had given all hope of ever get- 
ting well. I tried tho. be^t physicians in the state, but failed to get any relief. 
My husband got me a bottle of Johns' on's Sarsapariila. I took it, and then I 
bpught another. When these had been used, I was somewhat improved in 
health. I continued its use, and felt I was growing stranger; my sleep was re- 
freshing, and it seemed as if I could feel new blood" moving through my veins. I 
kept on taking it, and now consider myself fc. well and rugged woman.. I work 
all the time, and am happy. Iam positive that the Ssrsaparilla saved !»y life., 
"".'he sick headaches I hn,ve had since childhood, hare disappeared, and my ca- 
tarrh has almost entirely left me. I cannot be too thankful for what Johnston's 
ISarsaparilla has done for me. I recommend all women who nave >!<• &«ad- 
fcches to use your Saraaparilla. 

aitic-iaricsrAisr dxiuu cokpaivy , cetroit; as::ac--. L 



Anyone wanting dog collars can 
get the of me with registered iiuiit 
ber of dog one the without extra 
charge. J. R. South. 

Cut this out. and take to the Mchte* 
vallo Drug Co. and get a free sample 
of Chamberlain's Ktomacli and Liver 
Tablets, the best physic. Tboy also 
cure disorders of the stomach, bilious- 
neais a !id' head a (She. tan 



Tax Assessor's Notice- 
Notice is herebv given that I will fi- 
at tiie Mayor's office in the town ol 
Montevallo, on Monday, 'I tit' 8 day and 
Wednesday, February 18th, ltlihind 
20lh, for the purpose of receiving as- 
sesnnents of property for taxaiion in 
t he town of Montevallo for the year 
1901. Taxpayers will save estia e- s I 
by promptly assessing their proper > . 

James d. Mc "ullongh, 
Clerk and Ex- Officio Tax Assessor, i 

N*ardi Grafi New Orleans and Mobile 

On account of Maioi Gr.rs celebration 
at New Oi leans and Mobile, Ala., Feb 
14th to ltltb, fSHll the Southern liai - 
way will sell iirki"s fioin ail point" ■ - 
its lim)<j tu N"W Oi'laan- an I return mid 
from all points on its lines In M.dii i , 
Via., :in>l return at rale ol one fare for 
the round trip. Tickets will he sold 
Feb. 12l1i to 18th, inclusive, and for the 
trains arriving* r Mobile and New Or- 
leans not later than 12 o'clock, noon, 
of Feb. 10th; 1901. All tickets limited 
to return until March 7th. 1901. 

For further information calf on Sou- 
thern Railway ticltet agents. 

Am Uncertain Dlaraie. 

There is no disease more uncertain in its 
nature flian dyspepsia. . Physicians say that 
tli* Symptoms of no two cases agree.. It is 
tlisrefore most (liili-.Milt to make a correct 
diagnosis. No matter how severe, or under 
what (lisetuien dyspepsia attacky you, Browns' 
Iron Hitters will cure it. Invaluable in nil 
lineages -;f the stomach, blood and nerves. 
Browns' iron [Jitters •» Bold by all dealars 



m 

AS 
fa 
<l> 
<*> 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 



t 



ORGAN 



A 2 CENT STASVSPCAM EAR3M 825,?? to 8550.22 

Get Our Prices and Save Expenses o* Traveling Men. 

YOU m SAVE MONEY MhU$ 

IN BUYING YOUR I tj&, 

ONE PS31G.E TO Ai l . -A child buys of us 
as well and at same price as an expert. 

SOUTHER?) FACTORY DISTRIBUTERS. FACTORIES TO HOMES DIRECT . 

Pim®B%\%&%h° QR9AN6 

SOLE SOUTHER® DISTRIBUTERS, 

FREE TRIAL IN YOUR CHN HOMES. ALL FREIGHT PAID. OUTFIT FREE. 

CIQW TCDSgQ i Organs oold on RaymEnts $3.90 and $5.C0 monthly. 
LHO I I UllVs-j i Pianos sold on payments S8.00 and SSO.OG inor.tlitf . 

Write us for Catalogs. Honest Goods. Square Dealings. 
Lowest Prices. Terms to suit all. 

8 ms %2%2t TENN. 

Also Warerooms at Atlanta and Chattanooga. 
^. jr.- . 



MASON & HAMLIH 
FARKAND icVOTETf 
PUTNAM 




Notice, 

Notice is heruhv givi»ii that a bill will 
he intrndiiei'd in the Gen ral A-. emlily 
of Alabain at its present session, tu re- 
lieve James <t. Oakley, W U. rii.-mns. 
Joe Kspey an. I .Marion i'liiliips lioin a 
jinl)»nieiii rendered against them <>v th 
Shelliy Circuit Oomi, and in favor C 
tiie State of Alabama 

James O. Oakley, 
YV. II. Thomas, 
Joe Kspev, 
Marion. I'liillips. 

■ssatiizzip ajrio sainqnx snedru 
•J3II9J saAtil auo :sainqt!X suikIpj 
HOOD'S P51XS cure Liver tils, Bil- 
iousness, Inciipaaticn. Mesdache. 
Easy to take, eesy to operate. 2bo 



13. S. LYMAN, 

Attorney =at= Law, 

Montevallo,' Ala. 
Oflie.e — Up-stairs, iu Lyman Rnildinf. 



WAV. MeCoilumv 

The old reliable tinsmith in still at 
Uni'i'fiold," i i ii cl is read)- at all times' 
t i do any and all kinds of job work 
' n copper, tin and sheet iron work'.' 



t 



A TOUGH ALBATROSS. 

After Being Fourteen nays in an Icebox 
It HtlU I.lverf. 
A writer says 31r William Corry 
told him some time ajo that on one of 
hie steamships coming from New Zea- 
land an albatross, s\ippo»ed to have 
been choked dead, kept In an Ice box 
at a temperature which was always 
much below freezing point, was found 
to be alive at the end of fourteen days. 
Captain Reed, in command of the ves- 
sel In question, supplements the story 
with the statement that the bird was 
supposed to be killed by being strang- 
led with twine tied as tightly as pos- 
sible around the neok. This twine 
was not removed. The beak was 
dosed and tied and the legs crossed 
behind the tail and tied and the legs 
crosses behind the tall and tied. It 
waa theu wrapped in an old meat 
oloth and put with three other birds 
In the return box at the end of the 
port snow truck. It remained there 
for certainly not less than ten days. 
On the snow boy oomplainlng thrv; the 
bird "grunted" when he went near It 
the albatross was taken out, when it 
was found that It could move its neck 
about and open its boak and the eyes 
were open and lifelike. The lower 
half of the body and the legs were 
frozen hard. The fastening on the 
beak had come off. It was alive for 
two hours after being taken out and 
was then strangled and put In the 
snow box. — From Nature. 



ard Co\ighs 



No matter how hard your 
cough is or how long you have 
had it, you want to get rid of 
it, of course. It is too risky 
to wait until you have con- 
sumption, for sometimes it's 
impossible to cure this disease, 
even with 

yer's 

Cherry 




Best For the Bowels. 
No matter what ails you, headacihe to a 
oancer, you will never get well until your 
bowels are put right. Cascaretb help 
nature, oure you -without a gripe or pain, 
produce easy natural movements, cost you 
lust 10 oents to start getting your health 
baot. Casoaeets Oandy Cathartio, the 

f [ermine, put up in metal boxes, every tab- 
et has 0. C. C. stamped on it. Beware of 
imitations. 



In liCO only i per cent, of the people of 
the United States lived in cities. To-day 30 
per cent, live in cities. 



Uriel e Saw Alma 

to buy the best of everything which is why 
he usee Carter's Ink. He knows what's good. 



The late Earl of Airlie's personal estate 
in England and Scotland bas been valued at 
■£44,088 8s 6d, including shooting rents due 
to the amount of £5,069. 

To Cure a Cold In One Dny 

Take Lajcativh Bromo Quintnh Tablets. 
All drujjtfista refund money if it fails to cure. 
E. W. Grove's signature is on each box. 23c- 



You never know people until you live with 
them, and then hardly more than a spook- 
ing acquaintance survives. 

Tuthau Fadeless Dies are fast to 
sunlight, washing and rubbing. Sold by 
all druggists. 



She (pensively)— Ah, well. What la 
wealth, after all, but the mere difference 

between income and expenditure. He So 

is debt. 



Don't drink too much water when cy- 
cling. Adams' Pepsin Tutti Prutti is an 
excellent substitute. 



Teacher — And why should we endeavor to 
rise by our own efforts? Johnny Wise 
'Cause there's no tellin' when the alarm 
clock will go wrong. 

The Bent Prescription tor Chill* 

and Fever is a bottle of Grove's Tasteless 
Chill Tonic. Itln simply iron and quinine in 
a tasteless form. No cure— no pay. Price 50c 

The Missouri is now claimed to be longer 
by 200 miles than the Mississippi. 

Piso's Cure is the best medicine we ever used 
for all affections of throat and lungs.— Wm 
0. Endsley, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10, 1900. 

Comic opera is over a hundred years old. 
The triigic In a way has always existed. 



Sick Headache 
And similar amotions, resulting from dlsor 
dered stomach, are promptly relieved by a lull 
dose of Crab Orchard Wuter. 

The sum of 150 marks, heretofore annual 
ly voted in Germany for the support of Ger 
man sohools abroad, has been doubled this 
year. 



If you are coughing today, 
don't wait until tomorrow, but 
get a bottle of our Cherry Pec- 
toral at once and be relieved. 
Three sizes: 25c, SOc, $1.00. 



If your druggist cannot supvly you, aejid ua ono 
dollar and w& w'U express ft lartffi bottle to you, 
• U charges prepaid. Be »ure you five us your 
nearost express office. Address, J. u. Ayer Co* 
Lowell, Mass. 



Am. N. U. No. 6. 1901. 



SEEDSHT 



\ c \ <il A M 6" 
rrlliiH <f HKKD* 

FREfc) of uionoy oo%t, ojkiiut only that you sell GO 
i Packets of Vegetable Heeds for ui at 5c each. NO 
. MONK Y In adranna. Write usa poeul accertlng 
thin offer a:ifl we will Mail You the SJ Paclreu 
at onoo and will also send Catalog. Full Instruc- 
tions, and 12 Due Bills for distribution among 
yonr friends In order to induce them to buy the 
Seeds of yen. .4 DDR KHH T. J ILlMi < 11.. 
RK'HMOMt, VA. A GOOR Sril'ol Clolbea 
liiran far Selling lot) PacLeti 



More than half the food supply of 
the United Kingdom la drawn from 
other countries, at on annual cost of 
?£® par inhabitant. The average price 
of Imported food i» $60.83 per ton. 



BUTTERFLIES SLEEP. 

They Are Scarcely Distinguishable from 
Their Surroundings. 

The butterfly invariably goes to sleep 
head downward, ite eyes looking 
straight dawn the stem of the grass. 
It folds and contracts ite wings to the 
utmost, partly, perhaps, to wrap it* 
body from the cold. But the effect is 
to reduce its size and shape to a nar- 
row ridge, making an acute angle with 
the grass-stem, hardly distinguishable 
In shape and color from the seed-heads 
on thousands of other sterna around. 
It also sleeps on the top of the stem, 
whloh increases Its Hkeness to the nat- 
j ural flnial of tho grass. In the morn- 
ing, when the sunbeams warm them, 
all these gray-pied sleepers on tho 
grass-tops open their wings and the 
colorless bennets are starred with a 
thousand living flowers of purest aaure. 
Side by side with the "blues" sleep 
the common "brown heaths." They 
use the grass stems for beds, but less 
carefully, and with no such obvious 
solicitude to compose their limbs in 
harmony with the lines of the plant. 
They also sleep with their heads down- 
ward, but the body is allowed to droop 
sideways from the stem like a lefif. 
This, with their light coloring, makes 
them far more conspicuous than the 
blues. Moreover, as grass has no 
leaves shaped in any way like the 
sleeping butterfly, tho contrast of 
shape attracts notice. Can It be that 
the blues, whose brilliant coloring by 
day makes them conspicuous to every 
enemy, have learnt caution, while the 
brown heaths, less exposed to risk, 
are less careful of concealment? Be 
it noticed that moths and butterflies 
go to sleep in different attitudes. 
Moths fold their wings back upon their 
bodies, covering the lower wing, 
which is usually bright in color, with 
the upper wing. They fold their an- 
tennae back on the line of their wings. 
Butterflies raise the wings above their 
bodies and lay them back to back, put- 
ting their antennae between them, If 
they move at all. — London Spectator. 



To Mothers of Large Families. 

In this workaday world few women 
are so placed that physical exertion 
is not constantly demanded of them 
in their daily life. 

Mrs. JMnkham makes a special appeal 
to mothers o£ largo families whose 
work is never done, and many of 
whom suffer, and suffer for lack of 
intelligent aid. 

To woman, young or old, rich or 
poor, Mrs. Pinkham, of Lynn, Mass., 
extends her invitation of free advice. 
Oh, women ! do not let your lives be 
sacrificed when a word from Mrs. 
iPinkham, at the first approach of 




Mbs. Cabbie Belleville. 

weakness, may fill your future years 
with healthy joy. 

" When I began to take Lydia E. 
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I was 
hot able to do my housework. I suf- 
fered terribly at time of menstruation. 
Several doctors told me they could do 
nothing for me. Thanks to Mrs. Pink- 
ham's advice and medicine I am now 
well, and can do the work for eight in 
the family. 

" I would recommend Lydia E. 
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to all 
mothers with large families." — Mrs. 
Carrie Beli.kvii.i.b. Ludincrton, Mich. 



f 



LION COFFEE 

A LUXURY WITHIN THE REACH OP ALL! 




THE lion does picket duty for you 
and prevents adulteration and 
impurity from entering into your pack- 
age of 



LI 



COFFi 



State op Ohto, Oity of Toledo, I 

Lucas County; f s3 - 

Frask J. Cheney makes oath that he la the 
senior partner of the firm of F J. Cheney 4 
Oo doing business lnthe CityofToledo.Conntv 
hdA Statuaforeiaid,ann thateafd firm will pay 
the sum of one hundbsd dollars for each 
and every case of CATABBn that cannot be 
cured by the nee of Hall's Catarru Cure. 

Frank J. Cheney. 

Sworn to before ma and aubsorlbed In my 

I 1 presence, this 6th day of December, 

< seal VA. D. lm. A. W. Qleason. 

' — «— ' Notary Public. 

tlall'g Catarrh Cure Is taken internally and 
acta directly on the blood and mucous surfaces 
of the system. Send for testimonials, frca. 

F. J. Cukney & Co., Toledo, O. 

bold by Druggists, 75c. 

hall's Family Pills are the best. 



Watch our n«xt advertisement. 



When you buy an unbroken package 
of LION COITEE you have coffee that 
is absolutely pure, strong and invigor- 
ating. A single pound makes 40 cups. 
No other coffee will go so far. You 
will never know what it is like till you 
try it. LION COFPEE is not a glazed 
compound, but a pure coffee and noth- 
ing but coffee. 



In evety package ol LION COFFEE vow will Unci a fully Illustrated and descriptive 
list. No housekeeper, m fact, no woman, man, boy or gbi will fail to find in the list some article 
which will contribute to theh happiness, comfort and convenience, and which they may have bv 
simpiy cutting out a certain nunfter of Lion Heads from the wrappers of our one pound sealed 
packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold). 

W00L30N SPICE CO., TOLEDO, OHIO. 



TO CARRY POWER. 



What Hones Will Ea*. 
Many horsemen have found thut the 
addition of a pound of fair quality of 
moist brown sugar to a horse's feed of 
chaff and com doubles its -work-pro- 
ducing power. When no other feed is 
obtainable a few pounds of flour, mised 
with enough water to make them easi- 
ly drinkable, have great staying pow- 
ers, tout few horses would take this, 
however hungry, unless they had at 
some previous time been made ac- 
customed to it. Horses, when thero 
was little grass, have habitually robbed 
mining camps of fresh, salt or dried 
meat. It is even more certain that no 
horse would touch flesh unless at some 
time accustomed to it. During the 
early times of the Western gold dig- 
gings, when gold was being found in 
large quantities and horse feed, beyond 
the grass, was not procurable, many 
of the rich claim holders fed the horse3 
used in their wo;k on the mine with 
bread sooner than suff»r delay. Bread, 
even unleavened, is better food for 
horses than raw flour and water, but it 
takes time to prepare and is rarely 
available on an emergency, while flour 
is much more likely to be. In Singa- 
pore it is not uncommon for horses to 
be given a loaf of bread soaked with 
a bottle of beer, which they eat greed- 
ily. In Iceland horses and cattls ai»a 
frequently fed on dried fish. Sheep 
often eat meat, irult, bread, pastry and 
the like, and even tobacco in consider- 
able quantity without harm ensuing. 



as Con- 



A ship Is probably called she because 
tho rigging costs so much and it al- 
ways keeps a man on the look-out. 



Experiment* with Aluminum 
dactor for Electricity. 

The already practically foreshadowed 
widening use of aluminum conductors 
for electric transmission purposes adds 
interest to Lord Kelvin's recently ex- 
pressed opinion of them. The weight 
of aluminum required, he said, is al- 
most exactly one-half of the copper 
which would produce the same effect. 
The diameter of cable is 28 per cent 
in excess of one made of copper, and 
the cost of insulation for an under- 
ground cable is increased in about the 
same proportion when we pass from 
the copper to aluminum. Aluminum 
is not a pleasant metal to deal with, 
but Its high conductivity will make it 
invaluable for overhead transmission, 
says Cassler's Magazine. It is true 
also that the weight to be supported 
on posts is half of copper, but the sur- 
face exposed to the wind is greater, 
and Its strength is not groat. The 
chief drawback to its use, especially 
overhead, is its liablity to become rot- 
ten. This defect does not exist if 
the metal be pure, and especially if 
free from sodium. But exposure to 
the atmosphere, especially near the 
sea, induces deterioration. The fact 
that aluminum i3 easily oxidized ought 
not to condemn It. The same is true 
of iron and steel, and yet. we do not 
hesitate to place structures of these 
metals in exposed positions. Only we 
paint them; so Lord Kelvin proposes 
that we- paint or varnish aluminum 
conductors wherever necessary. A few 
hundred yards of l^-inch aluminum 
wire were put up by Lord Kelvin on a 
Scotch estate somewhat over a year 
ago 



1 UTrn I Honest, piiernetic 
Ap» I rSl • man to TltAVIiJL 
• - 1 8 • AND SELL 



RGFKRENCEN HLQUIKl^I, 

We have mi Immense Htoclc in full Vario y 
and can Insure Satisfaction. Address, 

6. H. MILLER & SON, ROME, GA. 



Dr. Bull's Cough 
Syrup 



Cures a cough or cold at once. 
Conqners croup, bronchitis, 
grippe and consumption. 25c. 



nDADfi V NEW DISCOVERY; eWw 

mJ) V\ W 3^ I quick r«ll«f»nd mat »o™» 

cimee. Book (it teatiraoniftln and lOdnya' treatment 
Fr«e. Dr. E. H. GREEH'il K0K6. Bfcr 11. Atlanta. Ga. 



To be naturalized in Great Britain 
an alien must have lived there for at 
least five years, or have served the 
Crown for a like period; and he must 
continue to reside in the British juris- 
diction unless he continue in the gov- 
ernment service in a foreign country. 
A naturalized citizen has all the "po- 
litical and other rights, powers and 
privileges" to which a native born 
Briton is entitled, and is subject to the 
same obligations as is the latter. 

Foolish WoiriRn. 

A woman in Connecticut wants a 
divorce simply because her husband, 
who is an expert shot, keeips in prac- 
tice by shooting at glass balls on her 
head. Women are so unreasonable. 




For 14 Cents 

We mall the following rare ieed noreUlgi. 
1 pig. nine lllood Tom»Lo fired, V ,]fi 
1 *■ Piortliem Union ht*d, .15 
1 " tlftini'fl i'lvorftc Oiifon Setd, .10 
1 " kiuerild Green (ufuuiber bced, ,10 
1 » CHj harden Bert Heod, .10 
1 " IS-D117 ll.idlili Seed, .10 
1 11 L»X. llarliel Lettuce Seed, .15 
S " Brilliant Flatter 8*ed, ,]g 

Worth $1.00 ft, r 14 

A bo to 10 packages rare noveltieo ire -will 
mtil yon free, together with our gremt 
111 nitrated Hand Caintog, telling all about 
SalKcr'a Billion Dollar C rr>M 
Alio Choice Onlnn Seed, 60c. nib. 
Together vltli thontaada of earlleit vefe- 
taUai and farm seodn. upon raceJpt of He. 
aufl t1it«iio£ior. WhSn Once leu plant 
RaLzer'u Read* von will netar do without, 

iOaN A.SAUEB SEED CO., L»(>o«,Wb. 



1 



Onnglit Another Octopns. 

The largest devil fish yet captured 
here was placed In the aquarium a few 
days 'since, says the Los Angeles 
Times. Its tentacles will cover a 
space of six or seven feet. The one 
that has been on exhibition for some 
months was put back into the ocean 
and given its freedom. The new ten 
tacle which it was growing to replace 
one lost in capture had reached a 
length of about six inches. 



Cudahy, the pork packer, bas un- 
doubtedly set a demolaizing example 
in paying $25,000 rnnsom for his kid 
napped child, but there is consolation 
in the reflection that a great majority 
of us -will be unable to follow it. 



Sleep f or 

Sk'nTHW Bates 



And Rest for 

Tired Mothers 




In a Warm Bath with 

ftticnra 




III 



J, 



And a single anointing with CUTICURA* 
purest of emollients and greatest of skin cures. 
This is the purest, sweetest, most speedy, per- 
manent, and economical treatment for torturing, 
disfiguring, itching, burning, bleeding, scaly, 
crusted, and pimply skin and scalp humors, 
rashes, irritations, and chafings, with loss of 
hair, of infants and children, and is sure to 
succeed when all other remedies fail. 

Millions of Mothers Use Cuiicura Soap 

.Assisted by Cctichra Ointment, the great sldn enre, for preserving, purifying, and beau-- 
tilylng the skin of Infants and children, for rashes, itchlngs, and chaflngs, for cleansing tho 
ecalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping o£ falling hair, for softening, whiten- 
ing, and healing red, rough, and soi'O hands, and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and 
nursery. Millions of Women use Cuticuea Soap in the form of hatha for annoying irrita- 
tions, inflammations, and excoriations, for too free or offensive perspiration, in the form of 
washes for ulcerative -weaknesses, nnd for many sanative antiseptic purposes which readily 
suggestthemselves to women, especially mothers. No amount of persuasion can Induce 
those who have once used these great skin purifiers and beautlflera to use any others, espe- 
cially for preserving and purifying the skin, scalp, and hair oi infants and children. Cuti- 
cuea Soap combines delicate emollient properties derived from Cuticcra, the great skin 
cure, with the purest of cleansing ingrcdieDts and the most refreshing of flower odors. No 
other medicated soap is to be compared with it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying 
thcskln, scalp, hair, and hands. No otherforeign or domestic toilet soap, however expen- 
sive, is to be compared with it for allthe purposes of tho toilet, bath, and nursery.: Thus it 
combines In One Soap at One Prick, viz., TwENTv-rivu Cents, tho best skin and com- 
plexion soap and the best toilet and baby soap in the world. 



©ticura 



Complete External and Internal Treatment for Every Humor, 

Consisting of Cuticdra Soap (25c), to cleanse the skin of crusts 
and scales and soften the thickened cuticle, Cuticura Ointment 

M2_ (50e.j, to instantly nllay Itching, inflammation, and irritation, and 
ft sootlfe nnd heal, and Cuticuha Resolvent (60c), to cool and 
v cleanse the blood. A Single Set. costing but $1.28, is often suffi- 
cient to cure the most torturing, disfifVjInE. and humiliating skin, scalp, and blood 
humors, with loss of hair, when all tl»o Jiili. Sold throughout the world. 



REIiTA It IK MKHCIIAST, 1» I! ViW 1ST 
ITeferred, in every town, to ii"t us treasurer of 
local ndvlnnry to-rd. Good contract. STANDARD 
INVESTMENT CO., Calvert III ff., llaltimore, Mo. 



uSECERTAIKiStfCURLi? 



,n t AIL M£ FA.tS- r 
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good, use 
in time, fold t'v orareHtH. 



Blficknnake a Honlehold Pet. 

One of the men employed at the zoo- 
logical gardens in New York has a 
blacksnake that has the run of his 
house. It has the reputation of being 
the best rat catcher in the entire bor- 
ough of the Bronx. It is also a family 
pet. 

An American girl employed in one 
of the departments of the Paris Ex- 
position received 177 proposals of 
marriage from men of fourteen differ- 
nationalities. The American girl is ri 
demand wherever she is. 



SICK HEADACHE 




A natural medicinal water- concentrated. 
Ayerient, laxative, tonic. A pyeciflc for all 
liver, kidney, utonaach and bowel difordere. 

It Clirefl— Torpid J-ilver, l!lllou*m-p>", Jaun- 
dice, Chronic 1>1hvuri>ii of the Kl<lnpy», 
Dyttprpalii llpnrtbnrn, Mek Headache, 
l>.YHPiitf>ry CoiiatlnHlloti, IMIi-a. 

Crnh Orclianl Wuter Is the most eftl- 
encious of the natural mineral waters; moat 
convenient to take ; must 
economical to buy. 

The genuine is sold nv 
all druKtflfltfl with Crab 
Appl tnulo mark on TRADE K, ■ JlvtUtt 
evgry bottle. * « 

CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO., Louisville, Ky. 





"TAKE THIS! 

My Bilious Friend," 

said the doctor, "it is the best laxative 
mineral water known to medical science." 



A glass of 



BtanyafiiJaisos 



will do more for a disordered stomach or a torpid liver 
than all the pills in the world. 

IT CURES CONSTIPATION AND BILIOUSNESS. 
Average Dose: One-half glassful on getting up in morning. 
Your druggist or grocer will get it for you. 
Ask for the full name, "Hunyadl Janos." Blue label, red centre panel. 
Imported by Firm ot ANDREAS SAXLEHNER, 130 Pulton St., N. Y. 




rede Will Restore those 

■ cole f-lai r RcitoKei- is a Perfect D ress i and Rc 




cstorer Price H.OO. 



H 





NT 




H 



L. 



"HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY." 



MONTE VALLO, ALA., FEBRUARY 14, 1901. 



NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII, NO. 26. 



FOUNDED 1875. 



HAZING A MENACE 
TO VICTIM'S LIFE 



Congressional Committee 
flakes Report to House. 



IS A SENSATIONAL DOCUMENT 



Vicious Practices at West Point 
Would Be Classed as Felonies 
In Some States. 



A Washington special says: The 
report of the special congressional 
committee which investigated the haz- 
ing of Cadet Booz and the general sub- 
ject of hazing at West Point was sub- 
mitted Saturday to the house of repre- 
sentatives by the chairman of the com- 
mittee, Representative Eick, together 
with a bill making stringent regula- 
tions against hazing, fighting and all 
brutal practices. 

The report is an exhaustive review 
of the practice of hazing in all its 
forms, and, while moderate in tone, is 
nevertheless a stinging arraignment of 
the many alleged brutal prac- 
tices enumerated. It specifies more 
than 100 distinct methods of annoying 
and harrassing fourth-class men, and 
describes them in detail. 

One of the "funny formations" de- 
Fcribed is that praoticed on Philip 
Sheridan, Jr., who was compelled to 
ride a broomstick in "mockery of hie 
illustrious father's achievement at 
Winchester." 

The report states that a system of 
fighting has grown which is shocking 
in its character. The fights are de- 
scribed, and the committee states that 
the West Point code is more vicious 
than the Queensburry code. The com- 
mittee held that fighting is the worst 
form of hazing. The reports says that 
suoh fighting as that at West Point is 
a felony according to the statutes in 
many of the states, and the time has 
come when congress must decide 
whether fights, which are high crimes 
elsewhere, shall continue at West 
Point. 

The committee finds that Cadets 
MacArthur, Breth and Burton wero 
hazed into convulsions, others were 
hazed until they fainted, while others 
were hazed until they were sick. 

The hazing of Cadets Booz and 
Breth are elaborately treated, but the 
committee does not attribute their 
death directly to hazing. The report 
adds: 

"But while we cannot fix upon haz- 
ing the responsibility for the deaths, 
the probability that it hastened them, 
and the blot it throws on the 
otherwise fair and glorious fame of the 
academy, its conflict with proper train- 
ing, discipline and unfitness in this 
new contury, urges the adoption of 
reasonable, yet we believe effective 
measures for its eradication and the 
promotion of discipline in the aca- 
demy." 

The bill Mibrnitted contains eleven 
sections against hazing and provides 
means for its detection and yunish- 
ment. Dismissal is provided for tak- 
ing part in a fight or challenge, di- 
rectly or indirectly, or for any form 
of annoying, harassing or bracing of 
cadets. Cadets dismissed are made 
ineligible to appointment to the army, 
navy or marine corps. 



FARMER'S WIFE SLAYS NEQRO. 



Victim Was Cursing Her When He 
Was Stopped By Pistol Ball. 

In Lee county, Alabama, Friday 
afternoon in the Smith Station neigh- 
borhood, seven miles west of Colum- 
bus, Ga. , Mrs. John Hanners, wife 
of a well known farmer, shot and kill- 
ed John Pearson, alias John Cincin- 
nati, a negro. Cincinnati was a farm 
hand on Hanners' place. He and his 
employer were in Columbus Friday 
afternoon, and it seems that both were 
drinking when they returned home. 

Late in the afternoon the negro went 
into the house and began to curse. 
Mrs. Hanners who was in the house, 
told him to quit or leave the premises. 
He continued cursing and she again 
ordered him out. She told him that 
if he did not 6top she would kill him. 

In an insulting manner the negro 
walked up to her, stuck his face close 
to hers and tauntingly told her to kill 
him. The next moment the shot him 
dead with a pistol. 



COCHRAN CONVICTED. 



Campbell County Whitecapper Is 
Sentenced to the Peniten- 
tiary For Life. 

Pegram Cochran, the first of the 
seven men charged with the assassi- 
nation of Sterling Thompson, the 
negro planter, near Fairburn, Ga., a 
few months ago, goes to the peniten- 
tiary for life. 

The jury, after being out all night 
Friday night, returned a verdict of 
guilty Saturday morning, with a rec- 
ommendation to mercy. 

The defendant was present in the 
court room when the verdict was read. 
He was pale and nervous, but stood 
the strain remarkably well. His aged 
father and two of his brothers were 
present, as was his little boy. 

"Lord bless you, son," said the 
condemned father, as he told the little 
fellow goodby with tears in his eyes. 

Judge Candler sentenced him to life- 
time imprisonment in the penitentiary 
and ordered that he be confined in 
Fulton county jail until carried to the 
penitentiary. 

Counsel for the defendant gave 
notice of a motion for new trial, and 
the court fixed the first day of March 
for the hoaiing. There are six other 
defendants in Fulton county jail await- 
ing trial on the same charge, that of 
the murder of Sterling Thompson, col- 
ored. 

CONQRESSflAN SHAW DEAD. 

Former Head of the Q. A. R. Expires 
Suddenly In Washington. 

Representative Albert D. Shaw, of 
Watertown, N. Y., formerly com- 
mander in chief of the Grand Army of 
the Kepublic, was found dead Sunday 
morning in his room at the Riggs 
house in Washington. A physician 
summoned immediately after the dis- 
eovery of the body pronounced death 
due to apoplexy, probably about 2 
o'clock in the morning. 

Colonel Shaw had returned about 
1.30 o'clock from a banquet at the 
Ebbitt house in honor of his successor 
as commander In chief of the Grand 
A.rmy of the Bepublic, General Leo 
Rassieur, and before he left the ban- 
quet hall responded eloquently to a 
toast and appeared in excellent health 
and spirits. The body was discovered 
lying faoe downward on the floor, 
where he had fallen suddenly. 

Colonel Shaw was fifty-nine years of 
age and a veteran of the civil war. 

DINNER CALLED OFF. 



Sprague Made the Mistake of Inviting 
Colored Congressman. 

A Washington dispacth says: Bace 
prejudice has caused the recall of in- 
vitations sent out by Congressman 
Charles F. Sprague, of Massachusetts, 
to members of the house District of 
Columbia committee to dine with him. 

By an oversight Sprague sent an in- 
vitation to George H. White, the North 
Carolina negro member of congress, 
who is a member of the committee. 

Representative Otey of Virginia sus- 
pected White had been invited to the 
dinner and he refused to accept 
Sprague's hospitality. Other members 
sent declinations, and as it finally 
dawned upon Mr. Sprague that he 
would have to break bread with him- 
self and the negro, White alone, he 
decided to call off the dinner and will 
get up another one to which the mem- 
bers of the committee will be invited 
as individual members of congress. In 
this way White will not be invited. 

The incident has excited muoh 
comment in the house. 

Northern as well as southern mem- 
bers refused to eat with the negro 
member. 

White is probably the last of the 
negro members of congress. He goes 
out on March 4 and will be succeeded 
by a Democrat. 



A TRAIN DERAILED. 

Engine Was Badly Wrecked, But No 
One Was Seriously Hurt. 

Train No. 37 on the Southern, which 
left Atlanta, Ga. , Sunday afternoon at 
4:15 o'clock for Birmingham, was de- 
railed three and one-half miles beyond 
Waco at 6:12 o'clock. 

The engine was turned over and en- 
tirely demolished, but neither the en- 
gineer nor fireman was injured. 

The only person on the train who 
sustained any injuries of consequence 
was John Jones, a freight conductor 
on the Southern, who was riding iD 
tho baggage car. 



SENATOR TILLMAN 
IS "HOPPING" MAD 



South Carolinian Roasts 
Pensions Committee. 



MAKES USE OF DIRE OATHS 



Swears That Me Will Blook Pen- 
sin Bills Hereafter to the 
Best of Mis Ability. 



A Washington special says: Tho 
passage at the beginning of the sessioD 
of the senate Saturday of a bill grant- 
ing a pension of $50 a month to Stacy 
H. Cogswell, company F, Thirteenth 
Indiana volunteer regiment, induced 
Mr. Tillman, of South Carolina, to 
make some forceful comments upon 
the house in not taking action upon a 
bill providing a pension for a Mexican 
war veteran who had resided in South 
Carolina during the civil war and 
naturally had been in sympathy with 
the confederacy. The bill had been 
passed by the senate, but the house 
invalid pension committee was delay- 
ing final action upon it. 

Mr. Tillman said that there was so 
much sectional animosity in the house 
committee that the members refused 
to permit action upon the bill for the 
benefit of his old Mexican veteran. 

"We, of the south, want to know if 
the struggle is ended," shouted the 
irate senator, as he uttered oaths to 
Senator Hale of Maine, who objected 
to further debate. 

Senator Tillman went to Hale's desk 
and swore he would "see them in hell" 
before any more pension bills should 
pass, if he could prevent it. 

Later he obtained the floor and reit- 
erated his complaint against the house 
committee and refused to be discip- 
lined by Senator Chandler. 

Senator Tillman was furious, and 
his speech quickly drew a crowd to the 
galleries and all senators to the floor. 

Senator Tillman demanded the re- 
peal of the law presenting the pension 
of veterans of the Mexican and other 
wars because they rendered aid to the 
Confederacy. 



fllNISTER BUCK RETURNS. 



He Is at Home For a Brief Rest From 
Duties at Japanese Capital. 

Colonel A. E. Buck, minister pleni- 
potentiary and envoy extraordinary to 
Japan, has returned to Atlanta for a 
brief vacation, after an absence of 
about three and one-half years. The 
minister and his wife reached Atlanta, 
Ga., and registered at the Aragon. Od 
the hotel register Colonel Buck gave 
his residence as "city." He will re 
main in Atlanta for two or three days 
attending to some private business be- 
fore proceeding to Waghington and 
reporting to the state department. He 
pects to sail from San Franoisco to re- 
sume his post in Japan about May 1st. 
This is Colonel Buck's first visit to his 
old home since his departute for his 
post in the orient in May, 1897. 

Colonel Buck was asked about his 
plans and particularly about his par- 
ticipation in the councils of the Repub- 
lican party in Georgia. He said: 

"I am not going to hold any con- 
ferences with the Republican leaders 
in Georgia. I am out of politics. I 
may see some of the leading Repub- 
licans who are my personal friends, 
but I am not going to talk politics 
with them. I do not intend again to 
take an active intere-it in politics in 
the state. I am not in politics any 
more." 

NO BARROOMS LEFT. 



One Kansas Town Is Entirely Rid of 
"Joints" By Raiders. 

Hollon, Kan., was purged of its 
joints Saturday. The purging pro- 
cess was accomplished by a band of at 
least 1,000 who took the town in their 
hands and attacked the joints. Three 
joints were put out of business and 
Hollon is a dry town for the first time 
in fifteen years. 

Death Sentence For Three. 
Saturday, at Greenville, S. C, Judge 
Bennett passed the death sentence up- 
on three negroes convicted of murder. 
John Turner, Lawrence Choice and 
Miles Cureton were, bribed by a white 
man to kill Ned Clark, for whose mur- 
der he was convicted. 



CHAMPION OF FILIPINOS. 



Ohio Congressman Alalcos Anti-Col- 
onial Policy Spsecli In House. 

The consideration of the diplomatic 
and consular appropriation bill in the 
house Saturday developed something 
of a sensation, when Representative 
Brown, of Ohio, standing in the center 
of the Republican Bide of the chamber, 
made a speech strongly condemning a 
colonial policy and urging that con- 
gress should ut once give assurance to 
the Filipinos that tho purpose of the 
United States was to give them inde- 
pendence. 



SMASHER BALKED. 



Mrs. Carrie Nation, For the First 
Time, Shows the White 
Feather. 

A Topeka dispatch says: Mrs. Na- 
tion for the first time displayed the 
white feather Thursday. It was at a 
meeting of thirty of her followers, who 
armed with hatchets, had gathered in 
secret to arrange a night raid on To- 
peka joints. The women had been 
promised the aid of several male stu- 
dents at Washburn college who were 
to come to town armed after midnight 
and personally take part in the raid 
and also see that the women were not 
molested. 

The . women planned minutely for 
the raid. It was decided to saunter 
out at 3 o'clock in the morning and 
demolish every joint in town. 

Suddenly, when everything seemed 
satisfactorily arranged for a terrific 
onslaught, Mrs. Nation balked, be- 
gun putting on her wraps and said 
she was going home. 

Instantly her followers were in an 
uproar. Mingled with expressions of 
surprise at her quick change of front, 
soon came words of condemnation. 

Finally one woman, who had spent 
a greater part of the day collecting 
hatchets and solicting aid of the 
orusaders, rushed to where Mrs. Na- 
tion stood, in the center of a group, 
and, shaking her fist in the Wichita 
woman's face, shouted excitedly: 

"You are a coward, Mrs. Nation, 
you are a coward!" 

For a moment Mrs. Nation lost 
control of herself. 

"I am not a coward," she said with 
emphasis. "I will go this minute with 
any one woman and smash a joint." 

A dozen voices were raised. 

"I'll go, I'll go," and for a moment 
it looked as if an instant raid would 
result. 

But Mrs. Nation soon calming her- 
self, told the women she was tirefi, 
that the "Lord did not wish her to go 
tonight," and without further ado left 
the room. 



CARNEGIE IS MASTER. 



Steel flagnate Holds Money Kings to 
His Own Terms. 

A New York dispatch says: Friday's 
new developments in connection with 
the negotiations touching the transfer 
of the Carnegie Steel company to J. 
Pierpont Morgan and his associates 
were first that Mr. Carnegie is to re- 
ceive $1,500 for each $1,000 share of 
his stock; second, that minority hold- 
ers who desire to sell will receive the 
same terms as those given to Mr. -Car- 
negie; third, that the present 
stage of the negotiations contem- 
plates the formation of a new cor- 
poration whose bonds will play a large 
part in the price to be paid to Mr. 
Carnegie, and, fourth, the first public 
announcement in connection with the 
pending negotiations of an official 
character consisting of a statement by 
H. E. Gary, president of the Federal 
Steel Company, confirming the news 
that J. P. Morgan is planning the 
acquisition of the properties of some 
of the largest iron and steel companies 
of this country. 

If, as now seems certain, Mr. Car- 
negie is to receive 81,500 for each 
$1,000 share of his stock, the transfers 
in his case alone will be the equivalent 
of nearly $130,000,000, inasmuch as 
the great steel magnate's holding at 
present amount to $80,000,000. If, 
as seems probable, the minority hold- 
ers are to be looked after by Mr. Mor- 
gan's syndicate, the financiering will 
involve the equivalent of $240,000,000. 



TO WATCH AFTER BONI. 



Receivers Appointed to Manage Af- 
fairs of the Castellanes. 

At New York Friday Judge La- 
combe, in the United States circuit 
court, appointed George J. Gould and 
Helen M. Gould receivers of all in- 
come of the Countess de Castellane in 
excess of $200,000 per year. This ac- 
tion was taken in a suit brought by 
Eugene Fischoff, an Austrian creditor, 
against the Countess de Castellane 
and against George J. Gould, Edwin 
Gould, Howard Gould and Helen M. 
Gould, as executors and trustees un- 
der the will of Jay Gould. This suit 
is for the benefit of all creditors. 



To Build Battleship Oeorgla. 

The Bath iron works at Bath, Maine, 
has received a contract for the con- 
struction of a United States battleship 
to be named the Georgia from the navy 
department at Washington. 



TRACKED IN THE SNOW. 

Clever Capture of Thieves Who Had 
Stolen an Express Safe. 

Prompt and active work by the au- 
thorities at Manila, Iowa, resulted in 
the arrest of three men who are accused 
of having been implicated in the theft 
of a United States express Bafe said to 
have contained §40,000. The Chicago, 
Milwaukee and St. Paul train on which 
the safe was taken from Sioux City 
arrived at Manila at 8:05 p. xa. Satur- 
day night. The robbers were easily 
tracked in the deep snow which cover- 
ed the ground. 



SHOOTING THEN 
A WEDDING. 



Birmingham Attorney Has a 
Lively Courtship. 



CAE'f SUPPLY GOAL DEMAND 



Alabama Loses Sale of 100,000 
Tons of Coal—New Plant at 
Ensley-Other State 
News. 



SHOOTING FOLTjOWED BY MAR- 
RIAGE. 

Prominent Birmingham Attorney Se- 
cures a Bride Under Difficul- 
ties. 

The courtship of two of the most 
prominent young people in Alabama 
terminated in Montgomery Sunday in 
a tragedy succeeded by a happy mar- 
riage. The story appears to be as fol- 
lows: 

For several years Hon. John W. 
McQueen, of Birmingham, assistant 
solicitor of Jefferson county, and Miss 
Caroline Beale, one of the loveliest of 
Montgomery's young women, have 
been sweelhearts. The young Bir- 
mingham lawyer was not rich in the 
goods of this world, and the young la- 
dy's parents were not partial to his 
suit, but rather encouraged that of a 
suitor in the east, whose high position 
was already established. Becently 
Mr. McQueen went to Montgomery on 
some business connected with the 
legislature, in which he represented 
his county for several terms, and 
while there renewed his attentions to 
Miss Beale. Her father is said to 
have emphatically informed Mr. Mc- 
Queen that his attentions must cease. 
He continued them, however, and 
Saturday night tho couple met at an 
evening luncheon. They appear to 
have talked matters over at the lunch- 
son and determined to marry, as they 
afterwards went to tho residence of 
the probate judge and endeavored to 
secure a license. The judge being a 
friend of the family and being aware 
of the parental objection, denied this 
request and Sunday morning informed 
the father of 1 he young woman. Mr. 
Beale thereupon went to the residence 
of Chief Justice McClellan of the su- 
preme court, and called for Mr. Mc- 
Queen, who was a guest there. The 
colloquy at the McClellan house ap- 
pears to have been spirited. Just 
what was said cannot be learned, but 
Mr, Beale fired several times upon Mr. 
McQueen. Fortune seems to have fa- 
vored the young lawyer for he escaped 
unhurt, although his host. Judge Mc- 
Clellan, caught one of the bullets in 
his shtfulder, causing a flesh wound 
which, however, his friends through- 
out the south will be glad to learn is 
not serious. 

So much for the tragedy, now for 
the romance. . 

As soon as Mr. Beale left the prem- 
ises friends of the young couple com- 
menced arrangements looking to an 
immediate marriage, which occurred 
in the parlors of Probate Judge Gas- 
ton two or three hours later by Rev. 
Edward Cobbs, of the Episcopal 
church, in the presence of a few 
friends and relatives, the father being 
in the meanwhile detained downtown. 

lodge of Elks Organzed. 
A local lodge of the order of Broth- 
erhood of Elks was organized in De- 
catur Sunday night. There was a 
large crowd of Elks in attendance 
from the other portions of tho stato 
numbering about sixty, coming 
in a special car. 

Another Furnace to Ue Put in Blast. 

Furnace No. 3 of the blast furnace 
plant of five furnaces, the property of 
the Tennessee Coal, Iron and Rail- 
roud company at Eusley, was put in 
blast Monday, after an idleness of six 
months for repairs. Furnace No. 4 
of 1 ho same phiut, wont out Monday 
for repair*, No. 3 bus hud a complete 
ovt-rhi u.ing uud is pructlcally a new 
inruiio-u and w.ll bo able to make a 
i ii-gr q nullity of iron. Wish No. 3 in 
i.peruiion hbiI No -1 out of blast, the 
j. in t '-viiJ litiVvi ou i'uniuees iu opem- 
uon uapuble of u production uf 700 or 
bOO tons of iron daily. 



Alabama Unable to Snpply the Dot 
mand for Coal. 

The Birmingham distriot has recent- 
lost the sale of 100,000 tons of ooal 
for export beoause tho ooal oompaniea 
were not able to fill the orders within 
the time limit. The order went to 
the Jellico mines in Tennessee, and 
several tons of the coal are now on the 
docks at Pensacola awaiting the ar- 
rival of the steamers. This big sale 
was brought about by the Louisville 
& Nashville Bailroad company 
through its agents, who first came to 
Birmingham and interviewed the 
operators of this distriot. Finding 
that the Alabama mines could not 
supply the demand already made 
upon them, they went to Tennessee 
and closed the contraot with the Jel- 
lico company. Another instanoe ol 
the shortage in the supply of Ala- 
bama ooal is the fact that the South- 
ern railway is now using Tennessee 
coal in its engines that run through 
Birmingham. Tennessee coal is 
shipped to Greenville, Miss., for use 
in engines on that end of the South- 
ern's system. These conditions are 
made possible only by the enormous 
demand upon the Alabama mines, 
which have been taxed to their ut- 
most capacity for the past year and 
a half. During that time the out- 
put in the State has been increased 
from about 500,000 tons to about 
750,000 tons a month. 

For over a year the Louisville & 
Nashville Kailroad company has been 
forced to secure a good portion of its 
supply of coal for its engines on this 
division from Kentucky mines. It is 
safe to state that if the coal operators 
in Alabama were able to deliver all 
the coal they could sell the produc- 
tion of the mines in this state would 
exceed 10,000,000 tons a year instead 
of about 9,000,000 tons, the estimated 
production in 1900. The new mines 
that have been opened in the past few 
months and whioh will be worked be- 
fore spring, together with other 
mines that are to be opened within 
the next few months, will add over a 
million tons a year to the production 
of the state, thus bringing the total 
for the year 1901 above the 10,000,000 
ton mark, unless market conditions 
undergo a considerable change and 
cut down the demand. H. F. De- 
Bardelegen, who ia at the head of two 
coal companies organized within the 
last three weeks, states that several 
openings will soon be made on prop- 
erties controlled by him. 



Ensley's New Plant. 
A rumor which has been well 
circulated on the streets of Ensley 
and Wylam for the past few days that 
the Southern Car and Foundry Com- 
pany had placed the contract for the 
excavating and grading for their new 
plant, has caused a new impetus to 
real estate matters. A number of lots 
have changed hands at good prioes. 
A preliminary survey of the location 
for this plant has been made, but so 
far as is known here the contraot has 
not been let. It is a fact, however, 
that bids on this work have been 
turned in and it is probable that suoh 
a contract will be made very soon. 



F. C. Gordon For Commissioner. 

Eugene C. Gordon, of Athens, Ala., 
brother of Gen. John B. Gordon, tho 
commander-in-chief of the United 
Confederate Veterans' association, is 
beiQg indorsed for appointment by 
the president of the United States as 
one of the nine commissioners to tho 
Louisiana Purchase Exposition or 
World's Fair, to be held in St. Louis 
in 1903. 



Work Progressing Nicely. 
Work on the grounds where the 
Alexander City cotton mills are to be 
built is progressing nicely. It is 
thought that artesian water can be 
had, and Mr. Matthews, from Provi- 
dence, B. I., is boring the well. He 
has gone to a depth of over one hun- 
dred feet, and will go two thousand 
feet if necessary to reach water that 
will flow. 



Norwegian Ship Li aves. 
The Norwegian corvette Ellida, 
which has been in the Mobile port for 
several days, left Saturday for Hava- 
na, Cuba, en route to Christiania, her 
home port. During their stay here 
the officers and cadets were given a 
continual round of social attentiou. 



New Cotton Mill at Tall ;dcga. 
Dirt has been broken for the 
erection of the Chiunabeo cotton 
mill?, at Talladega, which, ' according 
i to the contract, will be completed in 
tix months. The machinery in the 
T.-l ndegfi hosiery mills is most ready 
tor iho stuiting of this enterprise, 
which will add quite a snug pay roll 
to the town's businesa interests. 



Fire Destroys Power house. 

Fire at Omaha, Neb., Friday night 
in the power-house of the Omaha 
Street Railway Company caused a 
total destruction of the interior of the 
building, containing cars, machinery, 
etc. The loss is estimated at $'200,- 

000. 

Two Houses Disagree. 

The house waya and means commit 
tec ban adopted tho minority resolu- 
tion for a disagreement in bulk to the 
senute amendments to the war rovcuue 
reduction bill ami tiakiug a conference 
with tho senate. 



VON WALDERSEE KICKS. 

Says It Is Wrong to Keep Up Fighting 
In China Just Now. 

A special from Pekin says: Count 
Von Waldersee is very much dissatis- 
fied with the conduct of tho French 
troops near PaoTiug Fu and also with 
their avowed intention, in spite of his 
protests against it, to organize an 
expedition to take possession of the 
province of Shan Si. He takes the 
ground that expeditions, except for 
police purposes or against bands of 
robbers, should not bo undertaken, 
! durina oeace negotiations. 



i 



That Spring Suit 



Is just abiut due, and before you place your ordrr como in 
and see what we can due for you. Our new samples and 
Spring Styles plates have arrived, and they are beauties, and 
as to prices — we are always the lowest. 



AS TO FURNITURE, 

You know our reputation in 
that line. The best goods in 
the market we always keep. 
Come in and see our stock. 

MONTEVALLO FURNITURE CO. 



* 

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THE SENTINEL- 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



This paper is entered in the Montevallo 
Postoffice as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Monte vallo, Ala., Feb. 14, 1901. 



A sensational shooting scrape 
occurred in Montgomery last Sun- 
day morning, in which Chief Jus- 
tice McClellan was dangerously 
wounded by Jesse D. Beale. The 
Beales, father and son, had gone 
to the home of Judge McClellan in 
quest of Hon. John McQueen, of 
Birmingham, to bring him to ac- 
count for what they believed the 

bad treatment of the elder Beale's 

T , f • H The Anniston Carpet Mills have 

daughter. Judge McClellan tried r 

, <u • A - u-„ i, I thirty-five looms, their full 
to prevent them invading his heme , J _ 

when hf was shot by Jesse Beale 



Governor Sam ford's message to 
the Senate today was in the 
nature of a surprise. Be took cog 
nizance of the strong lobby that 
was here fighting the uniform text 
book law. He made a severe but 
dignified attack on the powerful 
influences that were combating 
school book legislation. The message 
stated that when he had sent his 
short message to the legislature 
at the begin nig of the session he 
was not sure that it would be bet- 
ter for the entire state to have a 
uniform text, book law or for the 
state to be divided up into sub- 
division. JHe had, however, become 
convinced that it was better for 
the entire etate to have the uni 
form text book law. He again ex- 
pressed his well known views favor- 
ing the uniform law and denied a 
rumor to the country. — Journal. 



the father. The pistol ball struck 
Judge Beale ir the shoulder. The 
wound is considered a dangerous 
one but it will take several days to 
determine the result. The Beales 
prosecuted their hunt through the 
house for McQueen, and located 
him in a closet the door of which 
was locked. They fired several 
6hots through the door but Mc 
Queen was not struck. It devel- 
oped that McQueen and Miss Car- 
oline Beale had gone to the res- 
idence of the probate judge after 
midnight to get a license to marry. 
The judge, knowing the Beales 
were opposed to the marriage, re- 
fused to issue the license, and they 
spent the rost of the night trying 
to find a county justice to perform 
the oeremony. Matters were ad- 
justed later in the day and Mr. Mc- 
Queen and Miss Beale were mar- 
ried aud have gone to New Orleans 
to spend the honeymoon. The 
bride is one of the handsomest wo - 
men in the South. The Beales are 
under $500 bonds for the shooting 
of Judge McClellan. 



The desk of Representative Shaw 
was draped in black and covered 
with azalis and roses when the 
House met Monday owing to the 
extreme pressure of public business 
it was decided by the House lead- 
ers inexpedient to adjsurn imme- 
diately out of respect to his mem- 
ory. Immediately after reading the 
journal, Mr, Paine, chairman of 
the committee on ways and means 
by direction of the committee, 
roport back the war revenue act 
by the Senate, and moved the 
itheadoptiou of a resolution to 
disagree to the substitute proposed 
by the Senate as an amendment 
thereto, and ask for a conference. 



capacity, working for the first 
time since the plant was inaug- 
urated. The mills are working on 
an order for seventy-five rolss of 
carpet for a large Chicago house, 
who bought the second shipment of 
carpet ever made in the factory. 
The rolls are to be 130 yards each, 
the mill is turning out 6,000 yards 
of ingrain carpet weekly and has 
orders enough to run the mill five 
months already sold. Four new 
looms are being put in by the 
company, who will begin operating 
as soon as completed, the factory 
employs seventy-six boys and girls, 
w ho receive moderately good pay, 
and is under the managership of 
Mr. James Buckler. 



The Faculty of Talladega College 
have had ground broken prepar- 
atory to the erection of a girl's in 
dustrial building. It is to be two 
stories above the basement, and 
will contain large and well lighted 
rooms where the classes in cooking 
and sewing will receive regular in- 
struction. Here also will be rooms 
for the teachers of these industries, 
and for the girls belonging to the 
senior classes of the institution 
who will under daily supervision 
learn the art of good housekeeping. 
We are glad to know that a num- 
ber of our best citizens have been 
contributing to the prospective en- 
largement of the College plant.— 
Talladega News Reporter. 



Who the "lady in black" is, who 
at intervals , parades the streets of 
this town, isaquestion which many 
of our citizens who have met her 
and heard the "rattle of her silk- 
skirts" at night would like to know. 
She has no regular tramping 
grounds but has been met in all 
parts of the city on different nights. 
If she has a mission to perform it 
must be a secret one, for she makes 
not her wants known, or why she 
walks abroad at such late hours. 
Men have met her whose veracity 
is not questioned, and it's said they 
give her the right-of-way to the 
streets. She troubles not this ed- 
itor, but a stop should be put to 
this masked figure appearing on the 
highways and frightening those 
who may be returning home from 
their business, or the young people 
returning from some social gather, 
ing. While she does no harm its 
not good policy to allow people in 
disguise to walk the streets. 

If we are not mistaken in our law 
no one would be punishable If he 
should shoot her down. She, he or 
whoever it is better stop, before its 
too late. — Abbeville News. 



The school book trust lobby at 
>1 ontgomery is receiving no mercy 
at the hands of Gov. Samford. He 
is iu favor of uniform text books 
for the schools of Alabama. 



The Montgomery Advertiser is- 
sued a Monday morning edition on 
account of the sensational shoot 
ing of Judge McClellan- 



From indications, the earth and 
fence corner, garden spots and 
potato patches are going to be put 
in cotton this year. And ir it is 
done, woe be to the farmers next 
fall, when cotton sells for 5 cents a 
pound - McKinley prosperity won't 
be here then, but the land will be 
filled with sighs and groans and 
lamentations, and the blistering 
mortgage will again be spread or. 
the farms and crops. But then such 
is the waywardness of this wicked 
and perversed generation, no 
amount of experience teaehes us 
anything. — Gadsden Times News 



A Convincing Answer. 
"I hobbled into Mr. I5lackmon's drug 
store one evening," savs Wesley Nelson 
of Hamilton, Qa ., "and he asked me to 
try Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheu- 
matism with which I had suffered for a 
long time. I told him I had no faith in 
any medicine as they all failed. He 
said: 'Well if Chamberlain's Pain 
Balm does not help you, vou need not 
pay for it.' I took a bottle of it home 
and used it according to the directions 
and in one waek I was cured, a d have 
not since been troubled with rheuma- 
tism." Bold by Montevallo DruS Co. feb 

If Mrs. Nation's object is to dis- 
courage the consumption of beer, 
it must be acknowledged that in 
some cases 3he falls far short of 
attaining that end. The smashing 
of the "Senate" saloon at Topeka, 
for example, was attended by a 
large crowd of people, who looked 
upon the operation as a sort of 
show. Many of the spectators 
appear to have been very thirsty, 
too, for it is said that when Mrs. 
Nation's little hatchet had wrought 
its accustomed havoc, and the 
place had reopened for business, 
the service of four able bartenders 
were required to satisfy the 
demand for beer. With every glass 
was given as a souvenir a small 
piece of the smashed mirror, and 
the demand for drinks was so brisk 
that the profils went a long way 
toward buying another mirror. 
Birmingham News. 



Shoe&'s. 

Shoe 




2 Til + 



R. T,. LA CRY. 

Resident Dentist, 

Office— In Crowe & Wilkinson Block. 
Montevallo, Ala. 




o ^ z a. © 

C 3 S C 

? £ * ' r 

c x ™ 



He hog was in evidence on our 
streets Sunday, and he was a 
numerous quantity, too. 



J. M. Williams, of Townley, one 
of Walker's most successful 
farmers and the champion water 
melon raiser of the States, was 
here on business last Thursday 
The reason he succeeds so well in 
farming is because he is industrious, 
always finding something to do on 
his farm. He buy9 and gathers up 
all the homemade manure he can 
get and uses scientific methods and 
is ever on the lookout that he may 
profit by the experience of others 
— Jasper Eagle. 



HOOD'S PILLS cure Liver Ilia, Bil- 
iousness, Indigestion, Headache. 
Easy to take, easy to operate. 26c 



C. L. fleroney & Co., £ 




I). R. McMillan. W. F. Thetford, Js. 

MCMILLAN & THETFORD, 

Attorneys at Law an dSoucitors 

in Chancery, 

COLUMBIANA, - - - ALA, 

Sr eel :it: <\ ive to ittl - nor* 

K tat sin I? a' ■ Oc rt, ldt oasis 



* 

* 



A. P. R. DAHL, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIABLE SURVEYS MADE. 
Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lots For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALERA, ALABAMA. 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney-at-Law, 

Notary Public anil ex-olllcio Justice of 
the Peace. Collections promt. 

CALERA, ALA. 



{. Geopge )4o|el, 



By MRS. S. L. HARRIS, 

Monterallo, - - Alabama 



* 
* 
f 

* 



The St. George is now under new management. It 
is being thoroughly overhauled; the table is sup- 
plied with all the market affords. The chambers 
have been refitted. Your patronage is solicited. 



* 



3£ 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4*4*4'4»4'4 i 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 5* 




oUl) 

Rfti 



HERN 
LWftY 



Lsas'ons d Schedule In Elite. Naiemker IS. IBM, 



STATIONS. 



No^ie i 

6 30aift'IjT ■ .77. 7. Birmingham 

8.3fiun' ...... ..BiriulnKhairi Jet . 

10.2;umi Selma 

4.JSpmUr Mobile 



Lt 



a.oopa 



No. So «|B| 
l.OOpro 6. Scam 
iMSpnq 6.i.iatn 
3.4Spin 7.08am 
4.45pm 7.40am 
6.00; m f.»»m 



No. »20 No. "16 



BURIAL CASES 

AND 

A Full Line of 

Always On Hand. 
MONTEVALLO, ALA. F. W. ROCAN, 



STATIONS. 

iv. .Akron. . .ar 
. .Greensboro.. . 

Marion 

. . . Mjrion Jet. . 
.Selma. . . It 



ar 



STATIONS. 



l^iopm fv.New O'lVS* 
J.iXUim lv.. Meridian. a r 

ft.4&am York 

6.40am . . .Dcmopolle. . . 
5.21am ar . Unlont n.W 
f.&latn Marlon Jot.. 
8.8ft&m ar i ' It 

l.lflpmi ».4.'.atn It i ( ar 

6.0opBiilu.33am Montcvnllo . 

il<l.48ara Calora 

; 11. 1 laro . Columbian a. 

1 1 . 4?iim _ . Chllderatmrf . I 

12.Mpm! Talladega. 

l.OTpm .Oiford 

1.40pm . . .. Annlatfln . . 
2.0Spm .. JackaonTlll*.. 
2.23pm .Piedmont. 
8. 10pm . .Care Springi. 
S.4npm ..Home 
lii.arjpm ar . Atlanta . . It 



No. » 17l Mo. m 

7. 10pm It UpfB 
S.2epmill.Weia 
o.-.'Bpm »' 
4-Mpnr 
4.10p m 



No. «15 No. 



8. .Warn 
7.60pm 
7.110pm 
S.USpm 
i. JOpm 
451pm 
4.2Spm 
4.ISpm 
8.26pm 
2.12pm 
1.48pm 
li.Kpm 
12 ISfm 
II. Mam 
11. ■.'Earn 
11.04am 
i«.4Sam 
19 OOam 
v.ttam 
6 



+28 



•Ml 'M, 



10 OM 
• tJMl 



STATIONS 



e os 

T. 10 

7.26 



Jefferson should have a legis- 
lature of its own. A large portion 
of the time of the General Assem- 
bly is devoted to Birmingham and 
Jefferson county. 



& ml p mi 
fl.00 4.4.tlT.. 

7.12 5. Ml.... 
B.10 I.S7J.... 

s.is: 7 or 

8.67: 7. 4»l . 
6.08 8.57 
8,17] 8 07 
9.32 8.25 
6.47' 8.43 
10.30' 6. ft 
10.40 9.43 



Btrm'ham. it 
fall City. 
. Annl»ton. . 

..Oxford 

Heflln 



Tm 
11.26 



Ertwnrrtavllla. . . 

.Frulthurst 

. Tallapeosa 

. ..Hremei) 

Doufflrmvlllc . . . 
Lfchta Springs . 
Atlanta. ..It 



p m p Si 

io. oil 
ia. ia-1 8.11 . 
a le 7.ii .... 

f 08 7.43 

B.S8 1.11.... 

B tV 7J6 

1.1* 0.M ... 

1 47 «. e»T.ii 

7. 18 n.«at.fj 

e 44 t-.tm m 

fl.Sl 6.065 3 
6.40j lli«.U 
a ra, p m pjl> 



College. 



There are some people who sub- 
scribe to a newspaper who never 
pretend to pay for it. And they 
£ret very indignant if asked to pay 
their subscription. 

There seems a possible chance 
that persecuted Florence Maybric-.k 
may be given her liberty. The Uni- 
ted States should have demanded 
her liberty long ago. 



Book keeping, lousiness Practice, Pen- 
maii8lii|), Sliorthaii'l Arithmetic, (iram- 
niHi- and Spelling 35 per mouth. 'IVI 
ejriaphy and us.- of instrument $5 per 
month Experienced Teachers, flood 
notes accepted. Young men rent tlieii 
moms or board chnav. You might take 
botli'courses together in 3 11108. Write 
me a postal for particulars. 

J. »J. ELIZE.:. Piincipal. 

Montevallo Ala. 



No. 



prr. lomfa 



2u |ll So 10 36 ar 
am 1 a mj pfi 

STATION d. 

Lt Birmingham. . 

Lt AnnUuin 

Lt Atlanta 

Ar Mucon 

Ar Jesup 

Ar Jacksonville . . 

Lv Jesup 

Ai Brunawlck.... 

No 38 carries decant Pullman Drawing 1 
\uflet Sleeping car nirmiuL-ham to Jaeluoa* 
ftne. and Allan la to Brv.n%wlrk 

No. 38 carries Pullman Sleeping car H4rm« 
Ingham to AtlanUaml Atlanta to JackaffBTtllO 

yoTTT 
a-USpal 



4. 40pm ' 
8,&7pDi R lOaoL 
10.4.>prn 

ItSSarr i SSpai 
5 San»| IMp* 
8.S9am lO.Utpaa 
5 a!+m 7. l"<tpm 
7.«0am| 14^S) 



BTATIONB. 

Lt Home.. 



In the Newspaper World. 



The Birmingham News is by far the 
best evening newspaper published in 
the South. One can always find the 
happenings of the world in the News, 
and in a readable shape. Editor Knt'iis 
N. Khodes is making a newspaper the 
people appreciate. 

The management of the Montgomery 
Journal has greatly improved the ap- 
pearance of that paptr in the past few 
months. 

Among the many weekly newspapers 
which come to our round t;i ble, The 
Mountain Home, at Talladega, is among 
the neatest. Typographically it is a 
gem, and editorially it is strong and 
fearless. It is deserving of the excel- 
lent patronage it is receiving. 

The Chilton Reflector is among the 
latest newspaper ventures in the State. 
It is published at Maplesviile by Thos. 
Hudson and presents a neat and at- 
tiactive appearance. Mr. Hudson was 
at one time editor of the Marion Stand- 
ard. 

The old Montgomery Advertiser is a 
sure enough Alabama paper, N a ly 
a page in each issue is devoted to the 
State, and its corps of correspondents 
make the pag" an interesting one. Few 
metropolitan papers stand as close to 
the people of the South as does the 
Advertiser. 

The Athenian is a new journalistic 
venture in Alatmma, and i* published [ 
at Alliens. Key H. N. Barber, its ed- | 
itor, is pastor of the Cumberland Pres- 
byterian church at that place, and the 
Athenian will be an organ of that de- 
nomination. 

The Moulton Advertiser has just cel- 
ebrated its seventv-third birthday. In 
point of age we are in donbt as to which 
of the two Adveitisers the honor be- 
longs — the Montgomery or Monlton. 

The TnscalooRa Sun has made its 
appearance in anew form — a six-column 
quarto. Editor Tucker's recklessness* 



is due, no doubt, to the fact, that l lie 
festive cow has no longer the right of 
way through the streets of Tuscaloosa, 
and he had to double the size of his 
paper to give expression to his ex- 
huueraiice. 



Mardi Gras New Orleans and Mobile 
On account of Mardi Gras celebration 
at New Orleans and Mobile, Ala., Eeb. 
14th to 19th, 1901. the Southern Rail- 
wav will sell tickets from all points on 
its lines to New Orlaans and return and 
from all points on its lines to Mobile, 
Ala., and return at rate of one fare for 
the round trip. Tickets will he sold 
Feb. 12lh to 18th, inclusive, and for the 
trains arriving at Mooile and New Or- 
leans not later than 12 o'clock, norm, 
of Feb. 19th, 1901. All tickets limited 
to return until March 7th, 1901. 

For further information call on Sou- 
thern Hail way ticket agents. 

Ripans Tabules: one gives relief. 



\t Knnxvllle 1 

V" Morristown 2.25ami 

. Jr Hot Sprines 4.0!!am 

Ar Ashevillo , 6. lOata 

Ar Salisbury (CcntTlmel 6.30am 

Ar Greensboro.. (East Time) 12.0iSr.ra 

Ar Raleigh i-2Jpaa 

Ar Goldsboro , S lope* 

Ar Washington PT. 1(>J>« 

Ar Now York ... .. . | % i»»m 

No. 15 carrier Pullman Sleeping car Rome M 
Chuttanoocn. Chattanooga to Salisbury ana 
Salisbury to New York without change. 



STATIONS.. 



Lv Romo 

Ar Chattanoega. 

Ar Cincinnati 

iir Louisville. . .. 



No. »" 

vat 

«.40|iia 



»Jo. 6 Pullman Sleeping ear Rome K Clnala* 
nb'J and Chattanooga to ^LouisTllle. 



STATIONS. 
Lv Atlanta. 



li^On 



n nill.SOpaf 
8.18pm 0. 10a» 
U.Mpm 

3. Ouu ml S.2opn» 
3.3namj b.&vA 
9.43am t.vftpA 
S.OOam U.Upis 



Ar Charlotte , 

Ar Danvlll* 

Ar Lynch curg 

Ar Charlottesville 

Ar «i ; tin. , 

Ar ltalttmor* 

Ar Philadelphia lfl.ltlam 

Ar New York 12.43pm 

No. 31 "Washington i<nd Southwestern Lrov- 
ited" Solid Pullman V mtlbule train Atlanta M 
New York, currying Pullman Sleeping cas 
Atlanta to New York Dining; oar Atlanta to 
Greensboro and Was Ineton to New York. 
Pulltnun Library Ob.v rvatlon car Atlanta M ' 
New York. 

No. 36 carries Pullma i Drawing room Sleep* 
Ing car Atlanta to Nel York, arid Dining oaa 
Charlotte to Washington. 

•Dally. +Dally Except Sunday. (Sunday onl* 
F. S. CANNON. 3d v. p. .< n.M. Waihincton.D-Q 
J. M. CtJLP. Traf Mxr. Wanhlngton. D: C. 
W. A. TURK, G. P. A.. Washington. D. C. 
S.A.HENSCOTKR. A.*.r.*..Ch*lt*uoo*».T*0 





11 XLOWE/NSTEIN 6c CO, 
'X^ DI5TILLERS.~ 

"W5TATE5VILLE.A-C 

FUR SALE UY t. ST KIN , L uiw. u, Ala. 




/<":'+ + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + ■?• + + + + + 



PURE DRUGS 

We Keep No Other Grade 
For Our Customers. 



We Handle 



With the Richest Cream, 
Pure and Delicious. 



BANDY & GIVMAN. 



<?►>< *y7w >^ . w ;\}TVt< w7w a<Vw ^'ifeK /V?7\ r& 



+ 

+■ 

Li! 
+ 



5» 

4& 



Cupid's C*par 



< « >7* IKT^?^ V^»V< ^CJTsVtv X-vTr7\' /v^TVX / ^■'■Va X-vTVx ^^TrX XvTVtn" / ^W7* )v«TVy 

. , >f >*c 5*0*0* C# P*o* Q * PJkSIk^IkSmc Safe ml 5m c m c >*c }*o*pjtt^5^ 



THE SENTINEL. 



PUBLISHED KVKRY THURSDAY 



CITY AND COUNTY. 



Ulric South lias gone to Birmingham. 

Capt. H. C Reynolds was a visitor to 
Selma, yesterday. 

Attorney K. S. Lynhian wsbs a visitor 
to Montgomery, last Monday. 

Mr. John Dill.is down from'.Birming- 
hnm for a visit with his mother. 

Mr. W. B. ReyiiDlds was doing bus- 
iness in Birmingham, Monday. 

Mr. Fred H. Hardy, of Calera, was in 
town, last Sunday, the guest of friends. 

Mr Torbett lias taken charge of the 
commissary at the Reynolds' coal mines. 



The Montevallo Furniture Company 
has a change of advertisement in this 
issue. 

Miss ftfb'ft returned, Mxmday. from a 
pleasant visit of a few days in Mont- 
gomery. 

Misses Katchford and Hiole, who are 
ill at the home of Mrs. S. B. Horn, are 
convalescing . 



Grace, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
E. S. Lyman, has been seriously ill 
wi th fever for the past ten days. 

Mn and Mrs". J. D. Rhodes went np 
to Birmingham. Suri'day night, Mrs. 
Rhodes returning home Tuesday morn- 
ing. 

Misses Nellie' Evans ((tid Louise Al- 
ston were visitors in Birmingham last 
Saturday and Sunday, returning on 
Monday. 

Miss Lucile Wilkinson, who' has been 
visiting in Birmingham for the past 
two weeks, returned home yesterday 
morning. 

Mr. Harry feynolrfs" was over from 
Bloeton, last Sunday, for a short visit 
wfth the horn* folks. Bloeton seems to 
agree with Harry. 

Master James Rho'les is i a new ap- 
prentice in The Sentinel' office. He is 
a bright little fello\v and takes a great 
interest in his work. 

Mr. C M. Barnes left on yesterday 
morning for a short trip' to' Sel ma, Tus- 
caloosa and other points in Alabatna. 
He expects fio retu'rn' Saturday. 



Mr. Will Bowdon has resigned his 
position Ss ffatfman' Oh' the Southern to 
accept H srfnflar One on the L. & N. be- 
tween rWrrrt'ingham and Montgomery. 

Mr. C. W. Cary, financial agent for 
Montevallo Coal & Railway Company, 
■ays he has recently secured $20'0,00u' to 
be invested in this coal mining plant. 



Dr. J. E. Wilkinson, jr., of Prattville, 
brother of Dr. Wilkinson of this place, 
has opened a drugstore at Brierfi'eld. It 
is a good location and no doubt the doc- 
tor will do well. 

The Sentinel acknowledges a pleasant 
call from Hon. Wallace Bruce last Sat- 
urday. He has a mairtietfc' personality 
and we thoroughly enjoyed our half- 
hour chat with him. 

When you want a physic that is mild 
and gentle, easy to take and pleasant in 
effect use Chamberlain's Stomach and 
Liver fabtets. Price, 2o Cents. Sam- 
ples free. Every box guaranteed. For 
sale by Montevallo Drug Co. feb 

TDU Go0(i farmers can get mon- 
H ley after February 21st, on 
* crop mortgage and personal 
securilv in small amounts, at the Shel- 
by County Bank. Send recommenda- 
tion. 



Prof. J. M. Klizer, who is soon to 
open the Montevallo Businness College, 
has had long experience as a* teacher, 
book-keeper and banker, and is an ex- 
pert accountant. Write him a postal 
card and he will send you full particu- 
lars, adv 

Mrs. Wm. Potts died at her home 
near Aldrich, last Saturday morning, of 
acute 1 pneumonia, having been ill but 
eighteen hours. She was well known 
in this community and all regret the 
death of this good woman. She leaves 
* husband and t»wc snif»H children. 



THE SPINSTERS' CONVENTION 



At the College Chapel, Friday Evening, February 
15, 1001, at 7:30 o'clock. 



Programme. 

President's Address Carry Destruction Nations 

Club Song. 

Address of Welcome Patience Desire Man 

Response Nerrissa Ethel Bodkin 

Roll Call (Sec) Rovilla Abdigafl Hobbs 

Mfnutes, Secretary. 

Song Penelope Gory Dolittle 

Reading of Constitution. 

Treasurer's Report; Cynthia PrisciTla Kiiymiller Jones 

Bachelor's Sale Kachel Rebecca Short 

Original Poem s ; Betsy Bobbitt 

Market Report. 

Bill for Protection of Cats 1 fierty D. Adams 

CombMriean Si'ztette. 

Petition te Congress Rachel RftVecca' Short 

Song, Poitia Olivia Berinett. 

Report of Vigilance Committee Ophelia Pittkii.s" 

Debate Portia Olivia Bennett, Penelope G'. Dolittle 

Piano Selection, Rachel Rebecca Short. 

Original Matt r Ophelia Pittkins 

Sori'g Patience Desire Man, Violet Ruggles, Nerrissa Bodkins 

Arrival of Prof. MakeoVer. 



Last Sunday morning, in Ensley, Dr. 
Chas. T. Acker, of Cardiff, and Miss 
Theona Bralielton; bf Efisley, were uni- 
ted in marriage; and taking the early 
morning train came to Montevallo by 
the way of Cttle*a. 

The grootn 1 is & soft of Dr. J. W. Ack- 
er, of this city, and has the love and 
good will tit all wffo know him Upright, 
honorable arid conscientious in his i 
dealings wfth his fellow men, he is a 
son to b'e proud of. To know him is to 
tie his ffiend. He is a rising young 
physician and has a bright future be- 
fore Infil. 

Sfie whom he has won for a bride is 
said to possess all those qualities which 
mate tip the char&ctef of a loveable, 
womanly woman. 

The Sentinel blends its wishes with 
those of the many friends of these 
worthy young people that their future 
life may be all they may have anticipa- 
ted, and that though c'ouds may some- 
times darken their world of happiness 
the sunshine will be all the more beau- 
tiful and bright". 

They will reside in Cardiff where Dr. 
Acker has a lucrative practice. 

Mr. Will Lyman, of this city, was a 
guest at the wedding. 

The claim of other cough medicines 
to be as good as Ohamberlain's are ef- 
fectually set at rest in (he following tes- 
timonial of Mr. C. D. t-llass, an employe 
of Bartlett & Dennis Co., Gardiner, Me. 
He says : "I bad kept adding to a coid 
and cough in the winter of 1897, Wying 
every cough medicine I heard of With- 
out permanent help, until one day I was 
in the drus; stdre of Mr. Houlehan and 
he advised me to try Chamberlain's 
Cough Remedy and offered to pay back 
my money if I was not cured. My 
lungs and bronchial tubes were very 
sore at this time, but I Was completely 
cuiMd bv this remedy, and have since 
alwa'^s turned to i 1 when I got a cold, 
and soon find relief. I also recommend 
ii t6 my friends and ani glad to say it is 
the best of all cough medicines." For 
sale by Montevallo Drug Co. feb 




BURGESS LlTTLri,' Ciishier. 



Shelby County Bank 



MONTEVALLO, ALA. 



Established, Sept. 1897. 



The nety management solicits your btfsiiie^s 



MoT Chocolate ancf Ice Cream. 



New Arrivals'. 



Miss Rogan arrived at the home of 
Mr. a'nd Mrs. F. W. Rogail, last Satur- 
day, and Miss Little at th£ honle 6f Mr. 
and Mrs. Burgess Little, Monday night. 
These two little ladies ha\ l e' taken a 
permanent a'b'ode with the good people 
mentioned above. Way th6y increase 
the sunshine, happiness and love of 
each home. 

It is said Mr. RdgaiV ha's been send- 
ing out express mati^'r free of charge 
since Saturday, and that Mr, Little has 
been giving dollars" for fifty cent pieces. 
Both will lecover fih'ei'r equilibrium in 
the course of time. 



The Bruce lectures at the college 
Chapel , last Friday arid' Saturday nights 
were thoroughly enjoyed by those who 
were present. " vVonlanWobd in Shakes- 
peare," on Friday night, was an anal- 
ysis Of Sftaife'sp'earfan women such as 
few of his hearer's eV( r befoi'e listened 
to. The speaker divided them into 
three classes — r'oWrKrrftV:', domestic aiid 
heroic, ami his analyzation of a few of 
the woinanf c haraCters in the Shakes- 
peare world held the Clos"e attention of 
the aii'd'ienCe to theen'd. His tribute 
to' the uplifting, elevating influence of a 
good Woman upon the Hv6s 6f those 
about was beati'tiiul and elbqiient. On 
Saturday night, Mr, Bruce kept a fair- 
sized amlience in an exceedingly good 
humor, in bis " Wit and Humor." and 
at times his hearertf were convulsed 
With a' latoghtei'. As a leCltfrer', humor- 
ist and satirist Mr. Bruce is all tihat the 
most critical could desire, arid should 
Ire' ever 1 again visit Montevallo be will 1 
be given a most cordial reception The 
disagreeable weather kept iria'n^ aw'ay 
who had intended going. 

An Anniston belle, Mi'ss Nellie Itnight 
is to be married in Bombay shortly to 
Major Moder) EWart Carthew Yorstoun, 
which is all of his" name We have re- 
ceived up to time of gbi'n^to press.— 
Montgomery Advertiser. 

And that's' a name the Railroads will 
charge excess baggage rates' for carry- 
ing, or else take it oh' the instalment 
plan. 

Mrs. M. C Rarries, mother of Miss 
Estelle Barnes, returned las! week to 
her home in Chicago on account of the 
illness of her datighter in that city. All 
the guests of the St. George Hotel Were 
loth to part with her so' soon, as by her 
sweat, gentle inannei 1 slid has" endeared 
herself to all'. 

The MnnteVallo Drug Co. wirt refund 
yon your money if you are not satisfied 
after using Chamberlain's Storrilaeh and 
Liver' Tablets. They cure disorders of 
the storrrach, biliousness constipation 
and heifdache. Price, 25 cents. Sam- 
ples free. feb 



Spinsters' Convention. 



The Sentinel was in error, last week, 
iri' the date of the Spinsters' Conven- 
tion — it is to be tomorrow (Friday) 
night, instead 01 tonight. 

The manager inl'crms us that, a' tel 
egra'm has been received announcing 
that Mrs. Nati'oii, <h Kansas .-i: a hei 
will be present at the Convention— if 
possible. 

In conversation with a representative 
of the party vve were told that the con- 
vention would bn Ii,. na'tomie; that a 
delegate Would be present fiom faraway 
Abchasia; that all have Complied with 
quarantine regulations, and that none 
of them are afflicted with abulia,- al- 
though somewhat given to aphroserf ia ; 
they are an achrimopl'iiloris featured 
people with melodious staccato toned 
voices. 

A large audience will no doubt be 
there to hear their acuerdo, but as to 
what you may think „r their delibera- 
tions is adiaphorrtn with them'. 

Admission 25 cents 




You Want a Dictionary] 

Just revised. Webster's International Unaeridged Dictionary. Turk- 
ish MorrocL'h binding, thumb and marginal index, weighs lb pounds 
Contains every word in the Fnglish language, a dictionary pf fiction 
geography, biography and history. .Sold by sub? 6ripii6n.. For furth 
er information address A, A. ALLVN, State Agent, BirrAin iram 



SIO.OOO: 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY f 

Would You Like to Try IT? 

If so, write THE WEEKLR ADVDftTTSER, Montgomery, Ala 1 ' 
bama, and the}' will send you a list of prizes, and the conditions up' 
on which you may get one Of their great prizes tf> be giv^rt' away" dur 
ing next May. 



Johnston's Sarsaparilld 



QL/ART BOTTLES. 



Death of d. D McKibborv. 



fried*, on Tuesday, Feb. 5, 1901, at ah 
infirmary in Birniinaharri, after a week 
of suffering caused by an assassin's bul- 
let!. Mr, Mr. James D. MeKibbon. 

The deceased was in the morning of 
a bright arid promising manhood. Tho' 
young in years he had already made 
rapid strides in his chosen profession, 
and stood in i; s very front rank not 
only in bis county but in the State. A 
young man of splendid address and 
pleasing personality he made friends 
of all With whom he came in contact. 
He was the youngest son of tlie late 
Cap^t McKibbon, of Calera, and was the 
idol of his widowed mrither, brother and 
sisters. A bright future and' a long life 
of usefulness seemed to await him, hut 
it was not to be; a shining mark, death 
claimed him as its own and bore him 
hence in the very dawn of m'anhood. 

His death is a calamity riot only to 
Calera, but the County as'well'. Trt hie 
srrieving relatiVes his loss is irreparable/ 
His remains were laid to rest iri' the 
Calera cemetery on la'st Wednesday af- 
ternoon in the presence of ft larce con- 
course of Borrowing relatives and 
friends. A friend. 

Rugs, Rugs. 

A fine new line of beautiful rugs" 
just received' by the MonWvaflo 
Furniture Co'. Better dr6p in anrT 
see them now. 



The srreatest danger 1 from' colds arid 
la'grippe is their resulting in pneumonia. 
If reasonable caVe is used, however, ami 
Chamberlain's Cough Refiiedy tafteny 
all dansier will be avoided, ft #ill cure 
« Cold 6r an attack of la grippe in less" 
time thftn any other treatment. It is 
pleasant and safe to t ake For sale by 
MOfiteviVl'lo Drug Co. feb 



The Methodist church choir has re- 
c niiy purchased new a'riftfe'm booka. 
and 1 t'6' assist; i'ri pavi'n'g for them' the 
M6nt:eval!ow Drug Co, has kindly ten- 
dered the vrse of its soda fountain next ' 
Saturday. It will' be in charge of Mrs. j 
D. L. Willmw n and M -s Kate' Sani i 
pey. They $iTl s^rve hod chocolate, | 
soda and Ce Crearri. Yotf are eordu I lv ; 
invited to dl"op in a'nd p.-Vrta&e of the | 
good th'ings the} 1 rriay have on sale. 

5>ff. C 15. McKa'e, who has Been em- 
ployed f life m'S'rcanftle establishing 
of Davies & Jeter fof the past several 
mouths. I.a£ resigned his position and 
in a few days will' reave for his houie in 
Q- i m , UaV He' expects to ta p 
the study of lW, and with that pur- 
pose iri view has been tiJkiri'g a prelim- 
inary coarse of reading for softie lime. 
\lr. Mcltae is a s'terline young man, j 
and When' he leave* M, i tevallo he will j 
carry with him the good' wishes of a j 
large circle Of friem's. 



The fiuesc line of rugs' ever seen 
on this ma'rlfet j'ust received by the 
MentevaHlo' Furniture Co. 



CATARRH CAN BE CURED. 

"DANCKB IN THE ICUI'I"* ATiB AIR; DANGER EVERYWHERE.'* 

A Wlso and Venerable UocCdr Talks about Advanced. Science. 

In a leading hotel, in a great 6ity, a famous and aged physician was convert*} 
Ing. Listening to his \vlst> and sententious discourse, were a group of well 
dressed men, evidently la\vyers, business men and commercial travelers. 

My firm belief, is " that medical science is certain yet to show that all <H» 
teses without exception are caused by invisible germs which are living organ- 
isms. Here is the germ of that terrible disease diphtheria. Here is the bacillus* 
tif typhoid feVei 1 ! and here is the still more dreadful bacillus of tubercle which' 
causes that most destructive of all diseases, consumption. This of that very 
Common and supposed incurable disease, catarrh." 

"Iwish, Doctor," said the traveling man, "that you would tell us about 
catarrh. I hii*o had it for years, and I am thoroughly Uiacovrajrwl'* 

The Doctor answorr.i. "Caurrh. like diphtheria, con*uwij>ttori. typhoid 
wver. and S ho*t of othrr •lUratn's, U the result hi a luicrolw invading the blood 
And attacking specially the mucous membrane. This f6ul #nii most disgusting 
disease is especially prevalent in the United Statesarid.it i* rare to' meet ona 
who is not, or has not been troubled more or less With it. I^ow often' is he or 
«he obliged to' remain at home from pleasant entertainments, deprive themselves' 
of many intellectual treats, from fear of the disagreeable odor arising" from ca- 
tarrhal affections. In its worst phase, the patient becomes loathsome both W 
himself and his friends. 

" I believe," continued this great physician, "that; the true way to heal ca>" 

tarrh is to medicate the blood. This can be done only by powe»inJ alterativea* 
which act as blood purifiers." 

Betsy A. Ma'rett, of MaDistee, Manistee Co., Mich., writes i , , 

Dear Sirs : — For ten years I was a sufferer from general debility and chronidr 
catarrh. My face was pale as death. I was weak and short of breath. I culd 
hardly walk, I was so dizzy and had a ringing in my head all the time.^ My 
hands and feet were always cold. My appetite was very poor. Oh getting upl 
hi the morning, my head swam so I was often obliged to" lie down again'. I had 
awful pains in the small of my back. 1 had a continual feeling of tiredness. 
My muscular power was almost entirely gone, and I couldn't go half a, dozen' 
steps without stopping to rest, and often that much exercise cftusedr me tb have' 
a pain hi my side. It seemed as though the blood had left my veins. The doc-' 
tors said my blood had all turned' to water. I had given up all hope of ever get- 
ting well. I tried the best physicians in the state, but failed to get any relief. 
My husband got me a bottle of Johnston's Sarsaparilla. I took it,' ftnd then I 
bought another. When these had been used, I was somewhat improved in 
health. I continued its use, and felt I was growing stronger?, m'y sleep was re-i 



Mr. T. t. Lane, of Talladega,' ia* a new | 
phariW.icist at} the drug store" of Bandy j 
& G'ivh'an. Mr Lane domes to his en - ; 
ployers' well recoriVmended as a coni| e- , 
tent dVng Cler'k arid pharmacist. He is 
a cbngenia'l yourig man and Very lead- 
ing iir his address 

Tax Assess*" 1 J Notice. 

Notice is hereby aiven' that I will be- 
at the Mayor's ,pr$6e in the town of 
Montevallo," On' Mohday, Tuesday and 
Wednesday, FebV'tfa'ry Mb, l'tlth and 
20th, for the' pu'rpt&e 6T receiving afc- 
sessriients of pr'op'er'ey for" taxation in 
the tdwri of Montevallo for the yfai 
1961. 'laxpayera" saVe extra le s 
by promptly .as'sffssing their proper 1 > . 
Janrtes M. McOulTongh, 

Clerk and F^Oiffcib' Ta'tf Assessor. 



lappy 
hav£ 

t>arrh has almost entirely left me 



positive 



my 



The sick headaches I have had since childhood, haVer d] ~Vu:i , -« '.'"' * arid my c»- 

;. I cannot b'e too thanlrf dfffoi' ' '", ricr Johnston's 
Barsaparilla has done forme. I recommend all women' who hw^ereSf head- 



aches to use your Sarsaparilla. 

:cHioAif onuGt oompaitt, dhthoit,' in£iri£. 



This is t'fiH day ^h'en 'he comic val- 
entine breaks i'ri'to one's day dream and 
makes of it a uftfeoirs nightmare. But 
that has nothing to do vIMth the living, 
breathing comic valentines at thte Spin- 
sters' Convention tombrrow nrght!. 



»> '&» ">» » > * ^ -> 

A 2-CENT STAMP CAN EARN $25. °o to 8I50.«P 

Get Our Prices and Save Expenses of Traveling Men. 

YOU CAN SAVE MONEY 

IN BUYING YOUR 

ONE PRICE TO ALL.— A child buys of Us 
as well and at same price as an expert: 

SOUTHERN FACTORY DISTRIBUTERS. 





B$150.00 to 
$1,000.00. 

SOLE SOUTHERN DISTRIBUTERS. 



FACTGRIFS T Q JtQinU jlfe CT. 

ORG 



22, OQ to 

eoto.oo. 



MASON & HAMLIN 
FAKBAKB fcVOTBY 
PUTNAM 



Mr. 4. W. CbapHian, who has been \ 
ill for seyer'aTdays, is able to B'e at bis; 
shop again. 



South Side Notes: 



Misses' All'yne Illiod'es arid Annie 
Firiley have jvst r'etu'nied frniii a pieas 
a'nt yisit rt'itli Relatives in Oal'era. 

Johririie Steele hgs bfe'eri visiting rel 
atiVes" a'nd friends in Birmingham, and 
says lie had' a fine tirrie. 

.John F aricher's neat lfttle cottage out 
on his farm was burned to the ground 
last Pridav riJ'glit, about 12 o'clock with 
all it coritaiiiedj The tenants barely 
esffapbd". 'thd loss #as' total, no insur- 
ance , 

Mi". Far^ell *ancfrum- an'd Miss Allie 
bowery were married last Wednesday 
evening, the 6th, at the home of the 
bride's parents, Squire Ozley oHiciating 
May joy go with' them. 

Insurance. 

If you want your property insured 
call on X. A. Graham at fulcra. 



ORGANS WI AMOS 

FREE TRIAL IN YOUR CWN HOMES. ALL FREIGHT PAID. OUTFIT FREE: 

EWY TFRM^i 1 0r 6 an8 80,tl on payments 93.00 and 35 0C monthly, 
not ItmitC i Piano3 sold on payments $8.00 and $10.00 Monthly. 

Write us for Catalogs. Honest Goods. Square Beatings. 
Lowest Prices. Terms to suit all. 

McARTHUR & SONS C0. kn t° e x ^ lLe 

Also Wareroocis at Atlanta and Chattanooga.' 




Notice, 

Notice is hereby j;iven that a bill will 
be introduced in the General Assembly 
of Alabam at its present session, to re- 
lieve .lames C Oakley, W. H. Thomas, 
Joe Espey and Alarion Phillips froUi a 
judgment rendered against iheui by the 
Shelby Circuit Court, and in faVnr Of 
the State of Alabama. 

James G. Qp.lt lev, 
\V. H. Thomas, 
.loe lispfey, 

Tl e Knights oi llonbr had a big time 
on Mori iay night, and at the same 
time the Montevallo lodge w a^ given 
quite a boost — twelve ne\v niemhers 
having danced across the redhot grid- 
dle. Th s lodge was established in 
Montevallo in 18711. 



B. SV LYMAN, 

Attorn-ey-at A Law, 

Montevallo,' Ala. 
(yffice— TJp-stairs, iu Lyman Buildingv 



The ol'd reliable {nismi'th is still at 
Tii-ierfield,- and is deafly at all times' 
fo do any and all kinds of job worlr 
in copper, tin' antt short iron worlr/ 



THE NERVES OF WOMEN 





If 




11 V 



" I am so nervous and wretched." ' 
' How familiar these expressions 



I feel as if I should 
are ! Little things 

annoy you and make you irritable. You can't sleep, you are 
unfit for ordinary duties, and are subject to dizziness. 

That bearing-down sensation helps to make you feel 
miserable. 

You have backache and pains low down in the side, pain 
in top of head, later on at the base of the brain. 

Such a condition points unerringly to serious uterine 
trouble. 

If you had written to Mrs. Pinkham when you first ex- 
perienced impaired vitality, you would have been spared 
these hours of awful suffering. 

Happiness will be gone out of your life forever, my sister, 
unless you act promptly. Procure Lydia E. Pinkham's 
Vegetable Compound at once. It is absolutely 6ure to 
help you. Then write to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., if 
there is anything about your case you do not understand. 

You need not be afraid to tell her the things you could 
not explain to the doctor — your letter is seen only by women 
and is absolutely confidential. Mrs. Pinkham's vast experi- 
ence with such troubles enables her to tell you just what is 
best for you, and she will charge you nothing for her advice. 



Mrs. Valentine Tells of Happy Results Accomplished by 
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. 



" Dear Mrs. Pinkham :— It is with pleasure that 
I add my testimony to your list, hoping it may induce 
others to avail themselves of the benefit of your val- 
uable remedy. Before taking Lydia E. Pink- 
ham's Vegetable Compound, I felt very bad, 
was terribly nervous and tired, had sick headaches, 
no appetite, gnawing pain in stomach, pain in my 
back and right side, and so weak I could scarcely 
stand. I was not able to do anything. Had sharp 
pains all through my body. Before I had taken half 
a bottle of your medicine, I found myself improv- 
ing. I continued its use until I had taken four 
bottles, and felt so well that I did not need to 
take any more. I am like a new person, and your 
medicine shall always have my praise." — Mrs. W. 
P. Valentine, 566 Ferry Avenue, Camden, N. J. 




$ 5000 



WAR! 



Owinjj to tne fact that some skeptical 

people have from time to time questioned 
the genuineness of the testimonial letters 
we are constantly publishing, we have 
deposited with the National City Bank, of Lynn, Mass., $5,000, 
which will be paid to any person who can show that the above 
testimonial is not genuine, or was published before obtaining the 
writer's special permission.— I/sniA Pinkham Medicine Co. 



UBBY'S 



Premier 




TEN CENTS 



• 

* Libby's soups are as good as soups 

• can be. Some cooks may know 
O how to make soups as good. None 



can make them better — none so 
Six plates of delicious 
soup for 10 cents 
the bother saved! 



« 

€» 



Best For tlio Rowels. 

No matter what ails you, beadaohe to a 
cancer, you will never get well until your 
bowels are put right. Cascarets help 
nature, cure you without a gripe or pain, 
produce easy natural movements, cost you 
just 10 centH to start getting your health 
back. Cascabets Candv Catliartio. the 
genuine, put up in metal boxes, every tab- 
let has C. C. 0. stamped on it. lieware of 
imitations. 



^ cheaply. 

■ 
c 

e 
e 



The steel production of the most import- 
ant countries is estimated by German au- 
thorities for the year 1899 at 26,841,755 tons 
against 23. EGG. 303 tons in 1893, an increase 
of 2,975,417 tons. 



and think of X 



Oxtail, Mullagatawny, Chicken, 
Mack Turtle, Tomato, Vegetable, 
and Chicken Gii .ibo. 

At your grocers, in cans ready for instant 
serving — just heat them. 

LIBBY, McNEILL & LIBBY 
Chicago 

Write for our booklet, "How to Make 
Good Things to Eat." 



"Wanted — At Once ! 
Traveling salesmen with or without experience 
$(',0 00 and expenses. For particula s write 
Pocahontas Tobacco Works, Bedford City, Va. 

Ernest Brenner, tlio new president of 
Switzerland, is only H years old, but ho is 
one of the ablest international lawyers in 
Europe. He is a native of the Canton of 
11 nsle. 



It requires no experience to dye with Put- 
nam Fadeless Dies. Simply boiling your 
goods in the dye is all that's necessary. Hold 
by ail druggists. 



Two hundred bushels of po- 
tatoes remove eighty pounds 
of ' 'actual ' ' Potash from the 
soil. Unless this quantity 
is returned to the soil, 
the following crop will 
'^Iff, materially decrease. 



We have books telling nbout 
composition, use and value of 
fertilizers for various crops. 
They are sent irec. 

GERMAN KALI WORKS, 
H , 93 Nassau St., 

»AO New York. 



Nice, for two hundred years, has been 
famous for its violet extracts and perfumes 
made from m.gnonotte. 



frf) 



Cough Syrupy 

Refuse substitutes. Get lir. Bu" 



B Safest surest cure for 
all throat and lung 
^ troubles. Peopleprai.se 
Doctors prescribe it. 
sure results. 

SCoUKhSv. UD. 



Franco consumes more wine than Ger- 
many, the United States and England put 
togetkor, 



Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spokon of 
as a cough cure. — J. W. O'Brien, 322 Third 
Ave., N., Minneapolis. Minn., Jan. ti, 1900. 

Chess Is tan gli! in all the Austrnban 
school*. It is thought to be a us^f jl study 
in disciplining tho youthful mind. 



Men agree on one thing in this world of 
woe: they disliko to see a nen-peokod hus- 
band. 



To Cure ii Cold In One liny 

Take Laxative Biiomo Quinine Tablets. 
All driiunists refund money if it fails to cure. 
K. \V. Uuove's signature is on each box. a5e. 



Firo and sword aro but slow ongines of 
destruction in comparison with tho babbler. 
— Steele. 



The Quoon of Holland lias nn enormous 
fortune, only a part of which belongs to the 
crown. 



Indigestion is a bad companion. Get 
rid of it by chewing a bar of Adams' Topsin 
Tutti Frutti after each moul. 



The l?c*r Prescription for Clillls 

and Fever is a bottle of ti uovv.'s Ta ktelf.ss 
I'm hij To.'n ic. It is simpl j' iron and quinine in 
a tasteless Jorin. No cure -no pay. I'nceaUo 



In American the Salvation Army has 



j Thompson's Eye Water , 765 corps and 2.533. officers. 



Hie Vitality of Spnln. 
Whatever prophets of evil may 
think, Spain still possess great ele- 
ments of vitality, and if she should 
ever add the reources of a well-ar- 
ranged union with South America to 
tho forces which she had at her dis- 
posal on the continent of Europe, how 
many calculations would be upset for 
the gerater profit of the equilibrium 
of the world and of universal peaces- 
Paris Figaro. 

Governor of Neproa Island. 

Colonel Charles W. Miner of the 
Sixth infantry, whom General MacAr- 
thur has just made military governor 
of the l3land of Negros, has been In 
command of the Sixth ever since tho 
battle of San Juan Hill, excepting a 
little time before the regiment sailed 
for the Orient. 



Hcwnro or Ointments for Cartnrrh That 
Contain Mercury, 

as mercury will surely destroy the sense of 
smcllandcompletolydorango the whole sys- 
tem when entering It through themucous sur- 
faces. Such articles should never be used ex- 
cept on prescriptions from reputable physi- 
cians, as the damage they will do is ten fold 
to the good you can possibly derive from them. 
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. 
t'benoy & Co., Toledo. O., contains no mercury 
and is taken internally, acting directly upon 
the blood and muc ins surfaces of the system- 
In buving Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure to tret 
the genuine. It is taken internally, and is 
made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. 
Testimonials tree. 

JSr >old by Druggists, price 75c por hottle. 
Hall's Family 1'Uls aro the best. 



INCH ESTER 

e 'WEW RIVAL " 

FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS 

No black powder jihelis on the market compare with the "NEW RIVAL" in uni- 
formity and strong shouting; qualities. Sure lire and waterproof. Get ihe genuine. 

New Haven, Conn. 



w 




WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO. 



FBBEF WITH SEEDS ' 

I £ WK H0 MONEY REQUIRED. 

. \e will (.end you 60 jiai-ku^eH of oholco 



you 60 liat-l 
fYjtetiible Htttl* on consignment. 
W hen you have sold them you can take 
vonrcUoi.c ct 8 tins promlumj, im ludinj SU^r.Illlf.nVntfh, 
fluid ltnrnlshoi Cliwl, *le. 1-of.UI aoWptlDg this offer 

ami we will forward Mdi, utc., by mail. 
T. J- KI>'*» t*U , fteudiinen, Klohroond; Vu. 
FfrA rult «t elolht* iWwllIn* 100 pa. kitge<. 



r^ra^O^V NEW DISCOVERY; aivaa 

li*' m\ %Jr Li ■ Quiok rolief nnd euros wnrflt 

caxeti- Honk of testimonial* nnd lOflnytT treatment 
1T«'C. Dr H H. GREEN 'B 80N8. Box B. Atlanta, Oft 



COFFEE 

A LUXURY WBTHIM THE REACH OF ALL! 



The letters of Bismarck to his wife, which 
are soon to be printed, are about live hun- 
dred in number, aud cover the years 1817- 
1892. 



AGENTS WANTED Tm! or 

n Booker T. Washington," 

Written by himself. Everybody buys; agents 
aro now making over $100 per month; best nook 
to sell to colored people ever published. Write 
for terms, or send 24 cents for outfit and begin 
at once. Please mention this paper. Addreaa 

J. L. NICHOLS & CO., Atlanta, Georgia. 



Honest, eiiereeilc 
man lo TKAVKL 
AND SELL 



AN'TF.D ! 

NURSERY STOCK. 

UEfKHENCIiS KEQVIBED. 

We have an Immense Stock: in full Variety 
and can Insure Satisfaction. Address, 

G. H. MILLER & SON, ROME, GA. 



Am. N. U. No. 7, 1901. 



UsECERTAIKSFCUnE.!! 



cwes WHcffE all else fails, 

t Cough Syrup. TaBtea Good. Use | 
in time. Hold hy draagista. 



MAKE no mistake! 
See that my head 
is on every package of 



you buy. It guarantees 
its purity. No coffee is 

LION COFFEE 

unless it is in a I pound 
sealed packet with the 
head of a Hon on the 
front. Then you get 
pure coffee — the highest 
grade for the money. 




Watch our next advertisement. 



Why has 



* now become the leader 
jt of all package coffees ? 
And why is it used in 
millions of homes ? 

Because it does not 
sail under false colors. 
It is an absolutely clean, 
pure coffee. No glazing, 
no coating with egg 
mixtures or chemicals 
in order to hide imper- 
fections. 

Just try a package of 

LION OOFFE 

and you will under- 
stand the reason of its 
popularity. 



i^r-iiTririi-hii-' 




In every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive 
list. No housekeeper, in fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in the list some article 
which w*M contribute to their happiness, comfort and convenience, and which they may have Tby 
simply catting out a certain number of Lion Heads from the wrappers of our one pound sealed 
packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold). 



VVOOL50N SPICE CO., TOLEDO, OKIO. 





iJOUR mirror will tell you the bitter troth. 

Healthy women look younger than their age, bat you look for too old 
for yoar years. 

Time deals lightly with the woman In good health, but the wasting 
hand of sickness and disease spares neither your youthful looks, beauty, nor 
complexion. 

The Creator has endowed every woman with beauty, and every woman in good 
health is beautiful and comely to look upon. A clear, fresh, wholesome look 
is the result of the possession of good 




health, and no woman can be beautiful 
and attractive without good health. 
The dull, dead, gnawing pain, the sense 
of nervousness, weakness, oppression, 
and discouragement, the tired, listless, 
languid feeling, the shooting pains, the 
aching head, the pain in the back, ail 
these are symptoms of a disordered 
system, and all these are beauty-killers, 
producers of dull leaden complexions, 
unnatural flushings, dark circles under 

the eyes, humors, eruptions, blackheads, lustreless eyes, and other disfigurements 
which divest women of their natural gift of beauty. 

Why be homely when you can be beautiful and attractive? 
Get good health and with it those looks and attributes which attract, please, 
fascinate. It is within your power to do so, for it is within every woman's power to be weil and strong, and hence look her best, if she will use 
Greene's Nervura to give her strong, vigorous nerves, pure, rich blood, a clear complexion, and thus restore the energies and vitality of sound 
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Jood health means youthful good looks to every woman, and it behooves women to restore 
maintain their health by taking that greatest and best of all health restoratives, 
Scene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, it will build up the health, cleanse and 
y the complexion, restore brilliancy to the eye, make rich, red blood and 
g, steady, and vigorous nerves. Dr. Greene's Nervura will make yoa look 
feel young and restore your energies, vivacity, and enjoyment of life. 

. KATE AUSTIN, 40 Jenny Und Ave., Somerville, Mass., says 

' I had a pain in ray side for seventeen years. I also suffered with 
ile backache and headache ; such an awful headache, and I had not 
of appetite. I cried with pain from womb trouble, and wag as 
as a ghost. I was terribly nervous. I could not sle j> for a 
time, and had rheumatism in my shoulder and arm. I suf- 

everything ; nobody but God knows how I suffered, 
ghed 128 pounds. A friend recommended Dr. Greene's 
ura blood and nerve remedy, and T commenced to 
take it. I wa ; so weak 



Health 

stroys Beauty 
I Happiness* 
, GREENE'S 
1VURA 

Ices You Walt 
I Restores 
vr Good Looksm 



and run down that the 
first bottle did not do 
me much good, but I 
kept on, and the second 
bottle did me good and 
I began to gain. After 
taking tho Nervura I 
never had a pain in my 
side, nor any headache, 
and I sleep well and 
have a good appetite. 
I don't believe there 
is any medicine in tho 
world so good as Dr. 
Greene's Nervura. It 
did me good right off 
and I have had no 
return of my womb 
ile. I had leucorrhoea, but sinco taking Nervura that 
isappeared. I feel strong, and last summer was able 
the work for fourteen m a family, and I weigh 163 
Is. I was so weak before, nobody knows how I 
9d, but I had to work for my children. I sent two 
>s of Nervura to my brother in Nova Scotia, and it 
im lots of good. I recommend Dr. Greene's Nervura 
sry one." 

iVomen have absolute confidence in Dr. Greene's 
ura, more so than in any other remedy, be- 
t It is purely vegetable and a famous regular 
[clan prepares It, which Is a guarantee that it 
rfectly adapted to cure. As an additional assur- 
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gives you the privilege of consorting him with- 
harge or cost, either by calling or writiag about 
case. 







"HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY." 



FOUNDED 1875. 



MONTE V ALLO, ALA., FEBRUARY 21, 1901. 



NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII. NO. 27. 



LEGISLATORS 

ON A JDNKET. 



Heavy Exports of Lumber from 
Mobile. 

> i 



i LABGE ORDER OF CARS 



Sunday School Association Will 
Hold Convention— Ntw Roll- 
ing Mill at Anniston. 



Legislators go to Florida. 

The Alabama legislators adjourned 
to Florida last Friday, and they were 
completely captured by the people 
of that State, more especially 
the western portion, which is so 
earnestly seekiDg to become a part of 
Alabama. The special train bearing 
the legislative party arrived in Pensa- 
cola Saturday morning at an early 
hour over the Louisville and Nash- 
ville Railroad. The party consisted 
of some 225 persons, being largely 
composed of the members, their 
wives and daughters. When the Ala- 
bamians left their sleeping cars they 
were provided with meal tickets by 
the Pensacola committee and for the 
day the city was at their command. 
At 9 :30 o'clock the Alabamians were 
taken on board the tug Columbia for 
a trip down Pensacola Bay. 

First the great United States battle- 
ehips now lying in the bay were visited 
and the inspection of these vessels 
proved not the least interesting event 
•of the day's outing. The flagship 
Jiearsarge was first visited, and the 
visitors were cordially received and 
most courteously treated. 

The Alabama was next visited. The 
visitors were accorded a hearty greet- 
ing by Captain Bronson and his men, 
and the Alabamians were made to feel 
that they really had an interest in the 
vessel which has been named for their 
beloved State. 



Exports of Lumber From Mobile. 



Exports of lumber through the port 
of Mobile in January were : 

Sawn timber— France, 8,068,000 
feet; Germany, 1,154,000; Italy, 707,- 
000; Netherlands, 504,000; England, 
4,162,000; Scotland, 1,096,000; Brit- 
ish Africa, 705,000. Total, 11,396,- 
000 feet. 

Hewn timber — Germany, 8, 744 cubic 
feet, equal to 104,320 superficial feet; 
Italy, 3654 cubic feet, or 43,848 super- 
ficial feet. Total, 12,398 cubic feet, 
or 148,768 superficial feet. 

Timber, logs, etc. — Mexico, in value, 
$481 ; Cuba, $308. Total, $789. 

Boards, deals, planks — France, 
195,000 feet; Germany, 521,000; Italy, 
93,000; England, 514,000 : Gautemala, 
1,000; Honduras, 25,000; Mexico, 38,- 
000; British West Indies, 105,000; 
Cuba, 3,423,000; Argentine Republic, 
2,912,000; Colombia, 59,000; Uruguay, 
843,000; British Africa, 24,000. Total, 
8,753,000 feet. 

All other lumber — Uruguay, in val- 
ue, $1272. 

Manufacturers of lumber — Gaute- 
mala, in value, $138; Mexico, $228; 
Cuba, $194; Colombia, $98. Total, 
$658. 

The Anniston yarn mill is being 
fitted up with machinery, and it is 
expected that this factory will be 
spinning yarn before April 30. The 
two sister mills in the same city, 
erected during 1900, Adalaide and 
the Woodstock, are in operation, and 
are doing well. 

tfevon Business Houses Burned. 
Early Saturday morning fire broke 
out in the business section of Clanton, 
and the town was at one time threat- 
ened with total destruction. The 
estimated loss is $40,000. Most of 
the places destroyed were general 
merchandise stores. They were as 
follows: A. Powell, general merchan- 
dise, occupying two buildings; W. T. 
Callen, morchant; C. W. Robinson, 
general merchandise; Mrs. G. L. 
Phillips, millinery; J. R Evans, gen- 
eral merchandise; A. C. Smith, mer- 
chant. All tho buildings were frame 
structures. 



New Sawmills. 

The Bridgeport Woodenware Manu- 
facturing Company has added new 
maohinery and secured expert work- 
men for the manufacture of buckets, 
which from now on will be a part of 
the company's output. 

Capt. H. L. .Wood has purchased a 
tract of land near Demopolis, where 
he will orect a saw, planing and shin- 
gle mill. The style of the firm will 
be the H. L. Wood Lumber Company. 
The capacity of the sawmill will be 
25,000 feet daily; the planer, 10,000 
feet daily and the shingle mill, 50,- 
000. 

F. C. Turner & Co., of Mobile, have 
rebuilt their sash, door and blind fac- 
tory, recently destroyed by fire, and 
have resumed work. The machinery 
is of the latest design and most mod- 
ern make. 

George Johnson's dry kiln, at Gohen, 
was destroyed by fire recently. 

E. C. and W. V. Grace have re- 
moved their stave plant from More- 
head, Miss., to Birmingham, and are 
actively engaged in erecting factory 
buildings. 



New Boiling Mill. 
The Anniston Rolling Mill com- 
pany, capital $50,000, has been in- 
corporated at Anniston. The officers 
are: Thomas J. Rowley, president; 
William Davies, secretary and treas- 
urer ; Ernest F. Rowley, superintend- 
ent. All of the officers of the com- 
pany are practical rolling mill men 
and are from Birmingham, where 
they have been connected in promi- 
nent capacities with large corporations 
of a similar character. 



Two Hundred Cars Ordered. 
Orders for the building of 200 new 
cars havs been received by the Annis- 
ton plant of the Southern Car and 
Foundry Company. Work will begin 
at once on the new orders and the 
plant 'will b e kept busy filling them. 
Fifty stock cars for the Southern 
Railway company will be built and 
fifty flats will be made for the Choc- 
taw, Oklahoma & Gulf railroad. The 
largest order, that of 100 cars, comes 
from the New Orleans & Northeastern 
railroad. 



Sunday-school Association 
tion. 



Conven- 



March 31 has been designated as 
twentieth century beat convention 
day in Jefferson county, and on that 
date beat conventions will bo held In 
praotically all the beats in the county 
by the Sunday-school Associations. 
At least thirty-two conventions will 
be held and they will be participated 
in by not less than 12,000 to 15,000 
persons. 



Work on Ship Canal Stopped. 
The appropriation for work on the 
ship canal of Mobile bay has been ex- 
hausted and the work stopped. There 
will be no more work done until an- 
other appropriation becomes available 
and a new contraot is made. Major 
Rossel thinks this cannot be done be- 
fore the 1st of May if everything 
moves smoothly and the appropria- 
tion is made immediately available. 



New Broom Faetory. 
The Tuscumbia Broom Manufactur- 
ing Company has been organized by a 
number of well-known business men, 
with a oapital stock sufficient to pur- 
chase the necessary machinery foi 
equipping a n industry of this kind, 
capable of manufacturing several hun- 
dred brooms daily, and to operate the 
plant successfully. 



"Carrollton now has telephone con- 
nection with Dillburg, Vienna, Fran- 
conia, Bridgeville, Garden, Pickens- 
ville and Columbus." 



The Anniston carpet mills have 
thirty-five looms in operation, and are 
turning out 6000 yards of ingrain car° 
pet weekly and have orders on hand 
to run the mill five months. Four 
more looms are now being put in. 
Much of the product of this plant is 
going to Chicago, rolls [measuring 
130 yards each baing turned out. 



The governor Friday afternoon 
nominated Col. W. W. Brandon to be 
Adjutant General of the Alabamn 
National Guard. Colonel Brandon 
has made an excellent officer and his 
appointment will be very gratifying 
to ihe citizen soldiery of tho state. 



FIREBUGS MENACE 
BIG CHICAGO HOTELS 



Suspicious Blazes Started 
In Four of Them. 



SEEMS TO BE ORGANIZED BAND 



A Blaze Discovered on Nearly 
Every Floor of Palmer House. 
Robbery the flotive. 



Fires were set simultaneously on 
four floors of the Palmer house at Chi- 
cago Thursday night, and thirty-five 
minutes later fires were discovered on 
floors of tho Great Northern hotel. 
Two men, supposed to be hotel 
thieves, were seen to run from the 
Palmer house. During the excitement 
$50 worth of jewelry was stolen from 
one of the rooms of tho Great North- 
ern. About the same time a blaze 
was discovered in the Sherman house. 

Another hotel fire of suspicious ori- 
gin had been discovered only twenty- 
four hours before. The four fires con- 
vince the police that an organized 
gang of incendiaries is operating in 
Chicago. Good descriptions have been 
Recured of the two men who were seen 
running from the Palmer house and a 
number of detectives are at work on 
the case. 

The four fires, with time of discov- 
ery and attending incidents, were: 

Palmer House— Four fires set simul- 
taneously in baskets of linen on dif- 
ferent floors. Towels saturated with 
kerosene found. Fire extinguished 
by guests and employees. Two sus- 
pects seen, but allowed to escape. 
Damage nominal. 

Great Northern Hotel — Simultane- 
ous fires discovered on the H and J 
floors. Odor of kerosene on II floor. 
J. S. Friest, of New York, reported 
that $500 worth of jewelry has been 
stolen from his room. Damage of 
SI, 000 by fire and small panio among 
guests. 

Sherman House — The blaze on an 
upper floor and was attended with lit- 
tle commotion. Damage $100. 

Hotel Grace- — Fire of suspicious or- 
igin discovered in linen closet. Dam- 
age nominal. 

The most dangerous fire in the 
Palmer house was on the fifth floor. 
It was extinguished at personal risk 
by John McWilliams, Jr., a senior at 
Princeton university, and the twenty- 
year-old son of John McWilliams, a 
banker at Odell, 111. By a coincidence 
young McWilliams was returning to 
college after having been called to 
Odell by the burning of the family 
residence two weeks ago. 



A TIMID MOB. 



Hall's Neck Saved Because No One 
Would Tie Rope. 

A dispatch from Huntsville, Ala., 
says: All immediate prospects of the 
lynching of Berry Hall, the school- 
master who assaulted his pupil at 
Guntersville, were dispelled at 8 
o'clock Thursday night by the arrival 
of military companies from Birming- 
ham and Gadsden. 

The jail was atrongly guarded and 
the mob is very clearly cowed. At the 
close of Hall's preliminary trial in the 
afternoon the mob burst in the door 
of the courtroom and secured posses- 
sion of Hall without trouble. They 
led him out into the courthouse yard 
for the purpose of hanging him. A 
rope was thrown over a limb, but at 
this juncture the proceeding stopped. 
No one would volunteer to tie the 
rope around the victim's neck. 

Some minutes were wasted in trying 
to compel various men to perform this 
task, but at the critical time a deputy 
sheriff walked up and, with no resist- 
ance whatever on the part of the mob, 
led the prisoner to jail. Shortly after 
this the militia arrived. 



DEWET STILL AT IT. 



Lord Kitchener Reports Engagement 
With the Boer General. 

The Dondon war office has received 
the following dispatch from Lord 
Kitchener: 

"Pretokia, February 14th. — Oui 
troops are uow engaged with Christian 
Dewet's force north of Philipstown, 
which we hold, Dewet having crossed 
the Orange river at Zand Drift, appar- 
ently moving west." 



A "SHANGrllA" RUMOR. 



Roport That Seven Nations Have De- 
cided to Fight China. 

It is reported in Tien Tsin that 
seven nations have declared war 
against China. 

It is asserted that the real reason 
for the deadlock in Pekin is a difference 
of opinion between the foreign envoys 
and the military authorities, the 
former favoring a withdrawal of the 
troop3 to Tien Tsin and the latter urg- 
ing a forward movement. 

The Tien Tsin dispatch regarding 
the reported declaration of war against 
China is not confirmed from any 
source. 



HABRID IN TURMOIL 



Amid Great Disorder Prince of 
Bourbon Weds Princes of 
the Asturias. 

A special from Madrid says: In 
the chapel of the royal palace, 
in the presenoe of the royal 
family and all the aristocracy and 
officials of Spain, Dona Marie de 
las Mercedes de Bourbon y Hapsburg, 
princess of the Asurias, was married 
Thursday to Prince Charles of Bour- 
bon. 

MARTIAL LAW PROCLAIMED. 

A proclamation was posted during 
the day announcing the enforcement 
of martial law in consequence of the 
inability of the civil authorities to 
cope with the disturbances. 

The authorities, disturbed by the 
serious conflict Wednesday night, de- 
cided no longer to permit the populace 
to have free rein. When Madrid 
awoke it found itself under military 
rule. 

Mounted troops patroled the city 
and occupied every strategic point, 
and a demonstration toward the pal- 
ace on account of the wedding was 
thus nipped in the bud. 

Immense crowds surrounded the 
palace during the ceremony, but not a 
word of disrespect was overheard. 
Tho public did not participate in the 
wedding in any way. There was no 
public fete of any character connected 
with it. After the ceremony the may- 
or issued an appeal to the populace 
asking for calmness and confiding in 
the "good sense and courtesy" of the 
inhabitants of Madrid to allow nothing 
further to occur that would compel the 
rigorous employment of martial law. 



ON BRINK or REVOLUTION. 

A Washington special says: Spain 
is on the brink of a great upheaval. 
Dispatches received through diploma- 
tic souixes given an insight into the 
exact conditions at Madrid, which is 
carefully concealed in the censored 
press dispatches sent out from there. 
Weyler, of Cuban fame, is at the head 
of the forces in his capacity as captain 
general of the province. His troops 
have occupied all of the important 
points in the city, and it is feared that 
serious clashes between the people and 
the soldiers may occur. 



TWO QO UP FOR LIFE. 



Shell Cochran and L. A. Hester Sen. 
tenced In Campbell Court. 

A special from Fairburn, Ga., says; 
The jury which had the case of Shell 
Cochran, charged with the murder of 
Sterling Thompson, an aged negro, on 
January 3, after considering the evi- 
dence all Wednesday night, brought 
in a verdict of guilty Thursday morn- 
ing. He was sentenced to life impris- 
ment. 

Pegram Cochran, a brother of Shell 
Cochran, was found guilty and sen- 
tenced to life imprisonment a week 
ago for the same crime. Steve Coch- 
ran, another brother, and L. A. Hes- 
ter, Jim Polk Demoney, Frank Reeves, 
John Pace and John McKinzie, all 
white men, were jointly indioted for 
the murder of the old negro Thomp- 
son. Hester's trial was taken up 
Thursday morning. He plead guilty 
and was also given a life sentence. 



IRISH SNUB EDWARD. 



Took No Part In Ceremonies Inaugu- 
rating New Reign. 

John Redmond, in the course of an 
interview in the lobby of the house of 
commons at London Thursday evening 
said: 

"While the peers and commoners 
were jostling each other in vul- 
gar haste, to pay obeisance to Edward 
VII, every Irish member deliberately 
abstained from any participation in 
the pageant, which was only a mock- 
ery to our people, poverty-stricken 
and oppressed as they are. At the 
meeting of the Irish national party it 
was unanimously agreed that the Irish 
members would take no part in the 
ceremonies inaugurating the new 
reign." 

Appeal For Carter Is Filed. 

The record in the case of Captain O. 
M. Carter was received and filed in the 
United States supreme court at Wash- 
ington Thursday. The case is an ap- 
peal from the decision of the circuit 
court of the United States for the dis 
trict of Kansas, denying Carter's mo 
tion for a writ of habeas corpus. 



YOUNG WIDOW DISAPPEARS. 

Atlanta Is Having Another "Mysteri- 
ously Missing" Sensation. 
An Atlanta dispatch of Thursday 
says: Mrs. H. M. Wilson, a beautiful 
young widow v.'ho has been living at 
82 Auburn avenue, mysteriously dis- 
appeared on last Monday morning in 
company with Will Hamilton, a young 
student of pharmacy, and as a result 
her mother lies prostrate with grief 
and the whole family share the belief 
that sho ban been made the victim of 
some foul plot. The mystery shroud- 
ing tbe disappearance continues to 
grow as tirno passes and no word is 
received from the missing couple. 



MINERS ENTOMBED 
BY EXPLOSION 



Frightful Accident In a 
Canadian Colliery. 



SIXTY VICTIMS IS THE REPORT 



Prompt Rescue of Unforunates 
Cut Off Repeatedly By 
Volume of Flame. 

A special from Victoria, British Co- 
lumbia, says: What is feared will 
prove one of the most horrible mine 
accidents in the history of the Domin- 
ion took plaoe at the Union mines, 
owned by the Welling Colliery Com- 
pany, of which James Dunsmuir, the 
premier of the province, is the princi- 
pal shareholder. Newspaper corres- 
pondents hurried by steamers and tug 
boats to the scene, 

As near as can be gathered, the ex- 
plosion took place about 11 o'clock in 
the forenoon in No. 6 shaft, situated 
in the village of Cumberland. There 
were sixty men in it when the explo- 
sion took place, and not one of them 
escaped. The explosion ignited the 
mine, wrecking the shaft from midway 
down to the bottom and filling it with 
a solid mass of rocks, earth and tim- 
bers. 

The first explosion was followed by 
several more, while a dense volume of 
smoke pouring from the vent holes in- 
dicated that fire, as well as gaa, was 
doing destructive work below. 

Men of the morning shift in No. 5 
shaft organized a rescue party. No. 
5 and No. 6 are connected by a tunnel, 
and through this channel the attempt 
was made. They had not cut their 
way many yards through the debris 
when they encountered fire, which 
rendered the place untenable and 
obliged the party to desist. 

The message came back by telephone 
to the surface conveying the heart- 
breaking news to the relatives of the 
imprisoned men, whose urging was 
not necessary to induce the relief party 
to return to their apparently hopeless 
task. Overcome at last by smoke and 
gas, they reluctantly withdrew from 
No. 5 and commenced work on a long 
cut from No. 4, the only other means 
of reaching the men. Work on this 
was prosecuted with the greatest vigor 
until abatement of the fire in No. 5 
enabled them to once more return 
there. 

From the head office of the Duns- 
muir company at Victoria a special 
train proceeded at 1:15 o'clock to 
Nanaimo. 

The last report of the inspector of 
mines pronounced the shaft as com- 
plying with regulations governing coal 
mines. 

WELL KNOWN AUTHOR DEAD. 



INSURGENTS ROUTED. 



Maurice Thompson Passes Away Af- 
ter a Lingering Illness. 

Maurice Thompson died at his home 
in Crawfordsville, Ind., Friday morn- 
ing at 3 o'clock after a lingering ill- 
ness. Mr. Thompson was born in 
Fairfield, Ind., September 9, 1844, 
but syent his early life in the Georgia 
mountains, half way between Chatta- 
nooga and Atlanta, where his father 
was an extensive planter. He entered 
the confederate army in 1862 and did 
hard scout duty. 

After the war he became chief en- 
gineer of the L. C. and S.W. railroad, 
and while engaged in this work met 
Alice Lee, of Crawfordsville, whom he 
married. He then began the practice 
of law. 

In 1867 he explored Lake Okeecho- 
bee, Florida, listing its birds, animals 
and plants. From his Crawfordsville 
home Mr. Thompson sent forth the 
literary work which wai to win him 
distinction. 



TRAGEDY IN A ZOO. 



Animal Keeper Torn Almost to Pieces 
By Infuriated Tiger. 

A sickening tragedy occurred at the 
roo in Indianapolis Friday morning. 
Albert Neilson, a keeper, 15 years 
old, entered the cage of a Bengal tiger 
by mistake and was attacked by tho 
beast. 

A terrible struggle followed in which 
the keeper was torn in a hundred 
places. 

Redhod irons were applied to the 
bloodthirsty animal, but not until he 
was struck by seven pistol balls did 
he relase his hold on his victim. 

Neilson was finally dragged from 
the cage more dead than alive and was 
hurried to the city hospital, where he 
died as he was being carried in. 

The tiger was not fatally wounded. 

Neilson was in charge of the lion 
cubs, and it is supposed opened the 
tiger's cage by mistake. 



Dispsnsary For Ch.iriotte. 
A movement has been started in 
Charlotte, N. O, having for its object 
the establishment of n dispensary to 
take the place of the licensed liquor 
Hiiloons, and tbe question will be de- 
cided by a white primary in about ton 
days. 



Company of American Troops Get 
Best of Big Force of 
Filipinos. 

A Manila special says: Colonel Mar- 
cus D, Cronin and eighty men of the 
Thirty-third regiment have routed a 
band of insurgents at Candon, South 
Uocos. 

Captain Green, with fifty men, met 
a force of the enemy at Santa Maria. 
Tho insurgents, who were commanded 
by Tinio, had two cannon and were 
strongly entrenched behind stonewalls 
on a steep mountain side. There waa 
hard fighting for three hours. When 
their ammunition was exhausted the 
Americans retired for a short distance. 
Then Tinio abandoned his position 
retreated southward. 

News of another important surren- 
der in the Philippines is contained in- 
the following dispatch reoeived at the' 
war department from General Mac- 
Arthur: 

"ManiiiA. — Adjutant General, Wash- 
ington: One hundred and twelve rifles^ 
and 1,500 rounds of ammunition sur- 
rendered at Haganey February 13th,. 
mostly from supply secreted in con- 
tiguous swamps. The incident is im- 
portant as indicating a great reaction* 
favorable to the American interests in 
region of Bulacan heretofore one of 
the worst in Luzon. The result is 
accomplished exclusively by the long 
continued, intelligent and persistent 
efforts of officers of the Third United 
States infantry." 

According to mail advices from the 
Philippines, Captain Novico, the in- 
surgent officer who commands the 
band which captured Lieutenant Gil- 
more and his party of the Yorktown 
and held them captive for many 
months, has been sentenced to impris- 
onment for life, on the charge of hav- 
ing permitted one of Giimore's party 
to be buried alive. The victim was a 
sailor named McDonald, who was a 
burden to the Filipinos because of his 
wounds. 

CARTER TURNED DOWN. 



Once More Efforts to Free Convicted 
Captain fleet Failure. 

A special from Leavenworth, Kas., 
says: Captain Oberlin M. Carter, 
United States army, serving a sentence 
in the federal prison at Fort Leaven- 
worth for defrauding the government 
on harbor contracts, has suffered an- 
oiher defeat in his attempt to secure 
his release. Judge Hook, in the 
United States district court Friday, 
refused to release the prisoner on bail 
and ordered that he be remanded to 
the penitentiary to await the action of 
the United States supreme court on 
the appeal in his habeas corpus case. 

Judge Hook held in substance that 
the judgment of the courtmartial was 
final unless set aside by the supreme 
court of the United States. 

There were nearly 300 people in the 
court room and along the corridors, 
and they manifested a great desire to 
get a look at the prisoner. This an- 
noyed Carter and he tried to avoid 
facing the spectators. 

After a brief argument by his attor- 
ney, A. H. Atwood, who contended 
that the court had the power to admit 
the prisoner to bail and the reading of 
two affidavits of physicians regarding 
Carter's health, Judge Hook handed 
down his decision. The physicians 
offered affidavits to the effect that the 
prisoner is a sufferer from neuras- 
themia, and if confined for any length 
of time will suffer mental collapse and 
become insane. 

In his affidavit Carter said he wanted 
to be released and stand a civil trial at 
Atlanta, Ga. 



MAKES VIRTUAL SLAVES. 



Scandal In South Carolina Over Hiring 
Contracts In Vogue. 

A special from Spartanburg says: 
The state of South Carolina is con- 
fronted with a monumental scandal. 
The convict lease system has been 
used to cover up practical slavery, and 
Anderson county was the first to de- 
velop the fact. 

Judge Benet in a special charge to 
the grand jury at Anderson character- 
ized the saystem of labor practiced on 
some of the farms of the most promi- 
inent men of Anderson county as a 
shameful practice and instructed the 
grand jury to investigate. He has called 
a special term of court for March 7th 
to have full report. 



ROADS REFUSE OVERTURES. 



Central and Southern May Build Tlieij 
Own Depot In Atlanta. 

An Atlanta dispatch says: The 
Southern and Central railroads have 
refused the overtures of President 
Thomas, of the Nashville. Chattauoosa 
and St. Louif, to renew the agreement 
under which ihe state was to build a 
union passenger station in Atlanta to 
be leased for a term of years to the 
roads entering the cily. 

The aeeosid and most significant 
feature of the action on the Southern 
and Central now brought to lifjbt is 
that there iwo lines, closely associated 
in bus-in.'bs interests, are preparing to 
erect a depot of their own. 



-: 




m unit 



ay Sum 



Is just ab 'Ut due, and before you placo your ordrr eomn iu 
and see what we can due for you. Our new samples and 
Spring Styles plates have arrived, and they are beauties, and 
as to prices — we are always the lowest. 





- * 

I 




HI gj 55 HM 



DHKtPS. 



■XI • 



r • 



*» mi 



ft 



TI. L. LACEY. 

Resident Dentist, 

Office— In Ornwe £ Wilkinson Black, 
Montevalln, Ala. 



You know miv reputation m 
that line, The best goods hi 
the market we always keep. 
Come in and see out* stock. 

$ M ON T E V A L L€> FURNITURE €0'. 
* 



4 



# C. L. fleronev & Co, 




wm * r 
*rw mm 

-^7 



J). Ti. McMillan, VV. F. Thetford, Jr. 

fi; iiu'hjj/iiN a; inniruau. 

Attorneys at Law an iiSolicitors 

IN ClIANCKIU", 

COLUMBIANA., - - - ALA. 

Si eci ar tve to 3ttl • net- .s 

tai i in P a' < (J rt, id i cas »s 



J. CP 



A. I'. R. DARL, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIABLE SURVEYS MADE. 
Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lots For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALERA, ALABAMA. 



THE SENTINEL- 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



PUBLISHED KVERY TliUtliSD.V. 



This paper is entered hi the Montevallo 
Postolfice as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Montevallo, Ala. , Feb. 21, 1901. 



A bill has passed giving to Col- 
umbiana a dispensary. 

The -Alabama Beacon came to us 
last week a five column folio all 
home print. 



The bill making an advisory par- 
doning board for the Governor has 
become a law. 

Jefferson county gets more legis- 
lation this session of the General 
Assembly than any other county 
in the State. 



A fellow named Hull, teaching 
school near Guntersville, commit- 
ted an assault upon one of his pu 
pils, a 13-yenr old girl, one dav 
last week, and to prevent him be- 
ing mobbed Governor Samfot'd or- 
dered out two companies of State 
troops to protect him. He was 
taken to Birmingham and lodged 
in jail for sufe keaping. Scarcely 
had the excitement over that out- 
rage abated when the same county 
was again torn up by the commis- 
sion of a still greater crime, if such 
a thing. could be. Steve Cox was 
charged by his own daughter with 
being the father of her child. He 
is under arrest and guarded by 
State troops. With the frequent 
occurrence of such heinous crimes 
it is not to be wondered at that 
mob law is so frequent throughout 
the country. 



"Cloakroom Stories," from the 
pen of Champ Clark in the Mont- 
gomery Advertiser is one of the 
many excellent features of that 
great paper. 



Mrs. Nation is an unsolved 
problem to the police of Topeka. 
They have a hold upon her, but 
would like for some one to tell them 
how to let go. 



The uniform text book bill passed 
the house last Fritay by a vote of 
50 to 27, but the American Book 
Co., one of the greatest of all trust, 
seems to have gotten a grip on the 
senate aud it has been hung up for 
a time. 



Union Springs Herald is one of 
the brightest weekly newspapers in 
Alabama Its editorial department 
is frank, crisp, and generally leaves 
a good taste in the mouth, and its 
local colums are "chock full" of 
news. 



Governor Nash is to be congrat- 
ulated on preventing the Jeffries- 
Kuhle fight from coming off in Obio. 
A prize fight always brings to. 
gether the worst and toughest 
toughs from all parts of the 
coun try. 



Take a drive from here to Calera 
and we 11 vouch for it you will say 
the roads are a disgrace to a civil- 
ized community. Montevallo must 
take an interest in this matter and 
see that the roads for a few miles, 
at least, out-of town are put in a 
passable condition. The return to 
business men in the way of trade 
will pay them to look into this 
matter. The present, deplorable 
condition of the roads makes it 
next to impossible for farmers to j 
come to town with a load. Mon 
tevallo's t'-ade would would be 
greatly increased if the roads were 
passable. 



Parties who seem to be posted, 
say that the Brunswick aud Birm- 
ingham railway will come between 
Montevallo and this place, if they 
propose having the route that near 
us, it behooves our business men 
and property owners to offer the 
road indue, meats to coma here. 
The intersection of the other two 
great lines Here is already a great 
inducement, and the right sort of 
work may bring us the road. — 
Chilton Reflector. 

We do not wish Maplesville any 
hard luck, but it is not likely the 
B. & B. road will go that far west, 
as Montevallo is one of the object- 
ive points of the road, Better move 
to Montevallo, brother, if you 
want to be on the Brvnswick & Bir- 
mingham road. 



abandoned and the merchar.dis was 
taken from the doomed stores. 

Seven houses were destroyed 
before the flames could be stopped. 
Every store house and each of W. 
M.Wilson & Bros .'a new* brick 
building were burned. Nearly all the 
goods and valuable fixtures were 
saved from i-ix of the stores in a 
more or less damaged conditio!? 
The losses followed John Will 
Davis, most of the stock saved; Alt 
Popwell, neariy all the stock lost 
Mrs. G. Tj. Phillips, stock saved; J 
E. Evans, stock saved; Moses 
Mims, stock saved. 

Two of the stores were vacated. 

So far as could be ascertained 

there is no insurance. 

It required heroic work to save 
the buildings across the street, but 
fortunately there was no wind and 
only fo- the new brick store, the 
stores of Wilson and Bro.. and W. 
I. Mullins and probably two res 
idences wou'd have been burned. 



4* 



St- Geopge j-bjel, 

By MRS. S. L. HARRIS, 

Montevallo, - - A'iibuma 



The St. George is now und 'r new management. It 
is being thoroughly overhauled; the table is sup- 
plied with all the market affords. The chambers 
have been refitted. Your patronage is solicited. 



* 

i 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attomey-at-Law, 

Notary Public and ex-olllcio Justice of 
the Peace. Collections promt. 

CALERA, ALA. 



.uUTftERH 



lenders d Schedule in Eflect Ncwemb^r 19, iBSO. 



No. 19 I 

~6 Sua. Lv... 

- ' 

4.^1inl At.., 



STATIONS. 



. Al 



— Birrliinyham. . 
,. Birmingham Jc 

S^lmii 

.. . i. Mobile. Lv 



1 \ 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4« 4 ; 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4 s 4" 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* £ 



No. t_-li No. »18 
1.0.Jpm| o.Sitam 

2. lap™ fi. 13am 

3. ^3i.m: 7.0Cam 
AAh\ m\ 7;40ftm 
6. (JO m 8.25am 

jsio.~*20iNoT~*ie 



STATIONS. 

iv. .Alcrow. . .ar 
Gl'CPnaboro.. . 

...Marlon 

.Marion Jet. . 
r. .Selma. . .lv 



While Mrs. Nation is doing bet- 
best to make Kansas a dry State, 
old Alabama is pretty wet these 
days and getting "wetter" every 
day, Wish some one would get in 
communication with the weather 
clerk and plug up the rain barrel. 

Montevallo should not sleep on 
her rights regarding the Bruns- 
wick & Birmingham road, One or 
two people cannot do what is need' 
ed to be done. All must get a hold 
ou the rope and pull, and pull hard, 
too We can get the road if we 
hustle lor it. - 

Mrs. Nation was arrested four 
times in Topeka last Sunday, for 
smashing saloons aud joints in that 
city, and each time she was bailed 
out by friends, and continued to 
smash, iiow much longer the war 
will last in tha Sunflower State no 
one cau tell . 



It is announced that Bryan will 
again make an effort to secure the 
democratic nomniation for presi- 
dent iu 1904 and chairman Jones 
has undertaken the job to bring it 
about. For the past eight years the 
democratie party has had too much 
Bryan and Jones, and it remains to 
be seen whether or not democray 
wiil be hoodwinked a third time or 
not, We do not believe it will be. 

— 

FIRE AT CLANTON. 

Clanton, Feb. lli. —(Special )- 
This morning soon after 3 o'clock 
lire was discovered in the store 
house of All' .fopwell and although 
the alarm was promptly given and 
the citizens responded and worked 
hard to put out the blaze before it 
reached other adjacent buildings, 
their efforts were unavailing. The 
fire spread rapidly, catching the 
houses on each side and soon all 
hopes of saving the houses were 



Sheffield has passed a curfew law 
that stipulates that on and after 
March 1. 1901, it shall bo unlawful 
for any child under- the age of 15 
years to idle or loiter uoon the 
streets or in any store or other 
public place after the hour of 8 
p. in. without the written consent 
of his parent or guardian and that 
any parent or guardian who know- 
ingly permits his child or ward to 
idle or loiter upon the streets or 
any other public place within the 
city after the hour of 8 p. m. shall 
be guilty of a misdemeanor aud 
shall, on conviction, be fined not 
less than five nor more than fifty 
dollars. 

In further of the command, 
"swear not at all," we urge the 
town authorites to p.iss a Cow Or- 
dinance for Centreville. There are a 
number of cows running loose on 
the public squre that are a nuisance 
and a source of annoyance to our 
country cousins. If they come to 
town in a wagon or vehicle and 
bring a little feed — 'a merciful man 
is merciful to his beast' — they had 
as well bring along an extra mtin 
to guard it from depredations of 
the Toivn Cow. The editor has a cow, 
and can afford the passage of such 
laws. It may compel some of us 
cow owners to either sell or starve 
them to death: but we will be wil- 
ling to risk it if such a law is pass- 
ed. Wo are sure our country 
friends, who do their trading in 
Centerville will approve such law, 
and they are the ones to please, 
Get the cows off the street and 
protect the trees — they will be 
puttiugout leaves soon, and it may 
be, some cows can almost clitn b a 
tree. — Ceu terville Press. 

In discussing the farming ir:er- 
ests of tho country the Birming- 
ham Ledger says in effect that 
aiost any ousiness will beatiarmiug 
and give it odds. The Ledger is not 
alone in its opinion, and ihe fact 
furnishes food for serious thought. 
That the 4 industry which is ac- 
knowledged to be at the foundation 
of all wealth and prosperity should 
be degraded below all others is evi- 
dence that the orderly and natural 
progress of wealth aud devetupmeti ' 



BURIAL CASES 

AND 



3. lopm 
6.0.ipm 



A Full Line of 

Always On Hand. 

F. W. ROGAft, 



t.aitpm 
5. Warn 
n.45am 
6.40am 
7. 2 1 t m 
V.Eoam 
8.:»am 
8.4 am 
10.33am 
li).48nm 
II. 11am 
I 1 .. i?am 
l*J..V)pm 
1. 27pm 
I 1. 40pm 
j c.o;;pm 
*2Jpm 
S.IOnm, 
S.-Lipml 



STATIONS. 



Iv.New O nr 
lv*.. Meridian. 
. . .York.. . 
Demopolis. . . 
.T- nionfn.lv 
Marion Jet. 

■ Brl -s-lmii Ir 

v I | ar 

..Montevalia. . 

. . . .Calera 

. Columbinna. . 
Childersburg. 
. .f alladexa. 

.Oxford 

. .. AnniHton . . 
.Jacksonville 
.. PiedHaont. . 
Cavo Springs 
Roma 



No. SO 
7. inpm 
fi-iiSpm 
a., i pm 
..tiuni 



No. "17i Ko, m 
7. 10pVn!i;.30| m 



i i 



I :2pm 
6. -8pm 
4. 3tipm 
4-Ki pm 
fro. '15 
8.;l0jm 
7.50pm 
~ 00pm 
6.03pm 
5. -0pm 
4.51pm 
4.25pm 
4. 13pm 
2.25pm 
2.12pm 
1.48pin 
18.57pm 
12 l.-pm 

II. 39am 
U/.Tiam 

I II. 04am 
I'Utain 
10.00am 

tt.25amj 



11.15am 
luoam 
S.0';m 
7,lUnra 
No. 



10.2S&m 



; 1 :.25pm!ar. .Atlanta, .lvj 5.3 'ami 



-38i *3& 



MONTEVALLO, ALA. 



a m 
I 6.00 
T.i:: 
8.10 
8.19 



p m 
4.4- 

5. 4 

6, -7 
7.07 
7.45. 



STATIONS 



has Oeen checked and deflected by 
artificial means, 'lie tn-.ia- em 
ployed in this case is a vicious sys- 
tem of legislature by which the 
farms industry is taxed for the 
benefit of others. Whatever tax is 
imposed by law for the support or 
encouragement uf any industry is 
finally paid by the farmer, the only 
real producer of wen'.! h. Takeaway 
the bu -dens that afflict and despoil 
the farmer, give him an even start 
with others in the race for wealth 
and his profession will occupy the 
first place in the ranks* of industry, 
as, in the economy of nature, it 
was intended to do. 



> i) 



5.4-1 
G I'D 
7.10 
7 .Si 
8.20 
a m 



9. liS 

9.17 
' 8.W 

9.47 
110.3'J 

10.40 
,11.30 
I a m 



lv. ..Birm'ham . .ar 

Poll City 

Anntsfcon. . 

Oxford 

Ileflin 

8.571 ..Edwnrdsville. . . 
8 07i ....Fruithur.-it. . . 
8. 25| . . Tallapoor.a .... 

8.43 Hr-men 

9.33 .. DouiftofiYlUe... 
9.43! ..Lithia Springs . . 
10.3(5|ar — Atlanta. ...lv 
p m 



_»:.'5| »37' 
a m p m p tn 
Il.:i5il0.t'0' ... 
10.18 8.511.... 
9.11! 7.^1 .... 
B.Of 7. ,2 .... 
S.St 
8.2," 
8.18 
7.47 
7.29 
6.44 



7.00l 
()..-,•?' 
6.20 7 

W.1 

5. 16 a 

6. 3t| 5.05 6 
5.40. 4. I5;5 
a m! p m'p 



College. 



Bor.k keei-inir. Lu-iiu-ss Practice, Pen- 
iiHu-.sljp, Shorthand A 1 i t luiiel ic. (t i-;\n,- 
in:\i' am! spelling £.3 per month. Tel 
ejIi'Hpliy find usf ol instrument S3 per 
in- M , pel iem-ed l'e:icln'i s. (-Jrind 

iioti B acce|,teil. Yonu-. men rem their 
rij.ims ot board cheay. Yi 11 mi^ht take 
both c.'iui'nes to-rethor hi 8 mos." Wiiip 
me a postal lui \ I'-nbirs. 

J. AL KLIJ51-: . I'lincipnl. 

Montevallo, Ala. 



Reduced Rates on Southern. 



Striking measure of the progress 
of a century is given by The London 
Chronicle in a note ou the treat- 
ment of Lhe insane only one hundred 
years ago. Barbarity was the rule. 
Patients were exhibited as shows, 
loaded with chains, bt-aten with 
many stripes. But s : ill more signi- 
ficant of the ignorance of the age 
were the means taken to cure them 
by starting them back into sanity. 
Sometimes they were put ie revolv- 
ing swings that spun 100 times a 
minute. an ordeal that might un- 
settle even a well ballanced brain. 
Sometimes they were put in baths 
so constructed that the bottoms 
came out and plunged the occupanis 
into a socailed "bath of surprise" 
below. Sometimes they were sud- 
denly dropped from high towers in- 
to subterranean caverns. 



On account of the Presidential Iiiaug- 
UTHtinn ceiemoiiips at Washingum, P. 
1 ■ March 4, 1901, the Southern R'v 
will .- ell tickets from all points on its 
Imp* to Washi a on and return at rate 
of one tare for the round trip. Tick'els 
will b» sold March 1, 2, 3, 1901, with 
final limit to return until Mch. 9, IDiH. 

On account 'if the General Missionary 
] Conl'erHrir-e of the M. K. Cluisch, t-'onth, 
I at New Orleans, La., April ?4ih to 30th. 
j 1901, the Southern R'v will ^ell lickeis 
I fiom all points on iis lint s to New O - 
leans and return at rale of one tare for 
t!:e round tr p. Tickets will he sold on 
April 22, 2;:, 24, tl.01 . with final limit to 
re'nrn until May 2, 1901. 

F. r fiirlher information call on Sou- 
thern R'v ticket auent. 



HOOD'S cure Liver V.lts, BH- 

four.ncas, indigeaiion, Headache. 
Casy to take, easy to ouerate. 25c. 



STATION.. 


No. 39 Ne. » 


Lv JHirmi T .-;j(b.ain 

I.v Anni!?:-on.. 

I.v Atlanta 

At- M.icon 

Ar Jwsun 

Ar Jackso' vill^. 


4.40pm 6.00am 
6.57pm' ti. loam 
l;!.45pm'12-U-I>ra 
12.5oam' r 2.25pm 
5.23«n'* b-iOpm 
asaara tc.iwjan 


Lv .Tesup ... 

Ai Brunswick 


5 ■ 

7.30am 


7. 1'Opro 
K45,^ra 


No 36 carries cieK.mt Pullman Drawing Room 
\uffet Sleeping car t'Hrmiiipliiim to Jaekson- 
Fille. and Atlanta t" Ki-unswirk 

Nc. :-!8 carrii-s Pullman Sleeping car Birm- 
ingham to Atlanta and Atlanta to Jacksonville 


STATIONS. 


No. l£ 


IjV ftome 

Vv Knoxville 

V. MorrlMiown 

.V Hot Springs . . 

Ar Ashnville 

Ar Sallsburv. . . . (Cent Time) 

Ar 13 reeusboro. . (East Time) . . . 

ArKalo-zh . 

Ar GolrtKOoro 


!>.24pt5 

1 23an» 
2.25rm 
4.00am 
5.10am 
9.30am 
12.flS-,.m 
3.23pm 
5. 10pm 


Ai- Washington 

Ar Now Vork 


e.lCpia 
6.13aai 


No. 15 carries Pullman Sleeping car Rome to 
Chattanooga, Chut.anooga 10 Salisbury and 
Salisbury toNev.' York wiLnout ohange. 


STATIONS. 


No. 9 


Lv Rome 

Ar Chattanoocra 

Ai-Cincinnati . ...... 

At Loutitville , 


fi.25n^ 
8. 46pra 
• 4 1.0 
7. Mum 


"Wo. 9 Pullman Sleeping car Rome to 
nii,l and Chattanooga to Louisville. 


Clncln- 


STATIONS. 


Nj> 3SiNo. 91 


t.v Adinia 

Ar Charlotte 

Ar Danville 

Ar Lvnchbnrg 

Ar Charlott svllle 

Ar Washington 

Ar Baltl.nor* 

Ar Plilladelphla 

Ar New York 


12.O0n n ll.50pii 
8.13pni: 9. JOarf 

n.soi-m; i.22vi 

3.00am 3.23pm 
3.35am 5.28PHI 
C.42am 9Mi>ra 
8.00am'll.:i5pn» 
10. 15am | S.'6anj 
12.43pm, e.Lia/11 



No. 38 'Washington j.nd Southwestern Lim- 
ited" Solid Pullman V istibule train Atlanta to 
New York, carrying Pullman Sleeping caf 
Atlanta to New York Dining car Atlanta to 
Greensboro and Was ,ington to New York. 
Pullm in Library Obsi rvation car Atlanta tM 
iNpw Yorjc. 

No. 36 carries Pullma 1 Drawing room Sleep- 
in? car Atlanta to Ncf York, and Dining i>« 

Charlotte 10 Washington. 

•Daily. tDaily Except Sunday. ^Sunday only. 
F- S. GANNON. 3d v.p. it cm. Washington, D.Q 
i M. CTJLP. Traf Mgr. Washington. 1). C. 
W. A. TURK. G. P. A., Washington. D. C. 
».A.al'.NSCOTKH ,i.«.l».A..Cbattanoo.gi».'. 



«i? »' - *t» # *t *t» ifc ! 

Eggs for Hatching 

Barred Plymouth Rocks, 

Bradley Bros & Tlo nip- 
son Strain, direct. None 
better in this country. 
Eggs, $2. MJ for lu . 

Addt'i 

E. B. HIL . ,ARD. 

t litis h , Ala. 
»«« > i* ♦» * 4» * J* *»• *«•• **• ♦!« 'i* 



liM 



"Srs.aii Keiaiofci &m rew in a nm 

are mure lo be admirutl than t lie htitty ra-rt/Ja sell 
ing scales by running down some oilier than their 
own. 

For thirty years the .KINKS SCALE has been 
fouglil by ^very scale maker, big and litti-! ; but 
witli their lies more farmers buy .louts' Sc*les 
than all the rest put together. 

Vov Proof w-rite only to 
JONES OF BINGHAMTON. 2in(;hamion, N. Y. 



N V © 





if 5 s 



I LOWENSTEIN & CO. 
DISTILLERS,- 



- ^ -.: ' S TAT ES VI LL£ , 

STKIX, Calera,. Alti. 



FOit SALE LY 



JrOy^TVTO^..- a.... 



XJ 



3 



ritn 



We Keep No Other Grade 
For Our Customers. 



IB 



JUTE 

e 



THE S 

PUBLISHED KVEKY THURSDAY. 



CITY AND COUNTY. 



Mr. Jake Pizilz visited with his best 
girl in Calera, last Sunday. 

Miss Sara Calling V;siUtd her home in 
Selma last Saturday and Sunday. 



Mr. C B. McRae leaves, this after- 
noon, for his home in Quitman, Ga. 

Mrs .J, B Randall was visiting vv ith 
friends in Caleia one ,,y last week. 



The St. George hotel is scoring in 
popular favor with the traveling public 
every day. 

Miss Velina Cunningham, of Spring 
Creek, is visiting the fami.y oi Mr. L 
K. Bowdon. 



Mr. and Mrs. W. S. JSeroney, of A v- 
ondale, were guests of Mrs, D, B. Mt- 
Math, last Sunday. 



Mr. Henry Alexander was down fiotn 
Calera, Friday night, to attend tl e 
Spinters' Convention. 

Dr. Horn was down from Birming- 
ham Saturday and Sunday, visiting his 
mother, Mrs. S. B. Horn. 

Mrs. D. W. Shivers and daughter 
Marion are attending the Mardi Gras 
festivities in New Orleans, 



Miss Kuby Reynolds, a 
young woman of L'.essemei , 
relatives and friends here. 



charming 
is visiting 



The finest, line of fugs ever seen 
on this market just received by the 
Mentevallo Furniture Co. 



Tomorrow is Washington's birthday . 
and being a legal holiday Dr Peterson 
will give the school girls a holiday. 



Miss Mamie Latham came, over from 
Centeryille. last Thursday, to attend 
the Spinsters' Convention and to visit 
relatives. 



Mr. Lou Bowdon was having a tussie 
with neuralgia the fore part of the 
week. Iv'ot a pleasant companion by 
any means. 

Mortran Bros, have a new advertise- 
ment, in this issue, and it will interest 
you to read it. They are receiving their 
new spring stock. 



Mr. E. E. Fancher entered upon the 
duties of night policeman, on Monday 
night of this week. He caught a bird 
the first night on. 

Rugs, Rugs. 

A fine new line of beautiful ruo-s 
just received by the Monfevallo 
Furniture Co Better drop in and 
see them now. 

Vliss Barnie Ma 1 ? Wade will go to 
Montgomery tonight, to visit with her 
mother until Monday. Miss Louise 
Alston will be her guest. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lanham enter - 
tained a number of their young friends 
on the south side last Saturday night, 
and a most enjoyable time was had. 



The old maids of Montevallo — no, no, 
we do not mean that — but the Spinsters' 
Convention of Montevullo will probably 
break into Centerville one night next 
week . 

Miss May Boss, a dimming voting 
lady from Trio, was here a short time 
Sunday evening while on her way to 
the Montevallo school.--Chilton Re- 
flector 



Mrs. F. M. Peterson met, with a pain- 
ful accident, Monday, which left die 
right side of her head badly swollen. 
It is thought nothing serious will come 
of it. 



When you want a physic that is mild 
and senile, easy to take and pleasant in 
effect use Chamberlain's Stomach and 
Liver Tablets. Price, 25 Cents. Sam- 
ples free. Every box guaranteed. For 
sale by MontevalloDnig Co. fob 



monkv; 



Good fanners can get mon- 
ey after February 2 1st, on 

crop mortgage and personal 
security in small amounts, at the Shel- 
by County Bank. Send recommenda- 
tion. 



Dr. C. C. Oliver, of Calera, was in the 
cily a few hours, yesterday. 



With the Richest Cream, 
Pure and Delicious. 



k7H 



V 
..... 

-«..- 
* 



We are informr-d that the Montevallo 
Coal & Railway Co. at Dogwood is soon 
to lie reorganized, and that mining op- 
erations will soon be renewed, Mr, O, 
W. Cary informs The Sentinel that one 
thousand miners will be required to 
meet the demand fir coal. 

The Montevallo Drug Co. will refund 
you your money if yon are not satisfied 
alter using Chamberlain's Stomach and 
Liver Tablets. They cure disorders of 
the stomach, biliousness constipation 
and headache. Price, 25 cents. Sam- 
ples free. feb 



Miss Maud Allen, who has been -. is- 
itiug in Georgia aid Florida tor several 
weeks, returned homo last Thursday. 



Mr. 0. M. B unes, wiio has been vis- 
iting his, daughter, Miss Kstelle Barne. 
at the St. George Hotel, left on Mouda 
night for his home hi Chicago, Mis 
genial presence will l>e missed by all a; 
the hotel. Before leaving he was pre 
sen ted with a handsome gold watch b\ 
his daughter. 

D er Fin'ev, coloi ed, was up befoi i 
Mayor Lyman, Tuesday morning, o> 
the charge of assaulting one Brazier 
colored. Mayor Lyman thought thai 
81 J SO and trimmings about the rigid 
thing, which Fiule aid 'I he State 
then stepped in and toivhed him for 
another $12. SO on the same charge. 

The music lor a duett which is to be 
sang in the Methodist church on next 
Sunday morning, was ai ranged by Mi-s 
Kale Sampey, one of the teachers of 
music in the Girth' industrial School, 
and director of the Methodist church 
choir. Miss Sampey is a musical en- 
thusiast and an artist in her pioiession 



The report of the vigilance committee 
was heard and applauded by the sisters 
and ord. red filed- There was a spirit- 
ed debate between Portia Olivia Ben- 
nett and Penelope (f. Dolittle on dress 
reform, and ihe decision was in lavi r 
ot the latter because she likened man t" 
a sturdy oak to which the clinging vine, 
woman, must cling, and she could n t 
cling in a rainy day skirt or an up-to 
date bicycle costume, so the sisters de- 
cided to cling. Three old maids gave 
expression to '.heir trials, troubles, trib- 
ulations, heartaches, etcetera, in song, 
when the arrival of Prof. Makeover 
and his wonderful machine was an- 
nounced lie was a Frenchman, of 
course, and his smiling countenance 
and debonair manner cau-ed the sister,- 
to have palpitation of the heart. After 
explaining his machine and how it 
would make them over in any manner 
d sired, one spinster, after she had 
bade her sisters a teaiful farewell, told 
the Professor she wanted a great vo- 
cabulary. She went into the machine, 
a turn of the crank, a shriek, and out 
came a dictionary. Another wanted to 
be a little girl and she was accommo- 
dated. The third wa-s transformed to a 
man. The fourth spinster, who will 
lip the beam at about 145, wanted to be 
a hummingbird! The Professor was 
dumbfounded. But concluded to make 
the effort. Preparing his formula the 
spinster was led inlo the cabinet, the 
A Large Audience Greeted the Group-crank was turned and !!V1*+?! the ma- 
chine was broken, and the remaining 



We are now receiving our 



mew spring £ 



And we are better prepared than ever be- 
fore to gene ur | atrons and supply ihei- 
neeerls, The ladies are invited to inspect 
our large and varied stock of 




No doubt the finest and best line ever 
brought to -Montevallo. The styles are 
the latest, and will please you. And if 



You Need Good Shoes=== 



You know our reputation for keeping the 
best in that line. We will be pleased to 
show von what we have. 



TOOK THE TOWN 

By Sto m Did Spinsters' 
Convention. 

CAME, SAW AND CONQUERED 



of Shattered Hopes. 



The college chapel was packed with a 
crowd of people, last Friday night, who 
ivere in an extremely good humor, and 
■ ho had gathered to witness the delib 



sisters in a disconsolate frame of mind, 
dispersed. 

Mr. Bobbins made a fine Pro'essor ; 
the songs of Mr. W. P. McConaughy 
and iittie Louise (base were web re- 
ceived and the audience thoroughly en- 



■rations of an unusual gathering — a sol- i joyed the evening. 



emu conclave of spinsters whose 
jud prospects— so they said — had been 
flighted like unto a beautiful flower 
vhich had been kissed by the Hps of 
Jerk Frost. Not wholly withered, but 
s ightly taded ; most of them of a cer- 
ira age, but a few whose ages are not 
i certain. 

Just, at S o'clock the Spinsters charged 
,:>e chapel front and , rear, and as ihe 



pes | -is to the spinsters — well, as Robert 
Louis Stevenson says, "they are ihe 
dearest dears on earth." 

I he success of the entertainment, is 
largely due to the eifoi ts of Mrs. .las. 
L. McConaughy who had ransacked 
the country far and wide to secure del- 
egates to the convention, as Montevallo 
has none. 
'Ihe reeeipls'were §'i5. 



delegates me unon the platform there 
was a love feast such as you often read i 11 would be a humane act to make a 
of but seldom see. They came by the j good road between this city and Calera 
YV, & R. { Wa.k and Rest) railroad^ and B is slavish treatment of horses to re- 
as that line has no particular schedule, : quire them fo draw a vehicle over the 
the delegates were a litt'e late in ar- roads w hile they are in such a deplora- 
riving; in fact, too late to secure hotel hie condition, 
mmodations. so thev brought the 

Id 



The greatest danger from colds and 
lagrippe is their resulting in pneumonia. 
It reasonable care is used, however, and 
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy taken, 
all danger will be avoided. It will core 
a cold or an attack of hi grippe in less 
time than any other treatment. It is 
pleasant and safe to take .For sale by 
Montevallo Drug Co. feb 

Mrs. D L.Wilkinson and. Miss Kate 
Sampey, who served hot chocolate and 
ice cream at the store of the Montevallo 
Drug Co., last Saturday, for the benefit 
of the Methodist church choir, realized 
nearly ein.ujh above expenses to pay 
for a new set of anthem books recently 
purchased tor the choir. The two la- 
dies in charge are delighted at their 
success. 



The hope ot tne young ladies of the 
Nothing- to-do Circle is to establish a 
circulating library, to be known as the 
Shelby County Circulating Library. 
Kroin Aiontevallo thev will send out 
books to everv rural district in this 
county. These books can he had for j 
only a small tee, and they will briuaj 
happiness and light to many an other- 
wise dai k corner.' Every man woman 
and child in Shell. County should aid 
these young women in th ir noble en- 
terpr ise. 



Dr. II. F, Hamil, who has been loca- 
ted in Birmingham for the past several 
months practicing dental surgery, has 
disposed of his practice there and gone j liberal use of 



baggage with them to ttie chapel — ca's. 
band boxes, corkscrew curls and bird 
cages galore. 

.Mrs. Carry Destruction Nation! pres- 
ident of the society, was the presiding 
oflicer of the convention, and she l)ro' t 
her hatchet with which to enforce her 
rulings. During her opening rddress 
she was frequently applauded by the 
sisters in distress, and tears flowed as 
copiously as the waters over Davis' 
Falls after a fresher,. Patience Desire 
Man in her address of welcome said it 
was really deplorable that there were 
so few marriages in .». ontevallo. Ner- 
tissa Ethel Bodkin, in responding, said 
she thought the deadlock in the inai- 
riage market, could be broken by the 
laying on of hands and hoped all the 
sisters would get a MAM before the 
convention adjourned. 

The roll call developed the fact that 
all the sisters were present except one. 
Her absence was explained by the 
statement that she was the plaintiff in 
a breach of pioiuiso suit. By the way, 
there was another absentee— she was 
on the trail of a widower. A song, 
"When 
by the 

Gory Dolittie and although ihe aimi-nec 
encored she would not respond., file 
reading of tin- minutes brought m a 
discussion when the secretary, Bovilla 
Abtiigail Hubbs, said she vvan;,d a 
type- writer — wasn't, particular as to the 
make just so IT was a man. The pfs- 
ident here annour.ced that a communi- 
cation had been nceived from I'rof. 
Makeover who wanted to appear before 
them and intioduce ins wonderful re 
modelsrope. Then there was a rough 
house for a few minutes, but with the! 

er hatchet as a gavel th 



A mensley old cow forced her nose 
into a farmer's sack of groceries, yester- 
day, and demolished it. When cows 
are forbidden the streets by ordinance, 
such annoyances as the above will no 
longer exist. 



A weridin occurred at the college 
chapel, last eturdnv night. Although 
it was only a mock marriage, that d d 
not deter the school girls from making 
it a swell flair and up lo date in all the 
details. 



A great many to whom we rendered 
statements regarding their subseriptioo 
have made no response whatever. If 
there accounts are placed for collection 
co3:s will be attached. 



The town council held a session in 
the mayor's office, Monday night. Tl e 
usual ront'ne of business was transact- 
ed and a number of c'aims passed upon. 



MORGAN BROTHERS. 

% 4* 4* 4* 4- 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* i 4* 4" 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4» 4* 4* 4* 4* 



r 

4, 



■•2. 
* 

4 



•9 




BURGESS LITTLE, Cashier. 



I 



Shelby County Bank 



MONTEVALLO, ALA. 



Established, Sept. 1897, 



^ The new management so icits your business. ^ 



You W a erf a Dictionary J 

Just revised. Webster'* I , ■ ntil Unaeridged Dictionary. Turk- 
ish Morroeeh binding, thumb .n ; marginal index, weighs 16 pounds;' 
contains every word in the F giish language, a dictionary of fiction 
geography, biography and history. Sole! by subscription. For forth 
er in formation address A , A. ALLEN, State Agent, Birmingham 



$10,000 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY ! 

Would You Like to Try iT? 

If so, write THE WEEKLR A DVDRTISBR, Montgomery, Ala 1 
bama. and Ihey will send you a list of prizes, and the conditions up '" 
on which you may get one of their great prizes to be given awfty'dur' 

l"S next Ma y- 



Johnston's Sarsaoarilla 



QUART BOTTLES. 



CATARRH CAN EE CURED. 

"BANCS5H IK THE EABTH AKD AIB; MANfiESt EVERYWHERE." 



C. L. 'Het'nney & On have "recently 
ereete'l n commodious warehouse in Ihe 
rear of their si re. 



The 



witi'l for 
has been 



Lovers Were True." was suns | leni rs 
demure ami inoJest Penelope j Erie's refrigerator. 



the pre 
eon in}; 



t fo-ly-eitrht 
out of La!- e 



to Montgomery where he will open up 
an office. The doctor's mother has re- 
cently built a handsome home in Mont 
jromery and to be with her is his reason 
for disposing of his Birmingham prac- 
tice. It, is inmored — hut that is an- 
other gtorv. 1 i,e doctor was in Monte- 
vallo last Friday and Saturday en ront« 
to his new location. He carries with 
him the best wishes of a larj,;^ circle of 
Montevallo triends. 

It is not much to the credit of Maples- 
ville that it- only church looks like a 
lone orphan, without a friend in the 
world The floor look.-; as if it never 
had heen swept, Ihe benches are cover- 
ed with dust, the stove-pine tilled Willi 
soot, the lamps few and dim, the song 
books conspicuous by their absence, the 
building cohl and cheerless, What a 
picture this is for a civilized communi- 
ty We again appeal lo the ladies to 
take the matter in chaige and lets have 
a better record for thirtown. The Re- 
flector dislikes very much to reflect 
such a state of affairs. — Chilton Reflec- 
tor. 

The above reminds us of the sermon 
preached by Dr. Wells at the Methodis' 
church last Sunday night. Still, the 
present, state of affairs is better than 
no church at all. 41 ay be. some day, 
we'll see a fine Methodist church build- 
ing in Montevallo — such an one as will 
be in keeping with the many beautiful 
homes here. 



The clai in of other cou_ p h medicine? 
lo he as good as Ohamherlnin's are ef- 
fectually set at re.-t in the following tes- 
timonial of Mr. C I), (ilass, an employe 
nf Har'h-tt & Dennis Co., Hardiner. Me. 
fie savs : ' J had kept adiliivj to a cold 
and cough in the winter of 1S97, trying 
every com h medicine I heard oi with- 
out permanent help, n til one day I was 
in the d eg store of Mr. Ilonlehan and 
he advised me to trv Chamberlain's 
< lough Remedy and offered to pay hack 
my money if 1 was not cured. My 
hingr»aiid bronchial lubes were very 
sore, at this lime, hut I was completely 
curnd b\ this remedy, and have since 
always turned to it when I got a cold, 
and soon find relief. 1 also recommend 
it to my friends and am glad to say it is 
the best ot all eramh' medicines." For 
sale by Montevallo Drug Co. fid.] 



president finally qmted the excited 
members. An experience meeting fol- 
lowed, and the many harrowing tales 
told would make the ice man weep 
scalding tears. The treasurer, Cynthia 
Pnscilla Kilymiiler Jones (some more 
of her name next week), ga\ e a state- 
ment showing the condition of Ihe 
treasury, 'I he Bachelors' Sale devel- 
oped quitean a.iciioneer in the person 
of Rachel Rebecca Short. Betsy Boh- The 
hilt's original poem was all right. The prejtid 
market report was an interesting lea- make 
tore and ihe local hi ts convulsed the j dealings with his 
audience. t-onie of the jokes weie new j Glenn's Graphic, is. 



Gospel Truth. 

man who will let his politic 1 
ces or his religions predilections 
any difference with him in his 
fellowmen, sa\ 
to say the leapt u, 



A Wise and Venerable Eoetor Tajtife about Advanced Science. 

In a, leading- hotel, in a grea t city, a famous and aged physician was convers- " 
Ing. Listening to his « ise and sententious discourse, were n group of well 
dressed men, evidently lawyers, business men and commercial travelers. 

My firm belief, is " that medical science is certain yet t'V sth .">w' 1 -*lat all dis- 
eases without exception are caused bv invisible germs wiiie': 1 • living organ- 
isms. Here is the germ of that terrible disease diphtheria! Here i? .th^hactjlua 
of typhoid fever; and here is the still more dreadful. bacillus of tu^erjjl^.^Jiikh..' 
causes that most destructive oi all diseases, consumption. This of trfef ,s *y' 
common and supposed incurable disease, catarrh. 1 ' , t 

"I wish, Doctor," said the traveling man, "that, you would tell us abou* 
catarrh. I have had it for years, and I am thoroughly discouraged. " 

The Doctor au*ivo?*vs. L4 C*tarri.. like rtipMhi'rJii. cocftumplioxi, l*phoid . 
fever, cad a hot! of oJ.»? •tbvu- ft, N lb., rwmlt of a mierolM invading *<• W<>oa , 
and atut'Vkiiir »;>?c:ally the mucous room^o-wiic- I'M* foul and iiKitii tHitjfvvittjdJf" 
disease is especially prcT»V'nl in tin- i 'o: •■<■ 1 1 aoij a is r.tro W t.tei'V ftne', 
who is not, or has not been troubled more or less witli it. How" often i& '• ' 
she obliged to remain at home from pleasant entertainments, deprive themselvea * 
of many intellectual treats, from fear of the disagreeable odor arising from ea- ~ 
tarrhal affections. In its worst phase, the patient becomes loathsome both to ' 
himself and his friends. 

' I believe,'' continued this great physician, "that the true way to heal ca- 
tarrh is to medicate the blood. This can be done only by powe^fuJ alteratives ' 
which act as blood purifiers. '' 

Betsy A. T.iaret.t, of Manistee, Manistee Co.. Mich., writes 

Dear Sirs : — For ten years I was a sufferer from general dcbn->y and chronio 
catarrh. My face was pale as death. I was weak and short of breath. I ^wilil' 
hardly walk. 1 was so dizzy and nad a ringing in my head all the time. My 
hands and feet were always cold. My appetite was very poor. On getting up 
in the morning, my head swam so I was often obliged to lie down again. I had 
awful pains in the small of my back. 1 had a continual feeling of tiredness. 
My muscular power was almost entirely gone, and I couldn't go half a dozen 
steps without stopping to rest, and often that much exercise caused me to have 
a pain in my side. It seemed as though the blood had left my veins. The doc- 
tors said my blood had all turned to Water. I had given up all hope of ever get- 
ting well. I tried Ihe best physicians in the state, but failed to get any relief. . 
My husband got me a bottle of Johnston's Sarsapariila.. I took it, and then I 
bought another. When these had been used, I was somewhat improved in 
health. I continued its use, and felt I was growing stronger; my sleep was re- 
freshing, and it seemed as if I could feel new blood moving through my veins. I 
kept on taking it, and now consider myself a well and rugged woman. I work 
oJl the time, and am happy. lain positive that the Sarsaparilla saved my life. 
r \'he sick headaches I have had since childhood, have disappeared, and my ca- 
t avrh has almost entirely left me. I cannot be too thankful for what Johnston's 
Sarsaparilia has done for me. I recommend all women who have sick head- 
aches to use your Sarnapa rilla. 



and some — not so new. Sister Mercy j it, a first-clays fool ; is in 
l». Adams had a bill for the protection I than an idiot and more 



of cats, but sha had barely begun its 
reading when i-orne one mi ned loose a 
mouse I The bill was forgotton in ihe 
scrimmage which followed; chairs vierc 
in demand and one sister was in such 
a state of — Scare, that she missed the 
chair and sat upon the floor with such 
emphasis that bar nerves as well as the 
windows were jarred. After order had 



re to be pitied 
to be despised 



than an urnearned Seneuam bian or un- 
tutored Indian. The professed Chris- 
tian w ho has not yet learned that there 
are saints in other churches than his, 
is not prepared nor ipiahhed to enter j 
into the joys of heaven. The fool who 
has not yet discovered that men 11. ay 
differ from him politic. iliy and yet be 
holiest in their dealings and opinions, 



more heen captured and the mouse is himnelf to be doubted when it ci 



once 

permitted to escape, the audience was 
eniaptured by tire sweet and entranc- 
ing music oi the Combouic.an Sixtette, 



to a matter of honesty, The one-sided, 
the onfe-ideued man, is a bigot, and 
would be a dangerous man if placid in 
beside which there is ; 10 com pat i.-on i position 1 . As men become intelligent 
with any other musical organization, they b.*e*xne broader 111 their minds. 



A Convincing Answer. 

'•1 hobbled into Mr. I'dackmon's drug 
store one evening," savs Wesley Kelson 
of Hamilton, (.hi., "and he asked me to 
try Chamberlain's l'ain II dm for rheu- 
matism vith which I had suffered for a 
long lime. I told him I hail no faith in 
an y medicine as they all failed. Tie 
said: 'Well if Oh amherlain's Pain 
Halm iloes not help you , von need not 
pev lor it.' 1 tool; a bottle of it home 
and used it according to the directions 
and in one w^ek I was cured, and have 
not shio.p been troubled with rheuma- 
tism." Sold bv Montevallo Drur 1 (/o. feb 



insurance. 



If you wanl vonr property insured 
eall oli N. A. Graham at, I'; leia. 



E. S. LYMAN, 

Attorn sy=at> Law, • 

Mon tevallo, - Ala. 
Off.ce— Up-stairs, iu L.ynian Building/' 

\\ r .\V.McCoIlimi,. 

The old reliable tinsmith' is still tit' 
Brierfield, 'atid is ready at, all tinies s 
to do uny ah (3 all kinds of job work 
in copper, tin and sheet icon work. 



The Spinsters are to go to Centerville' 
next 1- riday niflrhl. 



4 



* 



Dr. Bull's Cough 
Syrup 



Cures a cough or cold &t oner 
Conquer* croup, bronchitis 
grippe and conmiraption. 23c. 



nOnDQY S2W DISCOVERY; iti»«« 

caieH. liook of t*Ht1monials find 10 darn 1 tr«Hfcnitfnt 
Frno. Dr. H. H. aOEEH B SOHk. Bm B. Atl.nti. (1. 



When a minister preaches about so- 
cial extravagance halt the women In 
the congregation bite their lips and 
try to look mortified. — New York 
Press. 

Pride is the fog that surrounds In- 
significance. 




FOR GOUT, TORPID LIVER AND CONSTIPATION. 

No medicine in the world can relieve you like the Natural 
Mineral Laxative Water, provicfed fay nature herself and dis- 
covered more than 30 years ago and now used by every 
nation in the world. 



Recommended fay over one thousand of the rriost famous 
physicianB, from whom we have testimonials, as the safest and 
best Natural Laxative Water known to medical science. 
Its Action Is Speedy, Sure and Gentle. It never gripes. 
Every Druggist and General Wholesale Grocer Sells It. 
■ A 1/ for the full name, I DM IT Label with 

fiuPi " Hunyadi Janos." DLUll lied Centre Panel. 

Sole Importer, Firm of Andreas Saxlehner, 130 Fulton St., N. Y. 



\RS M Soil 



UNION 

Faw winwtav MADE. 

The real worth of W. t. Doug-Ins 83.00 and »3.;>0 
fihoes compared with other makes is IS 4.00 to 83.00. 

Our $4.00 Gilt Edjce Line cannot be equalled at any 
price. We make and sell more S3. 00 and &3./SO shoes 
than any other two manufacturers in the United States. 

THE RKAKON more W. L. Douglas «.1 and W-S> ehuM »ro sold 
thmmiiyothermiilteiibecauiolMIEY AKK'iyl tj IIJSalT. Your 
dealer should keep tliemi va give one dealer cn'luMve aula la each town. 

Take 110 auhatltnt.'! Insist on having W. L. Dtujflaa ihncawith 
name and pHen stamped ou bottom. If your dealer will rot Hot them for 
you, Band dlreet to factory, eucloring price and £.5n. oxtra for carriage. 
State kind of leather, flizt», and width, plain or cap too. Our ehoca will 
rwch you anywhere. Write for catalogue showing new Spring niylc*. 
W« >"a Fnar, Colnr W. Ij. IiouBl.ii Nhne Co., 

Ej'clet. in till our Kho<>N. Hrnrftloii. M;i*s. 




|«v4^«.;:> .-.i. gNNMMtM NMNMNNI|I 




2 Our 160 pages and 
# illustrated cata-# FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS W 

ilotTUC * the winning combination in tlte field or at Wk 

® the trap. All dealers sell them. ^ 
FREE I WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS GO. g 

<g ** ■a»a»a»i»w J 180 Winchester Ave., New Havh^, Conn, " 



Wmchester 

Factory loaded 
shotgun shells, 
"NEW RIVAL," 
"LEADER, "and 
" REPEATER." 
A trial will prove 
their superiority. 



Sore 



Emm 




Red, Rough Hands, Itching, Burning 
Palms, and Painful Finger Ends. 




Soak the hands on retiring in a strong, hot, 
creamy lather of CUTICURA SOAP. Dry, 
and anoint freely with CUTICURA, the great 
skin cure and purest of emollients. Wear, during 
the night, old, loose kid gloves, with the finger 
ends cut off and air holes cut in the palms,, For 
red, rough, chapped hands, dry, fissured, itching, 
feverish palms, with shapeless nails and painful 
finger ends, this treatment is simply wonderful, 
and points to a speedy cure of the most distress- 
ing cases when physicians and all else fail. 

mmmm 

I WAS troubled with hands so sore that when I put them in water the pain 
would near set me crazy, the skin would peel off, and the flesh would get hard 
ana breaic, then the blood would flow from at least fifty placK on eacn hand. 
Words never can tea the suffering I endured for three years. 

I tried at least eight doctors, but my hands were worse than when I commenced 
doctoring. I tried every old Granny remedy that was ever thought of without one 
cent s worth of good and could not even jret relief. 

I would feel so badly morning when 1 got up, to think that I had to 20 to work 
and stand pain for eicht or nine hours, that I often felt like eivin? uo mv ioh. 
whlA WU btbi boaW works of Ifefcl. Kerns,the leadin gfotig XI ot 
N. J., who wfll vouch for the truth of my sufferings. 

Before I could start to work, I would have to wrap each finger on both hands, 
ana then wear gloves, wfuch- I hated to do, for when I came to take them off, it 
would take two hours and the flesh would break and bleed. Some of my friends 
who had seen my hands would say, "If they had such hands they would have 
them amputated"; others would say "they would never work," and more would 
turn away in diszust. But thanks to Cuticura, the greatest of skin cures, it 
ended all my sufferings. 

' Just to think, after doctoring three years, and spending dollar after dollar durlne 
that time, Cuticura cured me. It has now been two years since I used it and I 
do not kaow what sore hands are. I never lost a day's work while I was usinz 
it or since, and I have been working at the same business, and in acids, etc. 

THOS. A. CLANCY, 3J0 Montgomery St, Trenton, N. J. 



(gticura 



Completa Exrernal and Infernal Treafmjnt for Every Humor. 

CoDsistIn<r of Cuticura Rotp (35o.), to olcanao tho akin of crnata nriri 
Male., and soflen the thickened cuticle, OimcrjitA Ointment (80«.)i 
m n * 191 rt f f»'B«»«»Ujr «ll«y itcninj,, Inflammation, nnd Irritation, and aooth* and 
Iflfi Itfil X! 25 *** 1 ' nnd ' IT' 1 ^J -' • Me. ntooooUndclean.a the blood. 

I IIU WOI A Sinolu But, i« often anfllelent to cure tho met tortnrim, dl«n?. 

nrlng, and humiliating skin, soalp, and blood huinora. with lou of hair, wh.n all elw falls Bold 
throughout tha world. Potteu Dituo akd Chesi. Cour., Solo Proua., Boaton, D. 8. A. 

Afli. lions of Women Use Cuticura Soap 

Assisted by Cuticura Ointment for preserving, purifying, and beautlfylrnr tho skin f or 
cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping of falllnrr bniv for 
softening, whitening, and soothing red, rpiijrb, anil saro hands, in the form of baths' for 
annpyltvg Irritations, Inflammations, aud chuUpgs, or too froe or offensive perspiration <» 
the fi>!» of wa.tXJ for -J^-rrwrt «rc»* Oct ei, awl /.>r utnr miuUtm atOici.IV far 
i.-iCa wiilfti rvalllv u',-i(r«l tVemaalvca to vtimu . u^l fwi'r.lilly miiltiTf na>J 1 r i all 
»• pnriK.at^cf Ui6!L.\Jd,Uth. iEd nur<. . . \„ .„ m t f r ,.r.m.:oii r-o it-dnr« itmo 
■who have once need It to use any other, especially for preserving and ntuifylnc- tho «i'in 
ncalp, and UnU-of Infants and cliDUren. Cittiouhi Soap combines delicate emollient d ™d' 
crtl»sderiT«d from Crmcuru, the great skin cure, with tho purest of cleanslnfflnirredientS" 
And tho most rpfrrshlnrf of flower odors. No oUier medicated snap ovftr „nn]n OU n.i. il !■ i.^ 
lMC<jmv>rr) ■• _tb U inr pjns'.'rrtar. purtli.T/. »:> \ linintif/tLic the ak'.n. xitlp h»li na'i 
barila. So i»|».tr l'»rv'.SB or •>. ;m"»e.- fowl f<up. ni'Tttafacpndrt, ta to In (wti'irril 
with It for al) the purposes of the toilet, bath and nursery. Thus It combines in One Soap 
at OMR Fbioe, viz., TWENTr-FivB Cents, the best skin and complexion soap, the best 
toilet and bust baby soap In A10 world. 



CURES RHEUMATISM OR CATARRH 
IN A DAY. TREATMENT F -<EE. 
II. D. li. CBotanle jllood Halm) curea tho 
worst cases by draining tho poison out of 
the blood and bones. Aolies and pains in 
the bones or joints, hot swollen muscles, 
swollen Klanda, sciatica, droppings In the 
throat, hawking, spitting or bad breath, 
Impaired hearing, etc., all disappear 
promptly and permanently. 13. B. B. cures 
through, tho blood where all else fails. B. 
H. II. mnke? blood pure and rlou. Drug- 
gists, HI. Treatment free by writing Blood 
I'.iilm Co., 31 Mitchell St., Atlanta <3a. 
Medlolne sent prepaid. DoHoribe trouble, 
(i nil tree modical advice glren until cured. 
3000 testimonials of cutos by B. B. B., so 
don't give up hope, but try Blood Balm. 

A man who has been ; arning $200 a 
month, and who Is suddenly reduc-d to $50, 
is a dandy if he can d. crcse the number 
of delivery wagon.s that stop at his house. 

Carter's Ink 
has the largest sale of any ink In the world, 
because it is the best ink that can be made. 

Seventeen per cent of the population ol 
Michigan is enrolled in the Sunday schools. 
The averago for the States and Territories 
of tho Union is 1 per cent. 



Nature Neods 
Assistanco only. Many of the cases of serious 
Illness could be checked at once with a dose of 
Crab Orchard Water, taken In time. 

One of the things a man can't under- tand 
is why his sisters get offended whon be 
doesn't rush in to see the new little red ba- 
bies at their house. 



I do not believe TIso's Cure for Consumption 
has an equal for coughs and colds.— John F. 
Bovkii, Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb. 15, 1900. 



As soonin hor child is born the Turkish 
mother loads it with amulets, and a small 
bit of mud. stoeped in hot water, prepared 
by provious charms, is stuck on his fore- 
head. 

Happiness cannot be bought, but one of 
the great hindrances to its attainment can 
bo removed by Adams' Tepsin Tutti Frutti. 

Among the 153,000 inhabitants which thg 
last census gave to New Mexico, there were 
20,000 Indians and 50,000 Mexicans. 

All goods are alike to Potnam Fadeless 
Dyes. as they color all fibers at one boiling. 
Sold by all druggists. 

The people who know us best, won't write 
our epitaph probably — that's one consola- 
tion. 



Notice— Two traveling salesanen wnnted in each 
state. Salnry and expenses; experience unuecos- 
oary. Pocahontas Tobacco Wks, Bedford City, Va 



Dead ancestors are said to occupy too 
much bf the arable land of China. Famines 
wou d be less froquent if the oountry was 
nbt one vast cemetery. 

IIow's This ! 

We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for 
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by 
Hall's Catarrh Cure. 

F. J. t'nENET & Co., Toledo, O. 

We, tho undersigned, have known F. J. 
Chenev for the last 15 years, and believe him 
perfectly honorable in all business transac- 
tions and financially able to carry out any 
obligation made by their Arm, 
WestA TROAi, Wholesale Druggists, Tole- 
do, Ohio. 

Wai.dinq, Kisnas & Maiivin, Wholesale 
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. 

Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, 
acting directly upon the blood and mucous 
surfaces of the system. Price, 75c. per bottle, 
gold by all Druggists. Testimonials free. 

Hall's Family Pills are the best. 



Odd Decorations. 

The Swedish ware to be found In the 
shops which make a specialty of old 
pewter will probably be welcomed by 
the house mistress in search of odd 
decorations for her dining room plate 
rack and mantel. These articles are of 
wood and wicker and picturesque in 
form and decoration. Beakets, bowls, 
pails, Jugs, boxes and other articles for 
use and ornament are included in the 
list The wooden drinking cups are 
deep and wide and encircled by stout 
hoops. Sometimes leather strips are 
used in conjunction with the other 
ornamentation. 



Constipation 

is easily cured and the bowels restored 
to a healthy condition by the uso of 




the natural remedy for all stomach, 
bowel, Hvcr and kidney troubles Uy 
our method of concentration each 6 oz. 
bottlo ia equivalent to three gallons of 
the spring water. 

Sold by all drug- 
gists. Crab apple 

trade mark on 

every bottle \ 

CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO., Louisville. Ky. 





"SALTER'S SEEBS 

«Uft£^ WILL MAKE YOU RICH" 

■T>. This is r. daring statement, tvut Rol- 
**<Pier'Heecda bear It out every tlm* 
orn. 

WUlnoBitiT 
growing. 

t*« 
+* 

]3 ton* of hay per*cie. Fir 
crop in weuka after BOTrJuj: 




r%mk What Is li ? 

m! tS<J*\ i Catalogue tella. 

FCC iCc. STAMP« 

M ntid tltli NOTICE v/a mall 

J - l.t« i.' B J cwlalop, Id Gn'.n 
C ' ' , . T P^inplaa 'jifJniJingalirjvi. tlio 

' BimlU (SObu. ijer A.) Oaia, 

■ *s\ <5li0 Imahel per Ji.) R\pa, 
l J rlerl ,y,(17s bu.pc r A) Teaunt, ah:. Wo, ih|10. to get ftflJirL 

u tiahn A* Salzer Soed Go. !■* Ckim, Wis. f 




On IT U*m*m 

4 Ln arJ»»mcj. bell 



r.>>G SEED 

UF Collectlor 

No monnjr rtfjcirvJUi 

40 pkgj of our flutJu at be vach and 
ire wllliecd jon ouTM^K.COcclldo- 
of Cald 4 vegctjble totdx fiaaorcholM 
of 8 olhor prvininaaj. including Silver- 
flll«4l waich gttd puitof clolhu. Write 
poaUl accaptjnf this offur and no will forward 
V «<]b, caUlotTDa, etc., fay mall. Referent* — Ctfy 
Jta*b of tidivwtd, T< J# king 00..1£iciiiaoii*J,>'a,| 

-MB Oar Beads Are Northors; Orownt 




Use CERTAINS' C0RE.S 




Rpat For tho rioivels. 

No mntter wliat ails you, headaohe to a 
onnoer, you will never get well until your 
bowels are put riirlit. Cascaretb help 
nature, cure you without a gripe or pain, 
produno easy natural movements, cost you 
iust 10 cents to start Retting your health 
back. Cascaiikth Candy Cathartla, tho 
Ronulne, put up in metal boxes, every tab- 
let has C. C. (J. stamped on it. Uewaio of 
Imitations. 



WHAT 15 OVARITIS P 



A dull, throbbing pain, accompanied 
by a sense of tenderness and heat low 
down in the side, with an occasional 
shooting pain, indicates inflammation. 

On examination it will be found that 
the region of pain shows some swell- 
ing. This is the first stage of ovaritis, 
inflammation of the ovary. If the roof 
of your house leaks, my sister, you have 
it fixed at once ; why not pay the same 
respect to .your own body ? 

You need not, you ought not to lot 
yourself go, when one of your own sex 
holds out the helping hand to you, and 
will advise you without money, and 
without price. Write to Mrs. Pinkham, 
Lynn, Mass. , and tell her all your symp- 




CAPTAI N' OF FIRE DEPT. 

Capt, H. H. Thomson Advises the Use 
of Dr. Greene's Nenrura. 



This Wonderful Body Builder and Strength Re- 



Mas. Akjixe'Astoh. 

toms. Her experience in treating fe- 
male ills is greater than any other 
living person. Following is a letter 
from a woman who is thankful for 
avoiding a terrible operation. 

" I was suffering to such an extent 
from ovarian trouble that my physi- 
cian thought an operation would be 
necessary. 

"Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- 
pound having been recommended to 
me, I decided to try it. After using 
several bottles I found that I was 
cured. My entire system was toned 
up, and I suffered no more with my 
ovaries." — Meb. Ansa Astox, Troy, Mo. 

i _j » VafMii'i 




I 





Every cotton planter should 
write forourvaluable illustrated 
pamphlet, " Cotton Culture." 
It is sent free. 

Send name and address to 
GERMAN icALI WORKS, 93 Nassau St., N. Y. 



Am. N. U. No. 8, 1901. 



CAPT. H. H. THOMSON OF MINNEAPOLIS FIRE DEPT. 

No occupation in the world requires more perfect nerve force and physical 
strength than is demanded of its members t>y a modern fire, department. 
The members of this branch of the public service must be ready at all hours 
of the day or night, and in all degrees of heat, cold or exposure, to answer 
the call of the public, and protect life and property. At all times they must 
have bodily strength and a clear brain. Without this we would never hear 
of the wonderful feats of bravery and rescue performed by them. Nothing int 
the world will build up strength like Dr. Greene's Ncrvura blood and nerve 
remedy. Captain Thomson's strong statement, which we publish herewith, 
carries weight, and is echoed everywhere by those who rely on Dr. Greene's; 
Nervura blood and nerve remedy, when disease attacks them, or they get 
run down in health which is so easy at this season of the year. There is no 
medicine in the world which will ward off attacks of the fatal grip, which is 
now so prevalent, and there is nothing which will drive it away so quickly 
or reinvigorate the body as well after the grip, as this famous remedy. 
Captain Thomson, whose address is 2406 Lincoln St., North East, Minneapolis, 
Minn., says : 

" I am a great believer in the wonderful curative powers of Dr. 
Greene's Nervura Blood and Nerve Remedy. It has been used in my 
house for years as a body builder, strength restorer and general 
family medicine. It never fails to give beneficial results. It 
strengthens the nerves and purifies the blood. As a health builder, 
I believe there is no medicine equal to Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood 
and Nerve Remedy." 

Remember that Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood and Nerve Remedy is the pre- 
scription of a regular physician. Dr. Greene, who can be consulted absolutely 
free of charge either by mail or calling at his ofiice, 35 W. 14th St., New York 
City. Consultation is absolutely free of charge. If you cannot call upon him 
at his office, write him a letter, telling all about your case, and you can bo 
treated just as well at home as if you called in person. Remember his advice 
is absolutely free. 



LION COFFEE 

A LUXURY WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL! 




•LINE) MAN'S BUFF is a good 
game io ploy. But you can- 
not afford to play it with coffee. 



now what you are drinking ! 
Know what you purchase ! 

Uncover your eyes and see 
whether you are getting 



or some cheap glazed substitute 
watch our next advertisement. that has been treated with polish- 
ing materials, in order to hide imperfections. Look at the 
package ! Is a lion's head on it ? LION COFFEE is the coffee 
of purity and strength. Try it once. 

In every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive 
list No housekeeper, in fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in the list some article 
which will contribute to their happiness, comfort and convenience, and which they may have by 
simply cutting out a certain number of Lion Heads from the wrappers of our one pound sealed 
packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold). 

WOOLSON SPICE CO., TOLEDO. OHIO. 




pWp^rSBK Cr-eol'y Haiv Restorer is a Perfect Pressing and Restorer.' Price >t.OO. 



THE SENTINEL. 



"HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY. 



FOUNDED 1875. 



MONTE V ALLO, ALA., FEBRUARY 28, 190!. 



NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII, NO. 28. 



HAPPENINGS 

IN ALABAMA. 



Prati City Contractor Commits 
Suicide. 



TEN HINEBS ARE RESCUED 



Odd Fellows Wil! Build a Home- 
Naw Coal Company-Oilier 
State News. 



J. Frank Hogan Commits Suicide. 
J. Frank Hogan, a prominent con- 
tractor of Pratt City, committed sui- 
cide Saturday afternoon by shooting 
himself through the head -with a 
38-calibre revolver. Contrary to his 
usual habits, Mr. Hogau had been 
c 7 .rinking, and this is the only reason 
that can be assigned for his rash act. 
It is said that Mr. Hogan came home 
at noon Saturday and was a little 
quarrelsome and upbraided his family 
iu an unusual manner. A little later 
he became very angry and again 
abused his wife and children, threat- 
ening to commit suicide. Putting his 
pistol in his pocket, Hogau started 
to leave home, but his wife induced 
him to remain. He went into the 
bath room and presumably took an- 
other drink. Then walking into the 
dining room he arrested his wife's at 
tontion and placing the pistol to his 
head, pulled the trigger. Death was 
almost instantaneous. The coroner 
was called, but decided that the man 
hnd come to his death at his own 
hands, and deemed an investigation 
unnecessary. Prank Hogan, as he 
was known, was one of the best known 
contractors in the district, and his 
business affairs are in excellent con- 
dition. He leaves a wife and three 
children. 

Ten Miners Rescued. 
Aft6r G3 hours underground, for the 
greater part of tho time in water, ten 
of the thirteen negro miners caught in 
the Asylum mines by a tudden inrush 
of water last Wednesday, were reecued 
avt C o'clock Friday morning. When 
they reached the light they were near- 
Jy blind, and in on exhausted condi- 
tion. Seven of the ten were able to 
climb up the shaft unaided, the other 
three being brought up in the cage 
Tho threo that were not rescued are 
supposed to be dead, as their caps 
were found. The rescue of the men 
was received with shouts of joy by 
their friends and relatives, while the 
families of the other three are greatly 
depressed, having almost given up 
hope. 

The mine is about clear of water 
now, aud searching parties are hunt- 
ing for the bodies of the three miners 
supposed to be dead. The men are 
being taken care of by the hospital 
authorities, and will not suffer any 
very serious effects from their hazard- 
ous experience. 



Odd Fellows' Home. 
Tho Odd Fellows of Alabama con- 
template building a homo for the 
widows and orphans of members of 
that order iu this state. A meeting 
with that end iu view was held in 
Fox hall, Birmingham, Saturday 
morning which was attended by 
representatives of fifteen of the twenty- 
seven lodges of that order in Jefferson 
county, Secretary H. C. Weaver of 
the Grand Lodge, come from Hunts- 
ville to attend the meeting and made 
an interesting talk, in which he urged 
the importance of such an institution. 
It was the consensus of opinion that 
the home should be established in the 
community offering the largest con- 
tribution towards it. If the scheme 
goes through it is probable that a 
small per capita assessment will be 
levied on each member of the order in 
Alabama, of which there are about 
5000. A committee consisting of L, 
J. Rittenberry, George Huddleston, 
James Sharpe, L. M. Buell and J. P. 
Brodie was appointed to formulate an 
address, which will be sent to all Odd 
Fellows in the state. 



New Coal Company. 
Another big coal mining company 
has been organized iu Jefferson coun- 
ty, the Valley Creek Coal Company. 
The organizers of this company are 
T. H. Aldrich, John F. Martin and T, 
H. Friel, and the capital stock is 
8200,000, divided into 2,000 shares of 
$100 each. The purpose of the com 
pany is to mine coal, ore and other 
minerals and to erect ooke ovens, 
furnaces, etc., for the manufacture of 
coke and pig iron. The principal 
place of business will be at the mines 
of tho company in Jefferson county 
The properties of the company are 
located near and below Bessemer. 



Clark again Succeeds Himself. 
Lust Friday the Governor named 
Gen. Louis V. Ciark, of Birmingham, 
to succeed himself as Brigadier Gener 
al of the Alabama National Guard, 
The Governor also named Mr. D. T. 
Phillips and Dr. Thomas Westmore- 
land, members of the board of control 
of the Eighth District Agricultural 
School. This school is situated a*. 
Athens. The appointees were indorsed 
by tho work of the school as Messrs' 
Phillips and Westmoreland wore old 
members of the board. 



SOUTHERN PROGRESS. 



The New Industries Reported in 
the South in a Week- 



Summei' School of Pedagogy. 
In view of the new law require- 
ments as to state license for 
teachers, La Fayette, Alabama, college 
will hold an annual School of Peda- 
gogy, for the special purpose of re- 
views or new studies, and for profes- 
sional instruction preparatory to July 
State examinations in all the counties 
of Alabama. As this is hold in con- 
nection with the last of the college 
spring term, May 6 to June 13, all the 
advantages of college classes and 
model school methods will be open to 
teachers attending. Send for a 
copy of La Fayette College '■Sun- 
beams." 



Yard Collision. 



A collision occurred between two 
Louisville and Nashville switch en- 
gines in Birmingham about midnight 
Friday night, in which two men were 
seriously hurt, though probably not 
fatally. The engines were running 
at a slow rate of speed when they 
collided, but they struck each other 
with considerable force aud each was 
badly damaged. C. W, Meeks, 
foreman of the switching crew, and 
Howard Mason, a switchman, were 
both severely injured. 



Iavingston's New Hotel. 
Livingston, Ala., is to have a now 
hotel to cost $30,000. It is to be built 
by Birmingham capitalists, they hav- 
ing the town's proposition of twenty- 
five years' use of the waste water at 
the bored well, and fifteen years' ex- 
emption from taxation. It is to be 
built of brick and stone, and modern 
in every respect. 



Among the more important of the 
new industries reported by the Trades- 
man for the week ended February 23, 
are agricultural implement works at 
Hutitsville, Ala., and Solma, N. O, 
$75,000 brick works at El Paso, Tex., 
and a brick plant at Cedartown, Ga. ; 
bottling works at Wilminglou, N. C. ; 
a $40,000 candy factory at Atlanta, 
Ga. ; a canning factory at Gainesville, 
Tex ; coal mines at Kingston, Tcnn., 
and Greenville, Tex. ; ft $75,000 cotton 
mill at Clarkville, Ga., and another 
o oost §60,000 at Rock Hills, S. C. ; 
electrio light plants at Sandersville, 
Ga., Tullahoma and Winchester, 
Ten'n., and Culpepper, Va. ; engine 
works at Richmond, Va.; an excelsior 
factory at Lenoir, N. C. ; a $100,000 
flouring mill at Stanley, Ky. ; a 125- 
barrel flouring mill at Newbern, 
Tenn.; a $100,000 company to erect a 
flouring mill, oil mill, cotton gin and 
ice factory at McKinley, Tex.; 75-bar- 
rel flouring mills at Sandersville, Ga., 
aud Woodbine, Ky., and others at 
Lingrove, Ky., Chesterfield, Eden 
aud Trinitv. N. C, Jonesboro, Tenn., 
and Clifton Forge, Va. ; a $25,000 flour 
and grist mill at Temple, Tex. ; fur- 
niture faotorieB atFi'zger&ld, Ga., and 
Pittsboro, N. C; a $250,000 gas and 
fuel company at Fort Worth, Tex. ; 
hoop faotory at Westwego, La. ; a $25,- 
000 handle factory at Hope, Ark. ; 
hardware oompany at Fort Worth. 
Tex.; a hoop faotory at Clarendon 
Ark. ; a $25,000 ice factory at Char- 
lotte, N. O, and others at Mount Airy, 
N. C, and Naoogdoohes, Tex. ; a $34, 
000 ice and cold storage plant at Eden 
ton, N. O, and another at Sulphur 
Springs, Tex.; a $50,000 irrigation 
company at Liberty, Tex,; a $50,000 
hiud company at Clarendon, Tex. ; 
$25,000 lead works at Charleston, S. 
0. ; a $100,000 lumber company at 
L'earlington, Miss. ; a lumber oompany 
at Orange, Tex. ; two $100,000 oil com- 
panies and one with capital of $25,000 
at Beaumont, Tex. ; a $100,000 oil 
company at Kountze, Tex., andanoth- 
er at Orange, Tex.; oil mills at Bluff- 
ton and Sandersville, Ga. ; a $200,000 
paper mill at English Turn, La.; a 
planing mill at Darlington, S. C. ; a 
plow factory at Wake Forest, N. C; a 
$100,000 rice mill at Orange, Tex. ; a 
rice mill at New Iberia, La. ; a $50,000 
saddle factory at Paris, Tex ; a soap 
faotory at Spartanburg, S. C, and a 
$30,000 company to manufacture un- 
derware and clothing at Charleston, 
S. O. 



GREAT STEEL COMBINATION. 



'.Telephone Line. 
A stock company has been formed 
for the purpose of bulding a line of 
telephone from Ilillsboro to Moulton, 
Money sufficient to build and equip 
the line has been raised. The posts 
have been bought aud are now being 
laid down at Moulton. A contract for 
setting the posts all along the line 
will be let to the lowest bidder next 
Thursday. The wire and batterios 
have been ordered, and telephone con- 
nection between Moulton and the out- 
side world will be fully established in 
the next few weeks. 



The brick work on the new coke 
oven plant that is being erected by 
the Semet-Solvay company atEnsley 
is rapidly nearing completion. 



The new machinery for the Bir- 
mingham Cement plant at Ensley has 
been installed and the plant is in ac- 
tive operation onoe more. 



An Attempted Assassination. 
A dastardly attempt at assassination 
was made near the Alabama Great 
Southern depot in Tuscaloosa about 
G o'clock Sunday evening, when an 
unknown party called John Lewis, a 
respectable working man, to his front 
door and shot him iu the face with « 
32-calibre pistol. Lewis conducts a 
wood yard in the rear of hi3 home. 
There is no clue to tho perpetrator of 
the deed, The physician in charge 
of Lewis thinks he will possibly get 
well, as the ball did not strike in a 
vital spot, although it is a very dan- 
gerous wound. 



It Will Have a Total Capitalize, 
tion of $1,100,000,000, 



The steel combination plan was 
consummated at a conference in J. P. 
Morgan's office late Saturday after- 
noon and an official announcement 
was made Monday from the office of 
Morgan & Co., to the effect that the 
Carnegie company, the Federal Steel 
company, the National Tube company, 
the American Steel and Wire compa- 
ny, the American Tin Plate company, 
the National Steel company, the 
American Steel Hoop company and the 
American Sheet Iron company are to 
be combined in one concern which is 
to issue its stock in return for theirs, 
the valuation having been determined 
upon the assets and the earning 
powers of tho respective corporations 
thus merged. 

The combination, it is understood, 
will be called the United States Con- 
solidated Steel company. It will 
have a total capitalization of $1,100,- 
000,000. Of this $300,000,000 will be 
rive per cent. general mortgage 
bonds, $400,000,000 will bo seven per 
cent stock and $400,000,000 will be 
common stock. The charter of tho 
company which has been prepared un- 
der the special guidance of William 
Nelson Cromwell, who promoted the 
National Tube company, will be filed 
at Trenton, N. J., Monday. 

The American Bridge company, 
which is known as a Morgan concern 
and has an authorized capital of $33,- 
000,000 preferred and $35,000,000 
common stock, is left out of the con 
solidation, although its absorption 
was contemplated in the original plan 
Tho reason given was that the Btock 
is listed in London and that it might 
not be easy to acquire it. 

The Lake Superior consolidated 
iron inine3, the Rockefeller iron ore 
properties, including the Mesaba 
range, which passed a few days ago, it 
is understood, to the Morgan combi- 
nation, will not go immediately into 
the new United States Consolidated 
Steel company. It is thought quite 
likely that the Lake Superior concern 
maybe turned over to the great com- 
bination at a later date. 



INDUSTRIAL ASSOCIATION. 



riURDERER KILLS HIMSELF, 



Papers Incorporating' the OrganL 
zation Filed at New Orleans. 



Shot and Killed W. H Tinter and 
Wounded Mrs. Tinter. 



The papers incorporating the South- 
ern Industrial Association, limited, 
were filed in Now Orleans Friday. 
New Orleans is named as the perma- 
nent domicile of the association and 
headquarters will be iu the Masonic 
building, on St. Charles avenue, 
within half a block of the St. Charles 
hotel. Among the charier members are 
prominent merchants, manufacturers, 
bankers, physicians, attorneys, real 
estato ogents, architect?, capilalists, 
lumber men, farmers, publishers, in- 
dustrial corporations, railroad mana- 
gers, exchanges, commercial and trade 
organizations and citizens from every 
State in the South, with a number of 
Northern States also. The charter, 
with the names of the incorporators, 
will be published in pamphlet form 
and an active campain will be inau- 
gurated at once, placing the associa- 
tion in touch with the progress of the 
South along the lines of industry. 
Numerous calls are coming to the 
association for data and literature 
regarding the South and aid is being 
sought from it in organizing local com- 
mercial bodies at several points where 
such organizations are desired. The 
association has also calls for literature 
bearing on industrial matters pending 
i i several Southern State Legislatures, 
some of which it has furnished and 
the rest will be supplied as epc-eoiiy as 
possible. 



Burlington, Iowa, February 23.— 
George Andersonf who on Thanksgiv- 
ng night shot and killed W. H. Tin- 
ter, ot Cedar Rapids, and seriously 
wounded Mrs. Tinter, committed sui- 
ciae in his cell this evening, cutting 
his throat with a razor. Anderson 
was about to be titken into the court 
room to hear the verdict of the jury 
before whom he had been on trial for 
aking the life of Mr. Tinter. The 
ury had pronounced him guilty. Tho 
bailiff who went to get the prisoner 
found him dead. The authorities 
have not been able to learn anything 
of the antecedents of the doad man. 



II sidfnce Robbed For tbe Third 
T.me, 

For the third time in three months 
the residence of Mrs. J. T. Nixon, 
Fourth avenue and Twenty-first 
street, Birmingham, was entered 
Saturday night by a burglar and some 
of the inmates were robbed of valuable 
belongings. Tho house, which was 
formerly the residence of the late Dr. 
H. M. Caldwell, is a large aud roomy 
Structure and is kept by Mrs. Nixon 
as a fashionable boarding house. In 
addition to Mrs. Nixon's numerous 
outside boarders, ten or a dozen of 
leading young men of Birmingham 
occupy rooms in the house. Saturday 
morning it was discovered that some 
burglar had robbed each of two of the 
guests of a valuable gold watch, aud 
had rifled the pockets of others, 
though failing to secure much that 
was of value. Investigation showed 
that the burglar had plauted a short 
five-round ladder against the window 
of a bath room at the rear of the 
house, had forced the fastening!) of 
the window by some thin and sharp 
instrument, and by such means en- 
tered the house. 



M'KINLEY THANKFUL. 



Writes a Letter to Confederate 
Veteran Who Invited Him 
to Memphis. 



Amendments to Naval Bill. 



Among the senate amendments to 
the naval bill, on which there was 
disagreement, were the following: Re- 
ducing from $500,000 to $300,000 
the contingent account of the navy de- 
partment. Detailing commanding of- 
ficers of the navy to be assistant chiefs 
of the bureaus of the navy depart- 
ment. Increasing from $400,000 to 
$700,000 the appropriation for coal- 
ing stations; for a naval station at 
Pearl Harbor, Hawaii; allow the pres- 
ident to appoint ten more nnvul ca- 
dets. 



Recently there was published a com- 
munication from Lieut. T. W. Allen, 
of Collierville, Tenn., in which he 
suggested that 1000 or more of For 
ast's veteran cavalry be organized aud 
mounted in order to participate in the 
reunion of Confederate veterans to 
take place iu Memphis next May. 
Mr. Allen, who was a member of 
General Forest's command during tht 
war, sent the article to President Mc- 
Kinley, writing him a few lines 
urging him to come to Memphis on 
the occasion of the reunion, and the 
following is the reply: 

"Executive Mansion, 
"Washington, February 18, 1901. 
"My Dear Sir — 1 beg to acknowl- 
edge the receipt of your* letter of the 
13th instant, and to thank you in the 
President's behalf for your kindnest 
in calling attention to the matter of 
which you write. 

'Tt is, of course, impossible to sa,- 
so far in advance whether the Presi- 
dent's duties will admit of his being 
away from Washington at the time 
you mention, but I assure you that 
your courteous letter is much appre 



Gen. AVhceler Not a Canflijat \ 
A personal friend of General Wheeler 
has received a letter from the General, 
who is in New York, in reply to a let- 
ter of inquiry as to the reported can- 
didacy of General Wheeler for Con- 
gress to succeed Judge Richardson 
the present incumbent. The state- 
ments sent out from Washington were 
unwarranted aud without authority, 
and the story had no foundation of 
fact. General Wheeler has beea in 
New York some weeks with his 
daughters, and the clipping sent him 
by his friend was the first Information 
he had of the story. General Wheeler 
stated to a close persona! friend some 
weeks ago that he was a retired army 
fficer, and did not intend to get into 
scramble for a political office. He 
said he appreciated what the peoplo 
of the Eighth district had done for 
him, and he was grateful to them for 
the honor bestowed upon him iu the 
past. He is out of politics, but is stil 
interested in the district, and has been 
very active in using his influence with 
old friends in both houses in behalf of 
the Tennessee river appropriation and 
other bills that affect the district and 
the state, as well as the south. 



sia ted. 



"Very truly yours, 
"Geouge B. Cortflyou, 
"Secreiary to the President." 



The Kearsarge Will Not Go North. 

Secretary Long says that the battle 
ship Kearsarge will not go north for 
the repair of her damaged 13 inch 
guns until after the cruise of the 
North Atlantic squadron is over 
The injury could be repaired, he said, 
by placing a new lining in that por 
tion of the gun muzzle that has been 
widened by the premature shell ex 
plosion. The work of repairing the 
gun proper, probably will bo done at 
the Washington yard, tho Kearsarge 
coming up to Norfolk and having the 
damaged gun conveyed to the navy 
yard on a lighter. 



Substitute for Mining Bill. 
Senator Stewart from the committee 
on mines and mining ha3 reported a 
substitute for the mining bill here- 
tofore introduced by himself. The 
substitute prohibits any person from 
locating a mining claim, lode or plaoer, 
for any other person, corporation or 
association. The substitute also 
authorizes the purchase from the gov 
erument of land believed to be oil 
land at the price of $2.50 per acre. 



AVilliam 11. Singleton Dead. 
William R. Singleton, a native o 
Norfolk, and the grand secretury o 
the grand Lodge of Masons of the 
District of Columbia, died in Wash 
ington Friday at the age of 83. Din- 
ing the early years of his life he served 
as state suiveyor of Illinois and sub 
a quently engaged in engineering 
work at the Norfolk and Pennsylvania 
navy yard. He was for sixty-one 
years a member of the Masonic order 



Minister Cong r Is Coming Home, 

Minister Conger will loave Pekin 
immediately for this country on sizty 
days' leave cf absence. Commissioner 
Eockhill will have lull power to con- 
duct the negotiations now in progress. 
Mr. Conger returns of his own inita- 
tive. For some time past he has been 
anxious to get back to Iowa, but tho 
opportunity has not presented itself 
until now. Now that the foreign 
ministers have satisfactorily settled 
the question of punishments of the 
offending Chines9 officials and a new 
station is to be taken up, it will be 
easy to pass the negotiations into Mr. 
ReckuiU's hands without sacrificing 
any points. It was Mr. Conger's own 
suggestion that Mr. Rockhill be 
placer I n charge. 

F. uit Not Danw»M. 
The fruit growers of Alabama are 
congratulating themselves over the 
present cold snap, as it means a great- 
er degree of protection to their crops. 
Had it been a week longer coming 
th re is no doubt but the crops would 
have been injured to a considerable 
degree, especially the poach crop, as 
the planters report that the buds had 
already commenced Ewelling, which 
if contiimad a couple of weeks, at the 
most, would have rendered them as 
susceptible to the cold weather aa 
they would have been in a more ad- 
vanced stage. The swelling of tho 
buds has been stopped and the crops 
are set back to a safer period of the 
year. 

During the past week the people 
have experienced the coldest weather 
they have felt in two winters, and in- 
dications are that tho present cold 
snap will last for several days yet. 
Instead of injuring the trees, the 
opinion is that tho cold weather has 
been the best thing for the crop that 
has happened iu year?. 



Tul'uliih Falls Itoad. 
It is reported that negotiations are 
pending for the purchase of the Tal- 
lulah Falls railroad by the Seaboard 
Air Line and eventually resulting in a 
line from Athens, Ga., to Knoxville, 
Tenn. The purpose of tho new line, 
it is sa'd, to bring in reach the unde- 
veloped mineral and timber lands of 
north Georgia, North Carolina and 
east Tennesaae. 



John H. n.tchell Elected Senator. 

John E. Mitchell was elected United 
States Senator^ for Oregon fit 12:30 
Saturday morning to succeed John W. 
McBride, whose term expires on 
March 4th next. His election was ac- 
complished by a combination of thirty- 
five republicans with eleven Demo- 
crats, inaiiiug forty-six votes, the ma- 
jority necessary to elect. 



Fire at Thurmond. 
At Thurmond, \\". V., Sunday, fire 
destroyerl nearly all of the business 
portion of the town. A number of 
ireight cars, near the Hotel Thnr- 
moiiJ, iu which the lire originated, 
were burned. Loa^. $50,000. 



$30,000 Fire at Mobile. 
Fire at an early hour Friday morning 
dnmaged the mills of iho Bay City 
Lumber Company in tho northern 
part of the city to the extent of $30,- 
000, and the fire is still burning, 
fanned by a strong northern gule, al- 
though a severe rainstorm prevails. 



Celebrated "Washington's IJirtliday. 

The Hamburg-American lino cruis- 
ing yacht Prinzessiu Victoria Louise, 
arrived at Havana Friday on her wes- 
if.ru cruise. A great celebration of 
Washington's birthday was hold on 
board Thursday. 



Negro Cremated. 
Tho jail at Aiphia, Ga., was burned 
Wednesday night aud a negro prisoner 
was ei'6'nnted in it. The negro had 
been arrested for fighting with another 
sawmill hand, and opinion is divided 
as to whether friends of the negro 
with whom he had quarreled fired the 
structuro or whether the prisoner 
himself turned inctudiary iu an effort 
to OEcapa. 



Evidences accumulate that the abor- 
igines of North and South America 
were either of Asiatic origin or of 
mixed race, with a strong tnfusion of 
Chinese and other Oriental blood. 



♦ . 

T 7 



* 
♦ 



* 




Is iust about due, and before you place; your ordrr come in 
and so 1 ! what we can dun for you. Our now samples and 
Spring Styles plates have arrived, and they are beauties, and 
as to prices — we are always the lowest. 




Yon know on a* reputation in 
that liiae. The best goods in 
the market we always keep, 
see our 



■ome in « 



i|i4»^«4*4^^4^4>4^4^44»4*4 c 4'4- 4 44-4*4 4-4 44*4»4 i 4*4*4 i 4*f 4 i 4«X 



THE SENTINEL- 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



PUBLISHED KVKliY THURKD.W 



This paper is entered in the Monlevallo 
Postofliee as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Montevallo, Ala., Feb. 28, 1901. J ture tomorrow 



G.I3. Deans, he who bus been one 
of the beli-wethers of the populist 
party in this county, announces 
that he is no longer a member of 
that party, but that he has allied 
himself with the Republicans. Poli- 
tics make many acrobats, and no 
doubt the plum for Dean at Mobile 
is the cause of his taking a header. 

A bill giving this beat a stock 
'aw will probably pass the legisla' 



Kansas is always different from 
any other State. Just now it has 
a whole Nation against its liquor 
traffic. 



The General Assembly is wind- 
ing up its business at a two-forty 



THE BRUNSWICK & BIRMINGHAM. 

The convention recently held 

in Brunswick in the interest of the 

Brunswick & Birmingham railroad 

is sure to bear cood fruit there is 

no doubt The road starting from 

deep water at Brunswick will 

thread its way up through the fer- S alt - 

tile counties o! (Russell, Macon, 

Tallapoosa, Coosa, Shelby and into 

Jefferson, and by this route the road 

will have a monopoly of a great 
, passenger and freight traffic. 

The ultimate destination or tor- [ Next Monday McKiuley will be 
■ initial of the road, is the harbor of 1 inaugurated President for the see- 



Those Senators who opposed the 
uniform text book bill may have 
some difficulty explaining io their 
constituents when they go home. 



ond time. The ceremonies promise 
to eclipse all former efforts. 

When you want a physic that is mild 
and centlo, easy to take and pleasant in 
I. ■: u?e Chamberlain's Stomach and ! 



San Diego, Cal. It is a route to the 
Pacific coast mauy hundred miles 
shorter than any other reute now 
in operation. Take for kistanec the 
\ underbill system from New York 
through Chicago to Otnaho, and | Liver Tablets Price, 2") cents. Sam- 
through Salt Lake Oitv and then to j I> Ihs lree - EvH! . v box eunraiiteed. Fur 

„ T , ., , , , sale bv MontevallnOniff Co. fell 

San Francisco, over the Central | 

Pacific, or to Portland and Seattle Pqj- Sale. 

over the Oregon Short Line, the I . „ . , -, , , , c n 

° 'A few hundred bushels of Rus- 

distance now more than 3,400 miles : selrs j mpi . nvedi prolific, BIG 

BOLL Cotton Seed. It is claimed 
for this cotton that it is the most 
Prolific variety on earth; that it is 
never troubled with boll worm rust 
or the insect known as the sharp- 
shooters. Stands extremes of wet 
tage of such a line. It would be ajand dry weather. Less than half 
saving to shippers in cost of freight | the labor required for picking, 
and the shortness of the line anni 



from ocean to oceun. But a line 
from Brunswick to San Diego would 
be less than 2,oSOO miles a saving of 
1,100. The management of the 
B. & B. is quick to see the ad van - 



hi Kites time, also a great factor in 
the successful operation of rail- 
roads. 

Such a great line as this is to be 
must of necesity be in touch with 
some coal field, and as the Monle- 
vallo coal district is the only one of 
of any importance near the route 
proposed, and here the best coal in 



Marks & Gayle, 
Montgomery, Ala. 



The clui in of other eoujrh medicines 
to be as good as Ohamberlain's are ef- 
fectually set. at rest in the following tes- 
timonial of Mr. C. I), (ilass, an employe 
of Bartlett & Dennis Co., Gardiner, Me. 
He says: "I had kept adding lo a cold 
and cough in the winter of 1H!)7, Irving 
every couidi tnei'i'-ine I heard of with- 
out permanent help, until one day I was 
in the drug store of Mr. Honlehan and 



the world is found, makes it almost he advised me to try Chamberlain's 
an assured fact that Montevallo will j Cough Remedy and oll'ereil to pay hack 

my money if 1 was not cured. My 
lungs find bronchial tubes were very 
sore at this time, Out I was completely 
cur 'd by this remedy, and have since 



secure the road, as it has been 
given out, cold that the railroad j 
was bound to get in to the Monte- 
vallo coal basin. 

Montevallo people should take a 



always turned to it when 1 got a cold, 
and soon find relief. I also recommend 
it lo my friends and am plad to say it is 
great interest in this road as it tIle best (j( h11 (;on ,, h tn „, Il ,. ilH . 8 .„ Kol . 



means much to our little town, and 
we should lend every aid possible, 
and offer every inducement to the 
company that we can make. good. 
If we do this the road will pass 

through Montevallo sure. . j , ni](Jo ttll . vl at tbc , aslj t(Jrm ()f U)(J 

| Shelby Circuit Court against the 



sale by Montevalio Drug Co. feb 

Notice. 

Xotif-e is hereby given that an 
application will be made to the 
Governor to set aside a forfeiture 




X 

ft S 



3D 



w fig 



^4 



ex 



r 

* 
i 



The management of the Age- 
Herald have cut us off the list, but 
occasionally we see a copy of the 
paper, and we must say that with 
the addition of its new press and 
the enlargement of the paper it 
presents a handsome appearance. 

Of the thirteen miners who were 
entombed in the coal mines near 
Tuscaloosa for <>3 hours last week, 
ten were rescued alive. No expend 
was spared by Hie state to icach 
Hie oudunyi r.d men. 



bondsmen of Henry Faulkner. 

J. G. Oakley. 



SALARY. 

Men and women of good aHdress to 
represent ns, some to travel appointing 
agents, others for local work looking 
alter our interests. $'.100 salary guaian- 
teed yearly ; extra commissions ami 
expenses, rapid advancement, old es- 
tablished house. (band chance for 
earnest, man or woman lo secure pleas 
ant. permanent position, liberal income 
an 1 future. New, ln'iiliimi lines. Write 
at orc.e, S I'A KI'DKI) I'lf t'.SS, 

2;i Church St. .New 1 iaven, Conn. 



Mr. Nelson C. White is the new 
business manager and editor of the 
Columbiana Chronicle. The first 
issue under the new management 
shows a decided improvement in the 
paper. 

THE BILL TURNED DOWN. 

Montgomery Journal. 

The bill of Senator Thompson re 
ducing the tax on fertilizer was 
taken up as unfinished business. 
Senator lost by a vote of fourteen 
nays and Thompson's motion was to 
take it off the adverse calendar. The 
motion was lost, by a vote of fourteen 
ays and fifteen nays. 

This action by the senate effect- 
ually kills the bill for the present 
session. Senator Thompson's bill 
granting a new charier to the Jinn • 
teva.llo school also fared badly. 

The Senate found fault with it 
and complained 'hat it gave too 
much power to the Board of Trus- 
tees. 

It was tabled. 

Chicago bulk meat with the tat 
pressed out, will never fatten a 
southern farmer — not at 12 cents 
per pouncl.lt will even ruin the com- 
plexion of a "nigger," and make 
that old pocket book look like the 
DWi hud buok'ei] lb" iiiKiile out 
after you have settled up next fall. 
Raise Berkshire or Poland China 
hogs. We don't care if you cross 
the breeds. — Talladega News- 
Reporter. 

The New York World suggests a 
whole string of new verbs from the 
names of men who have become fa 
mous in special lines. Thus, to 
"morganeer" would need no expla- 
nation among followers of recent 
coal j steel and railroad deals; to say 
that a college was "rockefellereci" 
would convey not quite the' mean- 
ing of endowed, but something like 
it, while to say that a library was 
'•enruegied" wouid carry a similar 
idea. Other verbs suggested by 
the World are "to nation" as in the 
case of saloons, '-to howellize" as in 
the case of literature, and to 
"to hannarate" as in the case of 
politics. The Savanah News thinks 
that there is, however, one verb 
which the World seems to have over- 
looked. It is "to pulitzerize, " as in 
the case at present of a considerable 
part of the New York newspaper 
press. 

People who must have something 
stronger than water to drink should 
be careful about the substitute they 
adopt. Some of them are as deceit- 
ful as a mule, while others are as full 
of danger as an unloaded gun. 
About the drunkest crowd we ever 
saw was composed of five men who 
drank six bottles of some b-and of 
stomach bitters. The^ were drunk 
from sole to crown, through and 
through, inside and out and all the 
way round. And the worst of it 
was that the drunk held on to them 
like poverty or the itch, and they 
were days getting over it. Lately 
we have seen it stated that the 
manufacturers of a certain brand of 
Jamaica ginger use wood alcohol 
and tli at drinking itcauses blindness 
— not blind drunk, but actual blind- 
ness. It is a favorite stimulant 
with some who do not want to use 



C. L. Heroney & Co., 



R. L. LACJCY. 

Resident Dentist, 

Office— In Ciowe & Wilkinson Black. 
Montevallo, Ala. 



D. K. McMillan. W. V. Thetford, Jr. 

MCMILLAN & THETFORD, 

Attorneys at Law an dSoi.icitors 
in Citancekv, 
COLUMBIAN .V, - - - ALA. 



*1 «H1 

K tin 



IO :• 



' ive to 5ttl ■ net- a 
a' i Oc rt, id i cas is 



A. P. R. DA TIL, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIAQLE SURVEYS MADE. 
Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lots For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALERA. ALABAMA. 



y t »?♦ •$■» »f» *y -j* <*> 'i • •)•»}« *$■*«*» »v 'a 



i. 



► 

(1 ' 

4if 



S|, (ieopge J4o|el, 

By MRS. S. L. HARRIS, 

Montevailo, - - Alnbiiima 



The St. George is now under new management. It 
is being thoroughly overhauled; the table is sup- 
plied with all the market affords. The chambers 
have been refitted. Your patronage is solicited. 



* 
f 

* 

4 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney-at-Law, 

i Notary Public and ex-oflleii) Justice of 
I the Peace. Collections promt. 

CALERA, ALA. 



mimv 



lindens d Schedule in Etieoi November IB. 1890L 



STATIONS. 



No. 11) | 

6 3li;iireLv .... ..B'irioirnffiRm Ar 

B.35aiH] Birmingham Jet 

10.2:uinl Siplnui 

i-AlpmlAr Moliilc Lv 



I No. X 

". i^pm 
oai^pm 
I - vm 

6. CUBQI ■ 



Ko. 12(j|No. *18 



2.1np» 

6.110 : m 



No. 



% 4 6 4* 4" 4»*|*4»*5»*lr»*i« 4* 4'* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4«- 4* 4" 4* 4*4* 4* 4* X 



.30 nm 
8. l.inm 
7.08am 
7.40am 
tj.25B.rn 



No. «18 



BURIAL CASES 

AND 

A Full Line of 

Always On Hand. 

F. W. RCK2AN. 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. " 



STATIONS. |No. «17|N0. 1* 
7. 10pm \ ..M] in 
'.. J2pm|ll. I5um 
5. 8pm 9.3fiuiij 
4.."Spm| H.O nm 
4.10pm 7.1DBID 



lv. .Akron. . .m- 
. .Greensboro.. . 

Marion 

. . .Marlon Jet, . 
ar ...Selma. . .lv 



STATIONS. 

lynSevTo'TaTS 1 
lv.. Meridian. a r 

York 

. . .Pemopolls. . . 
ar..Uniont'n.lv 
. .Marion Jet. . 

■""!■ ,v, m '. lv 
v v i ar 

..Montevallo.. 

. . . .Calera 

.Oolumuiona. . 
.ChildenbarK-iimpm 
. .Tallaiieau. . 12 l^pm 

.Oxford '1 1.38am 

. ..Annialon. . Ill.'.aam 
. J ai'ksonrille. . ! 1 1 .04arn 
.. Piodmont. . . ito ^lam 
Cava Springs.. : 10.00am 

Rome j \i.2bam 

llo.25pm|ar. .Atlantn . .lv 



7.30pm 
Ti.CJOam 
S.-inam 
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7.^1am 

. I 8.K>am 
3. ISpm | *. 4. nm 
6.0;[)Ki'ia.3Snm 
■l(l.*iuni 

ill.ltami 

....... 1 !.47nm' 

... lir^ipm 
j pm 

1 1.40pm 

e.03pm 

~. -3pm 

. ,., H. 10pm 

. i 3.&pm 



•19 



No. ♦15|No ; 
&H0.HT! "... 
7.&0pm 
7.00pm 

B.SSpm 

o.-Opm 

4.51pm . 
4.25pm 
4.15pm 10.;: 
2.25pm hV-i» 
2.12pm 
1.48pm 



US I *a«i »ss 
a ca 



STATIONS 



other kinds of drink, but it is ;in 
unsafe substitute, no doubt. — 
Advertiser. 



borne of the Eastern papers have 
taken up the discussion of the ques- 
tion whether 1 'the United States is 
or lire." A t a far away and remote 
period "they" were, but now it is 
K Plnribus Unura, liberally inter- 
oreted, one unit composed of many 
decimals, a fact disputed by none 
except for selfish political purp oses, 
or by archaic theorists. The one- 
ness of United States is apparent 
in the Constitution and is recog- 
nized by the mass of people- With- 
out a oneness we'd have no nation- 
ality, and to deny one is to deny 
the other, and grammatical distinc- 
tion have nothing to do with the is- 
ness of the ease. Tom Jefferson 
drew up the compact full of that in- 
tent and purpose, but like a promi- 
nent North Alabama lawyer who 
drew up an "unbreaka >le" will for 
a client and af ter'vard-i accepted a 
fee to contest the will. Thomas 
contested the intents and purposes 
of tue Constitution by resolutions 
engineered through the legislatures 
of Kentucky and Virginia upon 
which the rest of the country sat 
with a mighty set, and the oneness 
received its set. The United S'ates 
is all right if you don't monkey 
around her band wagon. — Sheffield 
Reaper. 

Eggs for Hatching 

Barred Plymouth Rocks, 

Bradley Bros & Thomp- 
son Strain, direct. None 
better in this country. 
Eggs, $2.00 for 15. 

Address, 

E. B. MILLIARD, 

British, Ala. 

4* 4* • i ' 4* - \ * 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 



MfWilLO RSINEB 

College. 



Hunk keeping, Hu.-iness i'raetice, Pen- 
inniiSlii|i, Shorthand Aiil hirjHlii:,(J rain- 
ni ii r n >|iellin^' £5 per monlh. '1'el- 
efriHiiliy r.iid uk,' oi insiruincnl $5 per 
mi mil K:cpeiieined leirheis. Good 
noli a ucci pted. Yinni;: men ielH their 
ii) ins 01 boitrd eheav. Y. u might tnke 
botli (■"iii.'-es to^'. ther in :j mo<. Wiiie 
nie it postal lor puMirulm's. 

.). M. KLIZK I- Principal. 

(mlevalio. Ala. 



S.4". 
6 05 
7.10 
7. US 

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7 M S.M- Poll Oltv 

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«.57 ..ErtwnrdsvlUe... 
1 9.17! « o; ....Frulthurst.. . 
D..1S 8.2S . ..Tallapoosa.... 

I fl .47j S.4.1. Bremen 

iio.u., ii.iiai .. UouiiIasvIUe. . . 

110. KIi 9.4Jl.XJthla Spifnga. 

111. 3<);l0.:i filar..., Allan tu....lv 
a in; p m 



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dm. p oi. p m 
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e.K., 7. i .... 

0.08 7. 14 .... 

9.88) 7. IS .... 

8.27! 7.01 ... 

S. 18 6.50 

7.17 R.Sb 7 ft 
7.28 i .9 

6.44 5 ill 6 M 

0- 31 ) 6.(t3'6.1» 

5.40 4.W5.1S 

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No. aa'Na 3S 
4.40pm e.OOam 
fi.ii7pm 8 loam 
10.4.")prn!l?.0-pm 
1'J.Siun; ^.2"ipm 

5-MaaJ d;,opm 
8.3'Jane lo.o,;pm 
n :!f»*mi 7.i | i)pm 
7. liOam; 8.4*,[in 

No 36 oarric.i elex.int Pullman Drawing Room 
Vuftet Sleepini; oar llirmiugham to JaiUaon- 

Mlo, and Atlantn to Tirnwrli-li 
No. US carries Pullman SleeiJiat' car B'rm» 
Ingham to Atlanta and Atlanta to ,Iaci;soavlll» 



STATJOS.l. 

Lv Hirmingham. 

Lv Annin ion 

IjV Atlanta ., 

Aj- M;u'on 

Ar Jesun 

Ar Jadcaoavi lle. . 

Lv Jesup 

Ai Brunsv.-ick 



STATIONS. 



Reduced Rates on Southern. 

On account of the Presidenlial Ina-ig- 
niatioii eeremnnies »t Washiiiglnu, D. 
(!., March 4, 1901, the Southern lt'y 
will iell lieketH from all points on its 
lines to \V:inliiiif»'nii and return at rate 
of one lure for the round trip. Tickets 
will lv sold March 1, 2, 3. 1901, with 
liiiul limit to return until Mch. 9, 1901. 

On nccount r,f General Missionary 
Conference of the M. K. Church, South, 
.it New Orleans, La., April :'4ih to 30ih, 
901, the Soulhern K'v will veil ticke's 
from nil points on ils lines to New U. - 
le.ms and return at rule of one fare for 
the round trip. Tickets will besold on 
April 22, 23, 24, 1901, will, final limit to 
return uiilil 'ay 2, 1901. 

For further information call on Sou- 
thern IV y ticket n.L'cnt. 

HOOD'S PSLLa cure Liver His, Bil- 
iousness, indigestion. HeacSacho. 
Ciasy to tnfi'r. r a :y to operate. 2Ke. 



Lv 1,'onic 

\v Kuoxville 

Ir Morriatown 

.> Hot Springs 

Ar Asheville 

Ar Salisbury. . 
Ar Greensboro, 

Ar Kaleitrh 

Ar Golds; noro.. 



.(I'l-ntTime). 
(East Time) . 



No. 19 

ii! ApjJ 
1 3<>aiw 
U.2. r »am 
4. 00am 
6.10am, 
9.30am. 
lS.IBiiitt 
a.2Smn 
s. lopm 
9. loom 
«.13aia 



Ai- Washinplon. 
Ar New Vorlc 

No. 15 carries Pullman Sleeping ear Rom« to 
Pbattanoojra. ChaliuuooRa lo >alisbury and 
Salisbury loNew Yorlt without ohanne. 



STATIONS. 


No. »" 






Ar rhattanooira 

Ar Cincinnati 

Jiv Louisville 




8.<ioym 
7.4o&m 
7.50&3I 


v,, »l»qllin»OS>«pjii; t-«r Rome l« C!t<'.o- 
na^l and Chattauouira to Lcuisv-llle. 


STATIONH. 


Nj IT ,-no. a* 


Lv Atlanta 

Ar Charlotte 

Ar Danville 

Ar Lynchburg 

Ar Charlottesville 

Ar Washington 

Ar llaltlmore 

Ar Philadelphia 

Ar New York 


12Ci0n d 
a 13pm 

11.50; m 
2.00am 
3. SSam 
0.42am 
8.00am 

10. 15am 

12.43pm 


ll.b->pl$ 
0.10am 
1.2JV4 
S.2.-.piH 
B.2Sl»4> 
0.t/6pm 

ll.ssmo 
2.1- iro 
& Ilium 



No. 38 - Washfnstton f.nd Southweatern Lim- 
ited" Solid Pullman V istlbule train Atlanta to 
New Yorll, carrying Pullman Sleeping ca! 
Atlanta to Now York Dinlnif car Atlanta tn 
Greensboro and Was lngton to New York. 
Pnllm. n Library Obs« rvation car Atlanta it 
New York. 

No. 38 carries Pullma i Drawing room Sleep-' 
Ins? car Atlanta to Nm York, and Dining c»i< 

Charlotte io Washington. 

•Daily. tDaily Excupt Sunday. {Sunday only, 
F- S. GANNON. 3d v. p. .io.M. WashinKton.D.Q 
J. M. GULP. Traf Mgr. WilHliington. D. C. 
W. A. TURK. C. P. A., Washington, D. C. 
* A.a. li». A. .CbaUanoogn.Taafl» 




"Small Potatoes and Few in a Hill" 

I are more to he admired than the lying ra<mh rnjll- 
, ing scales by ruuuini; down some other than their 
own. 

For thirty years tho JONES SCAI.E bus been 
rone In by aviry scale maker, big aun little: hut 
' wilh ad their lies more farniers buy Jouis' Sc*k» 
than all tlio rest put together. 
For Trout' MTite only lo 
| JONES OF BIMGHAMTON, Binahamton, N. Y. 



UiESTK^ Of" 



It 

N Y 



, LOWENSTON & CO. 

DI5T5.LL£RS,~ 

J ^ -•'•5tate:sville.A-C. 

l UUSALIi bY b. fcjTEIN', Oalera, Aia. 



-<>;cv;>^>- 



ffsar*^ KXTJCUB bbjjlkj (Bm^jwraa. — ■KA.rxn.'n 

* JrtiJCLi 





We Keep No Other Grade 
For Our Customers. 



With the tfichett Cream, 
Pure and Delicious. 



[OT GHOCOUTE 

IIANil¥ & G1VHAN. 



+. 





+ 

3& 



:- 1 • 



+ b 



2, 



TUE SEftSTE^EL. 



Students' Recital. 



PUBLISHED EVKUY THURSDAY. 



CITY AND COUNTY. 



Mr. Frank Ktoeil is in an infirmary 
an Birmingham. 

Mr. B. A. Treat was in Atlanta sev- 
eral davs last week. 



Mr. A M. Cross is bu i'.d in g an addi- 
tion to his blacksmith shop. 

The interest in tin- cottage piayer 
meetings continue to increase. 



The Sentinel is requested to announce 
that there will he, a recital by the stu- 
dents of music at the college chapel. 
Saturday afternoon, March "-'ml, at .'1 
o'clock, to which all are invited. 



Dr, Wilkinson, 
town yesterday. 



of iirierfie'd. was in 



Miss Alston is reported on the sick 
list, thi s week. 



Mr. J. E. Berkstresser 
willi his family this week. 



is at home 



Mr. Geo. Shaw, jr . of Jemison, 
in t iwn a few hours, Tuesday. 



Do 



you want egg- !i 
so, seo H illiards' mi ii 



■ hatching? 
lisetiieut. 



By a notice elsewhere it will be seen 
that A. b". Hutchings lias a farm which 
he deshes to rent. 

Messrs. Geo. VV. Morgan and S. P. 
West were purchasing goods in Birm- 
ingham, last Friday. 

Mis T. L. Harris, of Mobile, has been 
Spending the we. k with her daughter 
at .Mrs. E. S. H'man's. 



Some of Montevallo's young people 
enjoyed a delightful dance at Aldrich 
on last i'tiursdiv night. 



Mr. J. T. Ellis, of Montgomery, wan 
a guest of the lamilv of .Mr. S. A La- 
tham over last Sunday. 

Mr. W. W. McAfee is here from At- 
lanta looking after the work on the dor- 
mitory of which he is the contractor. 

Mr. J. D, Rhodes came in off the. 
road last Friday, and visi'ed with his 
l'aud!y at the St. George ov<»r Sunday. 

Lost, strayed or eloped, one postofiice 
key. If apprehended please return to 
The Sentinel olli'-e and confer a favor. 



Miss Maude It yuunU, wlio has be . 
visiting le'atives in Birmingham lor the 
past two weeks, returned, home last 
night. 

Mrs. Matty e Mave Lo.gan (ueo Bark- 
er), of Sel-tna, is the guest, this week, 
of her fiiend. Miss .Alary Barnes, at the 
dormitory. 

Rugs, Rugs. 

A line new line of beautiful ruo^ 
just received by the Montevallo 
Furniture Co. Better drop in and 
see them now. 

The Sentinel man has been having a 
catch as catch can with a measley old 
cold, this week, and thus far we have 
golton the wor.-t end of it. 



We understand that Dr. Hamilviil] 
open up a dental office in Bainbridgo, 
Georgia. 



The Sentinel is pleased to know dial 
little Gr ce Lvmau, who has been stir 
iously il! for fine time, is improving. 



It's a nip-and-tnek race between old 
Kings Cold and Grip as to which ba- 
the greater numb r o' victims in hi 
clutches. N'eaily every one is doin 
penance at the shrine of one or tl, 
other. 



'•Oh, the snow; 
ami a snowball 
his neck , and as 
the snow from 



his ad miral ion 
taken wings. 



the beau — '." whack 
landed on the hack <>l 
ie commenced diguiue: 
under his shirt collar 
of the "beautiful" had 



of the United States, ami beneath, the 
single word — Washington'. To the lell 
is a siniilav sarcophagus cchl'aining the 
remains of Mrs Washington. These 
sarcophagi were Hie gilt, of a Philadel- 
phia man. Each one was made from a 
single block of marble. 

"The mansion house is made of wood 
cut and painted to represent stone. It 
is % feet long, 30 fee. wide and two 
stories high. On the rear facing the 
river is a piazx. i 15 feet v. ide and 25 feel 
high paved with tiles hiought from the 
Isle of Wight. The interior is plain and 
the iMi mis small The music room con- 
tains only the flute of Washington and 
the harpsichord ot Nellie Custis. 

"The state dining room is the larg- 
est. The ceiling is adorned with stucco 
work and the walls are finely decorated 
In this room is an elaborately carved 
mantel made by Canova of Oar.ira mar- 
ble; on the mantel is an old clock and 
over the mantel a beautiful portrait of 
Nellie Custis. On the wall is a large 
portrait of Washington on his horse. 
This was presented to the Association 
by the heirs of the artist Reinlirandt 
Peal. In the patior is a portrait of 
Admiral Vernon. In this room is a 
while and gold chair of the Sixteenth 
App Opriately Observed in, Century. It, was presented to the As- 
sociation bv the grandson of the gallant 
Lafayette. In Mrs. Washington's room 
is a fine engraving of the "Washington i 
family, a picture of Miss Cunningham, 
a clock, writing desk- and spinning 
wheel. 

"In the library the books formerly 
owned by Washington are carefully 
kept under lock and key." 

.Much more did Mrs. Babb say, and 
when she closed she was generously 
applauded. She was folio w ed by Miss 
Bland in a piano selection . Miss Barnes 
then read a tribute to Washington from 
the pen of an English Woman — Lady 
Cooke. 

Rev. Little in a short talk on the 
great American general quoted some 
tilings that recent historians said of 
him a part of which American people 
would rather nut believe. 

The program closeM by a short talk 
from Dr. Peterson upon the spirited 
side of Washington's life; that through, 
all his trials and hardships he ever'bad 
an abiding faith irr his'God. 

The exercises were not only interest- 
ing but instructive to all picsent. 



v 
r 



We are now redely- ing our 



College Chapel. 



VERY INTERESTING PROGRAMME 



Attentively Listened to by the School 
Girls and Visitors. 



The Montevallo i nng 0->. will refund 
you your money if you arc not satisfied 
after using Cham 'Iain's Stomach and 
Liver Tablets. They cue disorders n!' 
the sfomm-h , biliousness constipation 
and headache. Price, 25 cents Sam- 
ples free. feb 



The Sentinel was misinformed, last 
week, in the matter ofbvci Finlev be- 
ing fined bv the Slate after tin- city had 
lined him $12 50. 'Squire Czlev let lv'm 
go with the lightest fine ; hat con d be 
imposed — one cent and the costs. 



.lim Klisby, eoloied, idler putting in 
several hours in the calaboose, was up 
before Mayor Lvman, Tuesday, charged 
with trespa-s. Jim could not explain 
the matter to the satisfaction of the 

mayor, and his honor fined him $2 and miral Vernon of the Britis 
costs. J. m demurred but had to settle. I L'53 George Wash ngt.ou 



Those who listened to the Washing- 
ton's Birthday programme at the col- 
lege chapel last Friday were entertait,- 
ed in a most delightful manner, and 
those who slaved awav missed that 
which they would have enjoyed. 

The program opened with a song fol- 
lowed by a player by Dr. Peterson. 

A brilliant piarlo .-election was given 
iv Mi-s Mary Barnes, after which was 

• recitation, " W ho Was Washington V" 

• v Miss Bertha Chase. A part of the 
speech made by President WoKinley at 
the dedication of Washington's monu- 
ment in Philadelphia was read by Miss 
Grace Upshaw. 

A dozen i i 1 tie tots arrayed as Conti- 
nental soldiers delighted the audience 
witb a song and flag drill and so well 
did they carry their parts that they 
answered a rtcall and repeated the ex- 
ercise. 

Miss Barnes, teacher of elocution, 
made a delightful little talk on Wash- 
ington, and then read two litile poems, 
' "Ode to Washington" by Holmes, and 
Whit tier's ''Centennial Celebration of 
Washington's Birthday." 

A few years ag) Mrs. Babb visited 
Ut, Yen, on, and had been requested to 
make a talk of th o historic spot. We 
uish we could reproduce whai she said 
in full, but limited space forbids, and 
must be satisfied with lew extracts 
Prefacing her rem irks with a passing 
glimpse of Washington City and the 
steamer ride on the Potomac, sue said : 
"Mount Vernon was so named by 
Lawrence Washington in honor of Au- 

JSavy. In 
fell heir to 



* 

f 

* 

sr. 
*- 

* 
* 



rw Spring jftock 



And we are belter prepared lhan ever be- 
fore to serve our patrons and supply their 
rieeeds. The ladies are invited to iilSpedt 
our large and varied stock of 



ne T>ress $oods. 



f 
* 

* 
* 

* 

f 

.-* - 

T 
* 

v,«*$* *$* 4* 4* 4* 4» 4* 4* 4* 4* 4*1 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* X 



Fo doubt the finest and best line ever 
brought to Montevallo. The styles are 
the latest, and will please you: Arid if 



You Need Good Shoes=== 



You know our reputation for keeping the 
best in that line. We will be pleased to 
show von what we have. 



MQRC&W BROTHERS. 



Sunday, March 10th, will be a great 
church day in Monteva'lo. There will 
be two speci I services held — one in the 
Baptist church for women 'only , w hich 
will be addressed by Miss Willie Kelly, 
a returned missionary from China. The 
service in the Methodist church will be 
for men only, and this service will' be 
of such a i attire as to be especi d v 
helpful to i en, and it is booed that j 
every man and boy in Montevallo will 
be picsent. The foregoing set vices 
will be held at 11 o'clock. A' night 
there will be a union i-.ei'vice in the 
Baptist church. Let the people bear 
these meetings ■ in mind and attend 
them when he time conies. 




BUR&KSS LITTLE, (jar.hle'r. 



r. W 



Shelby County Bank * 



Established, Sept. 1897. « 




MONTEVALLO, ALA. 



The new management so icits your business. 



1 



V 



or. 



a lit 



Siictionarv 



t 



Just revised. Webster"* luieiM imnal U tiuecidge d Dictionary. Turk.' 
ish Mort-occb binding, thumb and marginal index, weighs 16 pounds ; > 
contains every word in the Fngiish language, a dictionary of fiction 
geography, biography and history. Sold by subscription. For furth 
er in formation address A. A. ALLEN, State Agent. Birmingham' 



lO.OOO: 



Miss Nail Pickette, of Union Springs, 
is being entertained this week by Mrs. 
W. B. Reynolds. She was a pupil of 
the Gills' Industrial School two years 
ago. 



Mr. and Mrs, W. B. Reynolds and 
Mrs. Florence Hudson witnessed the 
production of "(}uo Vadis" in Birming- 
ham last Friday night. 
v> as magnificent. 



They say it 



Yesterday was a birthday for Miss 
Jatie Lawrence, and to aid her in cel- 
ebrating the event she invited a num- 
ber of her voting friends. They had a 
most delightful time. 

Last Saturday morning the ground 
was covered with snow which had fail- 
en to the depth of about three inches. 
It was the first of the season and the 
young people had a great time snow- 
balling. The beautiful disappeared in 
a few hours, however. 

A number of farmers have commend- 
ed the article in The Sentinel last week 
on the roads question. One of them 
said lo us: "The tanners in this sec- 
tion will appreciate if the business men 
here would devise some plan to make 
the roads leading into Montevallo sub- 
stantial and passable ' 



The create-; danger from colds ami 
agrippe is the;r resulting in pneumonia. 
It reasonable care is used, however, and 
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy taken, 
all danirer will he avoided. It. will cure 
a cold or an attack of la grippe in less 
time than any other treatment. It is 
pleasant and safe to t, ake.For sale by 
Montevallo Dreg Co. feb 

The business men of Montevallo are 
glad to learn that Mr. Iliiridnbottom. 
who has been assistant agent for the 
Southern for several months, has been 
promoted and is now agent. Since the 
transfer of Mr. Lee to Talladega Mr. 
Higsrinbottoiu has virtui lly been in 
charge of the office, and through his 
courteous and accommodating mantn r 
has won the esteem of all who have 
had business dealings with him. Wi 
believe the Southern has made no mis 
take in the appointment. 

A traveling man, who registered at 
'•he St. George hotel, recently, said a 
fashionable club in Birmingham was 
doing more toward ruining the youn^ 
men of that city than anyth ng else ; 
that more than one young man's down- 
fall was due to the vices disseminated 
by that fashionable club. Chief Austin 
should turn his search-light onto the 
doings ot this club and not overlook it 
because of its fashionable and influen- 
tial following, if he wants the people to 
believe lie is acting conscientiously in 
his crusade against vice in Birming- 
ham. 



See my new novelties in Lac-fi 
Pir.s, and Brooches, Slick Pins, 
Bat Pins, Link Buttons. Buckles, 
Bracelets. &". J. H. South. 



TO BE GIVEN AWAY!' 

Would You Like to Try IT? 

Tf so, write THE WEEKLR ADVERTISER, Montgomery, Ala 1 
bum a, and they will send you a list of prizes, and the conditions up* 
on which you may get one of their great prizes to' be' given away dur ' 
:trg nex t, May. 



Will Stay in Montevallo. 



It will a pleasure to the people of 
Montevallo and vicinity to know that! 
Morgan Bros , who had contemplated ; 
closing out the busine-s here and niov- j 
ing away, have decided to remain in 
business in Montevallo, and are now j 
receiving their new slock of goods. 

Wliile The Sentinel is not authorized 
to say' so, there is a possibility that this 
firm will build a handsome two-story 
brick business house this summer on 
the ground where now stands the frame 
building in which they are now doing 
business. The firm is made up of hu >- 
t.ers and should they decide to build 
tic- structure will be up to date in all : 
its appointments. 



News reached the e'ty yesterday 
morning of the sudden death of Mis. 

Rebecca Davis, wife of "Uncle Jimmiej passage of the bill was signe. 

Davis," who died Tuesday night w hile large number of our people, ami 

Bitting in her chair. Heart failure is day it was taken to Montgomery by C. 

supposed to be the im mediate cause of b, Merouey and Burgess Little. The 

her death. Mrs. Davis had reached an result is the bill died on the calendar. 



A bill was introduced in the Senate, 
last week, b> Senator Moore ol Bibb 
county, the purport of which was to 
eliminate the Southern R'y mid the ore 
beds from the corporate limits of Mon- 
tevallo. A remonstrance against the 

by a 
Mor.- 



The subject of Ihesermon at the Bap- 
tist church next Sunday morning is 
' Greate-t Bower in the World." In 
the evening Rev. Jones will preach to 
the college girls in the chapel upon the 
subject "The Twentieth Century Wo- 
man, or the Woman in Demand." The 
Women of town a;e invited to thecha]- 
el service. 



advanced age and was liked by all who 
knew her, 'lhe sympathy of the peo- 
ple u'o out to "Uncle Jimmie" in his j stand ire has gi en 
sad hour of afilicliou.— Columbiana | learning that Senator 



Another party wanted to dodge the tax 
in the same manner, but we wider- 
up the ide;i since 
MooiVb bill died 



•Cheonicle. 



• 



a boriiiu", 



the estate and because it was bis home 
is why our pride is centered there, It 
is on the west bank of the l'otomac. 
sixteen miles below Washington City. 
The trip to the hallowed spot may be 
made either by bind or water. When 
you go to Washington do not fail to 
visit Arlington, the home of Robert E. 
Lee. 

"Twelve miles below the city one gets 
the first view of Mt Vernon. The 
breadth of the liver at this point is 
nearly two miles, and the mansion 
viewed across the waters, presents a 
grand appearance. It stands on a hill 
lot) feet high; it is surrounded by a 
beautiful lawn, set, in grass and trees. 
As the steamer nears the binding. place 
the bell tolls and this puts one in a 
■ eceptive mood to appreciate the true 
and beautiful. Commodore Gordon of 
he British Navy is said to have origin- 
it ed this custom in 1814, w hen he or- 
b-rod his ship's bell to be tolled While 
passing Mt. Vernon. The estate c in 
[irises about, 200 auras, and is owned 
and controlled by the Mt. Vernon La- 
dies' Association. The Association 
owes its oiigiu to a Southern woman, 
.Miss Ann t'ai mela Cunningham. When j conferred ihe Chapter work upon :i 
the last proprietor decried to sell the number of Blue Lodge Masons from 
property she conceived the idea of mak- Clanton, last Friday. The less one 
ing it the property of the Nation : she ■ says about Masoni y unless be is a mem- 
appealed to Congress for aid, but was ber of the order the less chance re takes 
denied, Then she appealed to the I of making a bad break and putting hi - 
women of America, and they i esponded | foot in it. All interested seemed o, 
liberally until $20 0,OTO, the purchase | have plenty of hard work and a good 
money, was secured. Edward Everett time. .fas. A. Moore, J. L. McCoc- 
made" a large contribution and ,1 ay i augh v. Burgess Little and S II. M- 
Could bought and gave to 'he women 
acres of valuable land adjoining the 
farm. 

"An A<;t incorporating the Associa- 
tion was unanimously passed by the 
Virginia legislaluie, March 17. IS5U, a 
Condition being made that the es- 
tate should never pass out of its hands 

"From the steamer landing we as- 
cended the bill to the tombofWash- A 55 acre ftirfji; one mile from 
ington. It is very plain, built of brick, 1 Montevallo. Kic" 3 -room cottage, 
with donblo iron gates. ihe marble , good barn, an excellent well. Ev- 
sarcoplragus containing the body is di- j erV acre of ground is tillable. Call 
i ei-tlv in front of the opening. It is sjoli A. F. IT ut t-hings at the store in 
feet, loisji. 8 feet wide and 2 ieef hi Mi . I A Id rich . The- property is a desir 
On tii " lid, in high relief, are the anus abic one. 



The Montevallo t'h 'pter in Masonn 



QL-A RT B OTTLES. 

CATARRH CAM! BE CURED. 

"DASCEB IN TJI.E EAJSTH AM» .iiiC; DANGEH 8.VHCSV WHKKK." 

A Wise and Venerable Uoctor Talks about Advanced Science: 

In a' leading 1 hotel, in --. {.-"eat city, a famous and aged physician was convers- ~ 
Ing. Listening to his wise and sententious discourse, wers?w g^oMp of well 
dressed men, evidently lawyers, business men and commercial- •ifa^feerB:' 

My firm belief, is " thai medical science is certain yef- to b '"I--* dis- 
eases -without exception are caused by invisible gerlns whicii art? \t d-^e i"c»fcri- 
isms. Here is the g-erm of that terrible disease dipliVieria. Here is 1 1 
of typhoid fever; and here i>j the still more dreadful bacillus of tubercle ' •^'*¥fi* 
causes that most destructive of all diseases, eonshmption. This of thatiVSfyy 
common and supposed incurable disease, catarrh." 

"I wish,. Doctor," said the traveling- man, "that you/ would tell vis abou* "• 
catarrh. I have had it for years, and I am thoroughly discouraged." 

The Doctor answer:. "Catarrh, like diphthei-ia, consumption, typhoicV? 
fever, and a host of otl>«-: diseases, is the result of a microbe invading, the bl'odd 0, 
Rnd attacking specially the mucous membrane. This foul and most dispubtinfj^ 
disease is especially prevalent in the United States and it is rare- to ^seftt ''oa'*"' 
who is not, or lias cot bee.a troubled more or less with it; How'oft'ihf is he'>. i 
she obliged to remain at home from pleasant entertainments-,' deprive themselves" 
uf many intellectual treats, from fear of the disagreeable" odor 1 arising from ea- " 
tarrhal affections. In its worst phase, the patient becomes loathsome both to" 
himself and his friends. 

" I believe." continued this great physician, "that the true way to heal ca- 
tarrh is to medicate the blood. This can be done only by powe-iai alteratives ' 
which iict as blood purifiers." 

Betsy A. Marett, of Manistee, Manistee. Co., Mich., writes. 

Dear Sirs : — For ten years I was a sufferer from general debility and chronic " 
catarrh. My face was pale as death. I was weak and short of breatn. Ic°"Ll" 
hardly walk, I was so dizzy and had a ringing in my head all the time. My 
hands and feet were alvs ays cold. My appctite'was very poor. On getting up . 
in the morning', my head swam so I was often obliged t6 lie down again. I had 
awful pains in the Email of my back.- 1 had a continual feeling of tiredness. 
My muscular power was almost entirely gone, and I couldn't go half & dozeu ' 
steps without stopping to r st, and often that much exercise caused me to have ' 
a pain in my side. It seemed as though the blood had left my veins. The doc- 
tors said my blood had all turned to water. I had given up all hope of ever get- 
ting well. I tried the best physicians in the state, but failed to get any relief. 
My husband got me a bottle of Johnston's Sarsaparilla. I took it, and then I 
bought another. When these had been used, I was somewhat improved in 
health. I continued its use. and felt I was growing stronger; my sleep was re- ,' 
freshing, and it seemed as if I could feel new blood moving through my veins. I 
kept on taking it, and now consider myself a well and rugged woniau. I work 
ali the time, and am happy. I am positive that the Sarsaparilla saved my life, 
'"'.'he sick headaches I have had since childhood, have disappeared, and my ca- ' 
' arrh has almost entirely left me. I cannot be too thankful for what Johnston's ' 
Barsaparilia has done for me. I recommend all women who have sick head- 
aches to use .your vSarsaparilla. 



Cnuley did the work. Those present 
Ironi Clanton were Dr. 0. M. Wisehart 
W. I. Mullins, W. T. Abbidge. W. 11. 
Sorter, A. O- Smith, 0. I. Stewart, Dr. 
K. A. Matthews, tl Iliggins and J. P 
Van Derveer. M. M KulTner, of Tus- 
Ciil >osa , and W. W. McCuilum.of Hri- 
e: field, were present also. They reg- 
istered at the Latham Hotel. 



For Rent. 

A 55 acre 



A Cortvincrng Answer. 

"T hobbled into Mr. Black mon's drug 
store one evening," savs Wesley Nelson 
of Hamilton, Ga ., "and he ashed me to 
try Chamberlain's Tain Balm for rheu- 
matism v-ith whicii I bad suffered for a 
long time. I told him I had no faith in 
any medicine a« they all failed. He 
said: 'Well if ('hamberhiin's Puin 
Halm does not help you. von need not 
pav for it.' I t ok a bottle of it liome 
and us'e.l it nrenrding to the directum > 
and in one w.iek 1 was hm'ed, and have' 
not since been troubled with rheuma- 
tism." Sold bv Montevallo DraSCu. feb 

Insurance. 

If you want your property insured 
call o:. A.- Graham at t'aleia. 



E. S. LYMAN, 

Attorney-at= Law, 

Montevallo, Ala. 
Office— "Up-stairs, ill Lyman' BliihlingJ 



WAV. •MeCoIlum.. 

The old reliable'ti'nsniith- is'ati'll a* 
Brierfield, -and' is ready at all times'* 
to do any'and all kinds of ; job work 
in copper, tin and she.et irotrwork. 

The S pinsters are to go to Cenlei Ti'Hu'' 
next Friday nr,;hl. 



Exhibit from Univcralty. 

O. P. Stickney, special agent of the 
Wisconsin commissioners of the Pan 
American exposition, is arranging with 
Dean W. A. Henry of the agricultural 
college of the University of Wisconsin 
for an exhibit of tho results of t'ae 
work of that college at Buffalo n*xt 
year. Fred Warren of Fox Lsks, who 
sold President McKinlsy a fine spsn of 
trotting horses, will exhibit some of 
his fancy stock. He has recently pur- 
chased a number of animals from Oon. 
George E. Bryant, chairman of the 
state central committeo, who for years 
has been breeding fine horses: 



Tenements for Colored People. 

A sooial movement In New Yoik 
city deserving of notice is the proposi- 
tion of the Suburban Home company to 
build new model tenements for oolored 
people to be rented at the same price 
as to white people. Heretofore colored 
families have beon obliged to pay from 
?3 to ?B a month more for inferior 
apartments than white people. 



Gave 930,000 to a Kfr^ro £c!ieol. 

For the erection of a library build- 
ing for Tuakegee institute, th.e school 
for colored pupils at TMk»e<Ks, Ala., 
over which Booker T. Washington pro- 
sides, Andrew Carnegie bus donated 
$20,C00. The building Is to oe ereoted 
entirely by student labor, and when 
completed will rank with the finent col- 
lege llbrarle* in the country. 



About tho Same Old Fn«l]Of, 

"No, married life Is not so different," 
explained the young father. "When I 
have been having an all-night session 
arguing with the baby on the ques- 
tion whether it is better to yell over 
the advent of new teeth or to sleep it 
off, I have muoh the same feeling the 
next morning that I used to have after 
a bachelor dinner." 

Medical consultation: "How do you 
find me, doctor?" "Very bad. You axe 
worn out and it is necessary that you 
give up all head work." "That would 
ruin me, doctor. Don't you know I'm 
a barber?" 



J it 




Letters Proving Positively that 
there is No Medicine for Woman's 
His Equal to Lydia E. Pinkham's 
Vegetable Compound. 





(ALL LXT7E»» JUIS I"CDI4inX» BT IflXltT, IT r.r U3I0X.) 



"I cannot say enough in regard to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. 
It has done me more good than all the doctors. I have been troubled with 
female weakness in its worst form for about ten years. I had leucorrhoea 
and was so weak that I iiould not do my housework. 

I also had falling of the womb and inflammation of the womb and ovaries, 
and at menstrual periods I suffered terribly. At times my back would ach« 
very hard. I could not lift anything or do any heavy work ; was not able tc 
stand on my feet lonar at a time. My husband spent hundreds of dollars foi 
doctors but they did me no good. My husband's sister wrote what the Vege- 
table Compound had done for her, and wanted me to try it, but I did not then 
think it would do me any good. After a time, I concluded to try it, and I can 
truly say it doe3 all that is claimed for it. Ten bottles of the Vegetable Com- 
and seven ppckage3 of Sanative Wash have made a new woman of me, I have 
had no womb trouble since taking the fifth bottle. I weigh more than I have 
in years ; can do all my own housework, sleep well, have a good appetite, and 
now feel that life is worth living. I owe all to Lydia 13. Pialiliam's Veg- 
etable Compound. I feel that it has saved my life and would not be with- 
out it for anything. I am always glad to recommend it to all my sex, for 1 
know if they will follow Mrs. Pinkham's directions, they will be cured." 

Gratefully yours, Mrs. Annie Thompson, South Hot Springs, Ark. 



CHANGE OF LIFE. 
" I was taken sick 
five vears ago with 
' The Grippe,' and 
had a relapse and 
was givon up by 
the doctor and my 
friends. Change 
of Life began to 
work on me. I 
flowed very badly 
until a year 
then my stomach 
and lungs got so 
bad, I suffered terribly ; the blood 
went up in my lungs and stomach, and 
I vomited it up. I could not eat 
scarcely anything. I cannot tell what 
I suffered with my head. My hus- 
band got me a bottle of Lydia E. Pink- 
ham's Vegetable Compound, and before 
I had taken half of it I began to im- 
prove, and to-day I am another woman. 
Mrs. Pinkham's medicine has saved my 
life. I cannot praise it enough. " 

M. A. Densow, Millnort. N.Y. 





PROFUSE PERiODS. 

" I commenced 
taking Lydia E. 
Pinkham's Vege- 
table Compound 
about 3 months 
ago, and cannot 
express the won- 
derful good it hna 
done me. Men- 
struations were so 
profuse as to leava 
me very weak for 
some time after. 
Was also troubled with leucorrhoea, 
tired feeling, bearing down sensation, 
pain across the back and thighs. I 
felt as though there was a heavy 
weight in my stomach all the time. 
I have taken two bottles of the medi- 
cine, and now have better health thaa 
I have had for four years. " 

Mne. Lizzie Dickson Hodoe, 
Avalon, Ohio. 





KliWABn.-W« JifiTsdjpnaltwiTrit.h the NeHonal City Bank cf Lynn, ¥?f«>, 
which will be paid to any p«rwm who can find that the wliove UfrtJmoj»i*l tattera 
are not genuine, or wore pubiislied before obtaining: th*; writor'e »*^t t**r- 
miHcion. LYDIA K. I'IKKHJLM MK>IC1NK OO. 




LIBBVS 

1 EXTI 




A natnrnl m«d!jjinal water— concentrated. 
» * • - :, laxative, tonic A specific frr all 
liver, kidney, ilomriuh and bnwel disorders. 
It cure* -Torpid Liver, Rlllouanes*. J«un- 
itl r, ' >f*nlc ]i1>'*»*« of the KNnnvi, 
IPyntH'pdla H«artbui*n Mck Headache, 
J>VN«nt«rT Cauttfpatlon, Pile*. 

(Veil Orchur-d Writer 1s the moat effi- 
cacious ol the natural mineral waters; most 
conTonlent to talie ; moat 
economical to buy. 

The genuine Is gold by 
aU drdgtflfitj with Crab 
Appie trade mark on UjB 
erery bottlu. I r 

CRAB 0.1CHARD WATER CO., l e u , : K>, 

> *SS V NBW DISCOVERY; *iv« fi 

V d V " anick r*1,ef and cur** wnr^t 
(/! ben .".nonia'ft nnd JQ day Pi' tr«A»rufl'it 
H H OjREBN 'SHOHS. Box B. Atlanta. On, 




If 4fflictod with 
ao>"« ayea. uso 



f Thompson's Eyo Water 



Made without regard to econ- 
omy. We use the best beef, 
get all the essence from it, and 
concentrate it to the uttermost. 

In an ounce of our extract 
there is all the nutrition of many 
pounds of beef. To get more 
nutriment to the ounce is im- 
possible. Few extracts have 
as much. 

Our booklet, "How to Make Good 
Things to Eat," tells many ways to 
use beef extract. It gives recipes lor 
lunches and the chaiins dish. Seed 
your address for it. 

libby, McNeill e» libby 

Chicago 




Tiie Palm Givsn to Dr. Greons's 
Nervura. 



That Grand Jury, the People, Have So 
Decided. 



Used by Hundreds of Thousands in 
Spring as a Blood Medicine. 



Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve 
remedy is indeed "The World's Great 
Spring Medicine. it has come to be 
recognized by almost everybody as the 
best possible spring medicine to take, 
and hundreds of thousands of our 
people use it during tho trying spring 
months, to tone up anew the relaxed 
nerves and re-invigorate and enrich 
the blood. 

A spring medicine is a necessity if 
one wishes to keep in perfect health 
and vigor during the changes from 
winter to summer. This grand spring 
tonic, this perfect spring medicine, Dr. 
Greene's Nervura blood and nerve 
remedy, Is exactly what the system 
needs at this season. It not only 
purines, but makes rich, red blood; it 
not only strengthens and Invigorates 
the nervous system, but re-energizes 
and revitalizes the nerves by feeding 
them with renewed nerve force and 
power. It is not only an aid to diges- 
tion, but it creates a regular, natural 
and healthy action of the bowels, liver, 
kidneys, which in the spring are al- 
ways sluggish and inactive. 

In fact, it Is Just what people need 
to make them well and keep them well 
during these months, so threatening 
to the health of all, and when it is con- 
sidered that Dr. Greene's Nervura 
blood and nerve remedy is made en- 
tirely from pure, health-giving vege- 
table remedies, and that people give 
it more testimonial^ of cure than any 
other remedy on earth, no one can 
doubt that it is the very best spring 
remedy for everybody to use. 

Mr. Gustave Lelbach, of 337 First 
street, Jersey City, N. J., says: — 

"I was troubled with sick headaches, 
and could not sleep on account of the 
pains in my head. I was suffering 
night and day with dyspepsia, could 
not eat anything, my stomach would 
sour so. I had to starve myself to have 
any ease. I had to give up work at 
last, I was so nervous and miserable, 
and I was falling away In flesh so that 
my friends hardly knew me. I tried 
several remedies, but without avail. 
At last someone recommended Dr. 
Greene's Nervura blood and n2-ve rem- 
edy. I tried one bottle r-'-id began to 
improve. I started in to eat all right; 
then I picked up my health; my head- 
aches disappeared, and my weakness 
and sour stomach went away. I used 
three bottles, and could sleep all night 
with ease; I used 6ix bottles, and felt 
like a new man. I can now do a hard 
day's work without any trouble, and I 
am as happy a bird in spring. I was 
so miserable, always suffering, always 
in pain, bui now i am like a new man." 

Use Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and 
nerve remedy this opring, for it is the 
discovery and prescription of a well- 
known physician, .Dr. Greene, of 35 
W. 14th St., New "iork City, who is 
responsible for its beneficial action, 
and who can be consulted free of 
charge, person illl/ or bv letter. 



White blackbsrries and green roses have 
been propagated in Louisiana. 

Mr*. Window's Boothiug f-ymp for children 
U*«Ul,'u*. toften 6 tbeguxns, reduce* inflamma- 
tion, nllays pain, cures wind colic. 26c a bottle. 



There are about 17,000 novels in tho Paris 
national library and nearly 69,000 volumes 
of French poetry. 

Notice — Two trayeling ealesjnen wanted In each 
state. Salary and expenses; experience unneces- 
sary. Pocahontas Tobacco Wke, Bedford City, Va 

The Siamese government has asked for 
American bids for the construction of 
plant for the manufacture of ammunition in 
that country. 



Crab Orchard Wuter 
Is used and recommended by physicians all 
over tho world as one of the most reliable lnxa- 
lives aud purgatives. It Is sure in Its action 
and haa wonderful curative properties. 



Like all the male members of the royal 
house of Germany, the crown prince is 
about to learn a trade, which will probably 
be that of a compositor. 

Sweat and fruit acids will not discolor 
goods dyed with Putnam Fadeless Dyes, 
Sold by all druggists. 



It has been figured out that the United 
States produces 2 220 pounds of grain for 
each inhabitant; England 860 pounds. 

Have you ever experienced the joyful 
sensation of a good appetite? You will If 
you chew Adams' Pepsin Tutti Frutti. 

The difference between the shortest and 
the tallest races in the world is one foot and 
one-half Inch, the average height is five feet 
live inches. 



I am sure Piso's Cure for Consumptionsaved 
my life three years ago.— Mbs. Thos. Hoe-' 
bins, Map le tit., Norwich. N. Y., Feb . 17, 1900 

The will of the late Jarvis Ford, of St 
Joseph, Mo., leaves $20,000 for a free me- 
morial library in that place, and $10,000 to 
the municipal hospital. 



Deafness Cannot Be Cured 

by looal applications, as thoy cannot reach 
the diseased portion of the ear. There is only 
one way to euro deafness, and that is by con- 
stitutional remedies. Deafness is oau«ed by 
an inflamed condition of the mucous llninp of 
the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets in- 
named you have a rumblinc sound or imper- 
fect hcnrlne, and whon it is entirely closed 
Deafness is the result and unless the inflam- 
mation can he taken out and this tube re- 
stored to its normal condition, bearing will 
be destroyed forever. Nine cases out of ton 
are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but 
au inflamed condition of the mucous gar faces. 

Wo will tfivu One Hundred Dollars for any 
case of Deafness ir.aiised by catarrh)thatcan- 
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure, bond 
for circulars, free. 

V. J. Cuekey & Co., Toledo, O. 

Fold by Drucsifits, 75c. 

Hnll's Family Pills are tho best. 



The unspeakable Turk once more 
exhibits to the world his demoniac 
fanaticism. From Salonica comes the 
report that hundreds of Christians in 
Macedonia have been massacred by 
Mohammedans in tho village of Bltuch, 
in northern Albania, a horde of Mo- 
hammedans crucified every Christian 
male in the place, pinning them to the 
treec with stakes driven through the 
hands and feet. Many of the women 
were outraged and all were carried off 
to Mohammedan harems. Children 
were chopped up before their parents' 
eyes. At Gruma, south of Bltuch, wom- 
en were violated in front of their hus- 
bands and fathers. The men were ter- 
ribly mutilated, having their ears, fin- 
gei-3, toes and limbs cut off. Many 
children were drowned. 

At Ribaritz the entire population was 
massacred after the victims' flesh had 
been sliced off. At Binashkia a bon- 
fire was made of twenty Christians. 

At Genevitza a priest of the Melum- 
kovics was tied in a sack and thrown 
into the river. The ringleader of tho 
Mohammedans is the fanatic Islam, 
who boasts* of having slaughtered 200 
"Giaours" (infidels) with his own 
hands. 

The Servian consul at Metrovitza es- 
timates the number of Christians killed 
at 407 men, 110 women and 430 child- 
ren. He places the number of Chris- 
tian women outraged at 385. 




No 
crop 
can be 
grown 
flffi> without 
WW Potash. 

T Supply 
* enough Pot- 
ash and your 
profits will be 
large; without 
Potash your 
crop will be 
"scrubby." 

Our books, telling about composition of fertilizers 
beat adapted for all crops, are free lo all farmers. 
GERMAN KALI WORKS, 
rn Nassau St., New York. 




fi*^ RaCest surest cure for 

,.&lllrS; : vv- : 
Cough Syrup : 

Refuse substitutes. Get Dr. Bull's Coujh Sviud. 



USECEBWIBSEPCUREJ 




15© KSf^DS ' 

For 1 6 Cents 

cni s«^ « v. 

So'r havo on onr books W^fS 
We wiill yMJUJO more in "^'"J 
1.5W1.0.HI full, benco thin unprecedented 
offnricrI6cflnti pwatpaid of 
UO klntlB of rure»t ..■•clou* rsolinM. 
Id lanjiiilfieeut carlleit intdouu, 
ltfitorrd ffloi'lou* tomato**. 
ttfS »•*<''-'* lettue* T«rieUc«f 

Cbff<>r*.'ouAlf DCRullrul flower netoa 
Id nil iCOktodji, iure ti> dflliftit itid p««*B0«tid 
caplivnt£ your heitrta, tosrther with our srr»l 
illustrated riant and Catalog. telliiiR iH 

about Billion Dollar Gnu, PcilohL, Troilctf, 
omGJ, Spelte, Onion £«M it Ouo., eta., all 
tor 1(1 cent« nl-mpi anil lliln uotlce. 
Cntaloi poHltlvuly worili |J0O to tuy 
planter fit garden and form b«p<1i. 

JOHN A. SALXER SEEO CO. 
I ji La Crosee, Wle^ i 



WITH SEEDS. I 

NO HONEY RECUtRED. f 
■^e will eend tou AO packages of choice I 
iYffOtttbJe on coniiltrnment. I 

Whon you have aold them you am take I 
your 0iiol. # of ' flue premiums, includlaRSllTrP-rlllfd Wnlch, I 
Ould BuroUhed deck, ote. 3«nfi postal acooptiiig thk offer jj 
anil wa will (orvrerd peeda, tic., by mail. 
T, J. KINO CO., Seedsmen, Klolimoudi 
I3?"A nvll c* clolhes for wiling IM panlnfrcn. 




AGENTS WANTED ^reJV 

Booker T. Washington," 

Written by himself. Everybody buys; agtmtB 
hto now making ovov S100 per month; bes* noolc 
to* soil to coloi eil people ever published. Writo 
for terms, or sonrl lit coins for outfit and begin 
atonco. rjGH.se mention tbifl paper. Address 

J. L. NICHOLS & CO., Atlanta, Georgia, 

Am. N. U. No. 9, 1901. 



A LUXURY WITKIi 



E OF ALU 




If you went to buy a lion 
whelp you would'nt accept a 
kitten as a substitute, even if 
the dealer urges you. 

Now, don't accept a substi- 
tute for 



Watch our next advertisement. 



You want LION COFFEE because it Is LION COFFEE. 

If, on the other, hand,- you want a coffee which, in order to hide imperfections, is "highly 
polished" with eggs and other preparations," then do not buy 



Twenty-five Victoria crosses have 
been awarded bo far in the South Af- 
rican war. 



Fight on for wealth, old "Money Bags." 
your liver is drying up and bowels wear- 
ing out, some day you will cry aloud for 
health, offering all your wealth, but you 
will not get it because you neglected Nature 
in your mad rush, to get gold. No matter 
what you do, or what ails you, to-day is 
the day — every day is the day — to keep 
watch of Nature's wants — and help your 
bowels act regularly — CASCARETS will 
help Nature help you. Neglect means bile 
in the blood, foul breath, and awful pains 
in the back of the head with a loathing 
and bad feeling for all that is good in life. 
Don't care how rich or poor you are, you 
can't be well if you have bowel trouble, 
you will be regular if you take CASCA- 
RETS— gzi them to-day— CASCARETS— 
in metal box; small bos 10c, whole month's 
treatment 50c; take one, eat it like candy and 
it will work gently whiie you sleep. It 
cures; that means it strengthens the mus- 
cular walls of the bowels and gives them new life; then they act regularly and natural- 
ly; that is what you want — it is guaranteed to be found in 

THE TONIC LAXATIVE 




10c. 

25c. 50c. 



ALL DRUGGISTS. 



^ ' FO R THEfP 



It is bound to turn out a com- 
mon yellow cat, with none of 1 
the strength of the lion. 



If LSOF^ COFFEE were common, ordinary stuff, coffee drinkers would'nt insist on hav- 
ing it. It is used in millions of homes because it is the best coffee in the world for the 
price. If you doubt this, take a single package home and try it. 

In every package of LION C0FFSI1 you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive 
list No b-ysekcepcr, in fact, no woman, man, fcoy or girl will fail to find in the list some article 
which wf f contribute to their happiness, comfort and convenience, and which they may have by 
simply i.v..(iag cut a certain number of Lion Heads frcm the wrappers of our one pound sealed 
packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold). 

WOOLSON SPIC2 CO., TOLEDO, OHIO. 




CURE 



all bowel troubles, nppoiniilcltiti, Wl- 
louftiicss, bail breath, l»ad blood, wiiid 
on t!te utoiuacli, bloated bowels, foul 
luoulli, Itcadaclso, iiidieoatlon, piiuplcs, 
pu ina after <>atli>;;, liver trouble, bbIIo-.v complextoxi 
aud dizziiiCHs. When your bov/ol* don't move regu- 
larly you are getUna sick. Constipation, lillls more 
people than all other dlscaace together. It In a 
starter for the chroulu siiliiionts :iM{l Ions yeara of 
turt'cJ'ln g; that co;E>e afterward*. Uo matter what 
nils you, ftlitrt tailing < l • .'. ' t > to-doy, for you 
will never get welt and he well all tU» ilmo n>itll 
yrui put your boweia r£glit. TtUe oiie* advice; Ktart 
with CAStlABETS to-day. itn>iev on absolute guar- 
antee to cure or money ref^oded. . M 



GUARANTEED 



NEVER 
SOLD IN BULK. 



fcVi; Slrafi box or d'ABCAiX- 
3ET8 wiu « old. Siow It la 
ovo? *i- uinXllfin boxes a 
y*vw. (ffrcater than any 
This (■ ufaftolnlo proof of 



Bfv.iit merit, un'l cur X>eut testation la 3. v* e have faith und 
will kcII C/^SSJAKKTd u1>*oluttt*y C"nr&ntec<l to euro or 
mo'jey refunded. <>o biry toUi*y. two iiOc boita, hItc t i* 
fair, Mont'qt trSnli mi p-irnlunilo *Uro<itIoa« ( amd IS" you sre 
not snllirflcfS, iivId^ on« bur, return tfcc tiuuacd tif>c 

bozaudtht) ciajtly liui to u* by cii-alli or tUo aa-Hy:aJ*t fi-oin 
whom yo» nurcuateiH \t t und set vo*jip utOLaybiick i'or both 
buiai, Tft*»j.e our mi vice— uo n:— tier vylmt x yw«— mtm - * io- 
riay. HSvalta w IU ^ « * - i. I v follow iir.H you will hlcM tb« day 
y<m*EiitKOi-W<M'J tii* Gi> *t( CA«< I A K.KT8. 7iooK fr«ol*y mull. 
AdiiroHs: HftMlitdXU CO., SEW 1'OlU.or CHICAGO. 



THE SENTINEL. 



"HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY." 

1875. MONTE V ALLO, ALA., MARCH 7 . 1901. NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII. NO. 2\). 



FOUNDED 



ARE SDEIHG 
THE GOVERNMENT. 



Alabama Cotton Mills Will Cur- 
tail Production. 



ITS A THREE SIDED AFFAIR. 



Alabama Banking House Will 
Expand--New Industries at 
Leeds—Other State News. 



State University Coal Land Deal. 

Progress haa been made toward the 
settlement of the controversy between 
the State University and the Sloss- 
Sheffield Steel and Iron Company with 
regard to the four thousand acres of 
Walker county coal land sold the 
Sloss-Shefiield Company,for which the 
company paid the state $50,000, the 
University subsequently repudiating 
the sale as illegal and void . The lower 
house of the general assembly has 
passed a bill empowering the Univer- 
sity to refund the money to the com- 
pany. This was done in accordance 
with a plan whereby the University 
is to pay back the money, the Sloss- 
ShefHeld Company is to return the 
lands and then each party is to ex- 
change neighboring tracts of lands so 
as to body up the holdings of each. 
-Dr. Eugene Smith and Colonel T. H. 
Aldrich are now Ht work upon the de- 
tails of the proposition, which the 
adoption of the bill to refund makes 
feasible. 

Cotton Mill Output. 

The following Alabama cotton mills 
have curtailed their output in accord- 
ance with the resolution adopted at 
the meeting of southern spinners held 
in Charlotte, X. C, last week: 

West Huntsville Cotton Mills, 6,000 
spindles; right work stopped since 
January 1; w ill continue closed until 
the market improves. 

Woodstock Cotton Mills, 0,250 spin- 
dles; stop night work and 25 percent, 
of day work; to continue indefinitely. 

Alabama Cordage Company, 1,000 
jpindles, have curtailed indefinitely. 

Cherry Cotton Mills, 11,000 spin- 
dles; curtailed CO per cent, since Jan- 
uary 1, to continue indefinitely. 

Coosa Manufacturing Company, 
15,408 spindles; stopped night work 
January 21, and will never run nights 
again. 

Total number of spindles tffected, 
40,258. 

Steiner Bros. Will Se k Larger Field 
The banking house of Steiner Bros., 
familiar by name to all Alabamians, 
will soon become a familiar institu- 
tion in New York. For some time 
past the Steiners have contemplated 
opening a New York office and mak- 
ing it their headquarters, and now 
their plans in that direction are about 
to be consummated. They are nego- 
tiating for suitable quarters on Ex- 
change Place, and as soon as these are 
secured Sigfried Steiner will remove 
with his family to New York, to be 
followed a little later by B. Steiner 
with his family. The Steiner bank in 
Birmingham will be continued. It 
will be conducted on the same broad 
and liberal lines as heretofore and in 
connection with the Now York house 
will be in a position to vastly increase 
its business. 

Two new industries, a lumber mill, 
an enterprise of Mr. G. W. Stegal, of 
Huntsville, and the Graber dimension 
mill to work timber into material for 
furniture factories, have been located 
at Decatur. 



Prospecting for Oil, 

Aotual prospecting for oil is being 
prosecuted in this State. Several 
syndicates have been formed and now 
have experts in different sections of 
North Alabama looking for deposits 
of oil. A number of places have every 
indication of containing vast oil fields 
underneath the surface, and those who 
have studied tho conditions in Ala- 
bama and othor states where oil has 
been found, assert that it will be but 
a matter of a ehort time until this 
product is added to Alabama's de- 
veloped resurces. 



SUITS AGAINST GOVERNMENT 

For Lands in Lauuerdale County. Re- 
garded as Tests. 

A suit has been filed in tht circuit 
court in Lauderdale county by W. L. 
Douglass, Will Jackson and the 
Douglass heirs against the United 
States government for possession of 
lands now used by the government as 
a canal and railroad. The suit waB 
for $5,000 in each case. The govern- 
ment has had possession of the land 
for twenty years, and it has never been 
condemned nor paid for. Several 
other land holders have asked for re- 
lief by bills in congress, which have 
been hanging fire for years without 
any ohance of passing. These cases 
are considered test cases, and if suc- 
cessful may lead up to other suits 
being brought. 

It's Now a Three-sided Affair. 

Col, E. L. Higdon, former comman- 
der of the Third Regiment, Alabama 
National Guard, and later colonel of 
the First Alabama Volunteers in the 
Spanish-American war, will be en- 
thusiastically urged for the former 
position made vacant by the resigna- 
tion of Col. Tom O. Smith. Officers 
of tho Birmingham military com- 
panies state that Colonel Higdon will 
have their unanimous support. They 
state, in fact, that this has already 
been agreed upon by every officer in 
Birmingham entitled to vote. 

Maj, T. T. Huey, of Bessemer, is 
also a candidate, and has been pledged, 
without solicitation, the support of 
the Auniston, Oxford and Gadsden 
companies. 

Capt. J. B. Morson, of Troop D., 
Birmingham, is also a candidate for 
the position. 



Industries at L:;eds. 

It is now thought that tho proposed 
cotton mill, which it is believed will 
be located in Cahaba Valley, will be 
built at Leeds. Promoters are still at 
work on the proposition. 

It is not believed that the Castle- 
man branch of the Southern Railroad 
will be torn up, as was at one time 
contemplated. The prospects are that 
the Sloss Company's investigations of 
the brown ore fields, to which the road 
leads, will rosult in its retention pend- 
ing result of these investigations. 



The Huntsville Company for Higdon] 
The ofDcars of Company F, 
Third regiment Alabama National 
Guard, of Huntsville, will support the 
candidacy of ex-Col. E. L. Higdon 
for the colonelcy of the regiment, 
Vice Col. Tom O. Smith, resigned. 
Colonel Higdon was with the regi- 
ment during the Spanish-American 
war when the regiment was known as 
the First Alabama. At the close of 
the war when the regiment was con- 
fronted by the question of going to 
Cuba to act as police or be mustered 
out, Colonel Higdon agreed to leave 
the matter to the enlisted men. who 
were in favor of the latter course. 
This made the Colonel immensely 
popular with the men. 



Hnvc Gone to Washington. 
The Birmingham Rifles left over 
the Southern Railway at 4:10 o'clock 
Saturday afternoon for Washington to 
attend the inauguration of President 
McKinley Monday. Capt. C. I. Led- 
better was in command of the compa- 
ny, and had four lieutenants and 
thirty-seven non commissioned offi- 
cers and privates with him. 

Cottage iiurned at Florence. 
A cottage occupied by H. P. Hur- 
ley was burned Saturday morning and 
was a total loss. The loss of the house 
is $800, and was insured for $500. 
The household goods were insured for 
$400, and the loss is $800. 



Jnllge Chambers to Get a Place. 
Judge W. L. Chambers, of Alabama, 
will be a member of the Spanish War 
Claims Commission. President Mc- 
Kinley has announced his determina- 
tion to appoint him on this commin- 
sion in recognition of li is services as 
Chief Justice of Samoa and hie record 
on the policies of the administration. 
The delegation of Lousiann Congress- 
man oalled on the President in the 
interest of a candidate from that State 
for the commissin and Mr. McKinley 
told them he could not give the South 
but one member and he had deter- 
mined to name Judge Chambers. 



Only Two Companies Left. 
Carrying out tho policy inaugurated 
by the State Department when it 
changed its military force in China 
into a legation guard, the War De- 
partment has sent orders to General 
Chaffeo to still further reduce his 
force. The goneral now has under his 
command about 1,800 men, composed 
of Troops I, K, L andM, Sixth United 
States Cavalry: Battery F, Fifth 
United States Artillery, and the Ninth 
Infantry. Although nominally a 
legation guard, General Chaffee's 
force is of rather formidable offensive 
quantity, and not desirous of retnining 
an unnecessary menace to the Chinese 
court and in order to hold out in- 
ducements for its early return to 
Pekin, the United States government 
eorne time ago determined upon a 
further reduction of the American 
force, and the orders have gone for- 
ward. 



All Vagrants to Be Arrested, 
Chief of Police Manley, of Atlanta, 
Ga. , has issued a special order to ar- 
rest all vagi ante, white and black, and 
this work was undertaken at daylight 
Friday mornir.g. The recent numer- 
ous cases of highway robbery, in 
which the victims were white women 
and the robbers negro men, and which 
culminated Thursday in the brutal at- 
tack upon Mrs. Charles A. Buchanan, 
caused the police to take this action. 
Four negroes suspected of the Buch- 
anan outrage have been arrested. 
One of them, who told conflicting sto- 
ries and said lie had heard of the 
crime, was removed to the county 
jail for safe-keeping last night. The 
others are at the police-station. 



One Burglar Shot Dc-ail. Another Cap- 
tured. 

At Claysville, Pa., Town Constable 
John Neely shot and killed one burg- 
lar and captured another with the aid 
of a posse Friday, after a desperate 
fight. The burglars robbed half a 
dozen houses Thursday night, and 
were located Friday morning. One 
attacked the constable with an iron 
bar and the other shot at him. Neely 
drew his revolver and shot and killed 
one instantly. The other fled but was 
captured later. Neely was badly hurt 
in the fight. 



Mrs Nation Back at Topeka.. 
Mrs. Carrie Nation, the Kansas joint 
smasher, returned to Topeka Thurs- 
day night from Illinois, where she 
went to edit a newspaper for a day. 
She went at once to the county jail, 
where she gave herself over to custo- 
dy. The $2,000 bond which Mrs. Na- 
tion was required to give before she 
left the city waa cancelled. Her trial 
comes up at the April term of the Dis- 
trict Court. 



McKinley Can't Attend Reunion. 

A delegation of leading citizens of 
Memphis, Tenn., headed by Senator 
Bate and Senator-elect Carmack, 
called at the White House Friday and 
invited the president to attend the re- 
union of United Confederate Veterans 
to be held in Memphis on May 28, 29 
and 30. The prosident expressed his 
regret that arrangoments already had 
been made which would prevent him 
from visiting Memphis on this occa- 
sion, but he hoped to do so before the 
summer was over. 



Bank Clearings 1'or February 
The clearings of the banks of Bir- 
mingham for the mouth of February 
were $3,981,863.37 against $3,167,- 
705.87 in February, 1900, a gain for 
this year of $814,157.87. Tho gain in 
January was also a good one. It has 
been eighteeu months since any one 
month has failed to show an increase 
over the same month a year pre- 
vious. 



Noted Moonshiner Caught, 
Deputy Revenue Collector H. C. 
Hart, of Kuoxville, with a posse from 
Cleveland, Tenn., at 3 o'clock Thurs- 
day morning raided a moonshine still 
six miles from Benton in Polk county 
and captured Garrett Headen, one of 
the most noted moonshineis and d s 
peradoos in the south, together with 
1,000 gallons of mash, a large quantity 
of whiskey and twenty-five gallons of 
beer. The posse found Headen at 
work when they urrived and his sur- 
prise Wiis complete. Tho location of 
this still has been known to the author- 
ities for a long time. 



NONE OF THE CREW ESCAPED 

Four Trainmen Killed and Several 
Wounded in a Disastrous 
Railroad Wreck. 

A disastrous freight wreck ocourred 
one and a half miles west of Lenoir 
City, Tenn.. at an early hour Satur- 
day morning. Both trains were 
through freights and were running at 
a high rate of speed and had a head- 
end collision. Four trainmen were 
killed and several wounded. Not a 
member of the crew escaped. The 
doadare: OF. Madden, engineer; 
J. M. Stephenson, fireman; Joseph 
Copeland, conductor; W. L. Cash, 
foreman. The injured : L. M. Vance, 
engineer; J. M. Snyder, conductor; 
Thomas Colbert, colored, brakeman ; 
J. M. Dean, flagman; P. L. Williame, 
flagman; Peter Hurley, brakeman; 
John Stars, section foreman, all from 
Knoxville except Hurley, who lives at 
Cleveland, Tenn. Colbert will die. 
Orders to pass at Lenoir City and 
later received orders to pass at Lou- 
don. 

The cause of the wreck, it is said, 
was due to the east-bound failing to 
run under the second order and ex- 
pecting to meet the west-bouud train 
at Lenoir City. 



L1BFL SUiT SETTLED. 

Case Aginst the Confederate Vet- 
eran is Ended. 



In the Federal Court at Nashville, 
Tenn., Saturday afternoon, the jury 
in the Underwood-Cunningham libel 
suit was discharged, having failed to 
reach an agreement. The suit grew 
out of a publication in the Confeder- 
ate Veteran, of which defendant, Sum. 
ner A. Cunningham, is editor and pro- 
prietor. Because of certain state- 
ments in an article in that paper con- 
cerning the Battle Abbey fund, Gen. 
John C. Underwood sued Cunning- 
ham for $50,000 damages nnd made 
the Methodist Publishing House of 
Nashville party to the suit, that con- 
cern having done the press work for 
the Veteran. The jury was unani- 
mous in the opinion that damages 
should be awarded plaintiff, but dis- 
agreed on the question of holding the 
publishing house jointly liable, four 
members refusing to consent to its 
release. Tho measure of damages 
considered by the jury was $10,000. 



LAKE OF FIRE. 



Sparks from Locomotive Set Pond 
of Oil Ablaze. 

News from Beaumont, Tex., states 
that about 1 o'clock Saturday sparks 
from a locomotive set fire to the oil in 
a large pond near the great Lucas 
geyser, and in a short time the pond 
or lake was >l seething mass of flames. 
The fire spread to the oil banked up 
alongside the railroad track and the 
flames increased in fury. The big 
boarding house, which housed some 
eighty workmen, fell a victim to the 
flames and the occupants lost a great 
many of their effects. Beyond the 
loss of the boarding houses and the 
fences the financial loss is so far light, 
as the oil is not of any commercial 
value. 



Killed hy Live Wire. 
Charles Bellew, aged 12, living at 
Kokomo, Ind., was killed by a live 
wire Sunday. With four other boy? 
he was climbing on top of Main street 
bridge and was bantered to touch the 
trolley wire, whicn he did. Immedi- 
ately 2200 volts of electricity passed 
through him, and the body fell lifeless 
to the floor below. 



Two Men Fatally Injured By Falling 
From a Balloon. 
Professor Coleman and Clarence 
Boyne, both from near Brunswick, 
Mo., were fatally injured at El Reno, 
O. T., Suturday by falling from a 
balloon while attempting to make a 
double ascension. When about 
seventy-five feet from the ground the 
balloon tore away and both men were 
hurled to the ground with frightful 
force. Coleman's back is broken, as 
are Boyue's shoulder and legs. A 
traveling man waa badly injured by 
being struck by one of the men and a 
small boy was seriously hurt in the 
same way. 



OERflAN RELEASED, 



The Accused American Contrctor 
Made a $10,000 Cash Bond. 



By direction of General MacArthur, 
D. M. Carman, the American con- 
tractor who was takeu into custody 
February 0, charged with aiding the 
Filipino insurgents, has been released 
on $10,000 cash bail, Major Kulp, 
medical officer, certified that Carman 
was a very sick man and that further 
confinement was likely to cause his 
death. Brigadier General Davis says 
the case was carefully considered be- 
fore the release was ordered, as it 
established the precedent here of 
permitting persons charged with aid- 
ing and abetting the Insurgents lo be 
at large. Carman is under surveillance 
in Manila. Hois fllowed no privileges 
save those allowed by civil law else- 
where. 

Lieutenant Crocket and his com- 
pany of Ililocan scouts recently had a 
skirmish with Geronomino's band in 
the mountains of Morong province. 
Several rebels were killed and fifteen 
rifles were captured. 



SHAMROCK II. 



All That Money Can Buy Will Be 
Added to the Boat. 



At a dinner party Saturday evening, 
in Glasgow, at which the success of 
Shamrock II. was toasted, Sir Thom- 
as Lipton and George L. Watson re 
plied. The latter mentioned that 
when Sir Thomas commissioned him 
to build the yacht, he said : 

"Now, Watson, I have not got 
money to burn, but if you are going 
to make her go a second faster, you 
can shovel on five pound notes." 

Mr. Watson added that he had taken 
Sir Thomas at his word. They had 
"Willie" Jamieson with them, and 
next to providence, "Willie" Jamie- 
son was the best aid they could have. 
If the boat did not win he did not Bee 
that there would be anybody much to 
blame but himself. If it waa only !i 
question as between Heeresholf and 
himself he did not see that the Sham- 
rock II. would have much chance, but 
he had associated with him such talent 
that with a "wee bit of luck," which 
was nearly due them, they hoped to 
pull through, 



SLEW HIS BROTHER, 

But Dying Boy Indicated That It 
Was Accidental. 



At Florence, Ala., Saturday, Chester 
Waits, a 13-year-old boy, was shot in 
the stomach with a pistol by WW 
Waits, his 18-year-old brother, and 
died in two hours. Will Waits has 
disappeared Lut there are no warrants 
out for him, as it is supposed that tho 
shooting was accidental. No one saw 
the shooting and the boy, before his 
death, made the statement that they 
were handling the pistol when it was 
discharged. 



Twenty Fishermen Carried on Lake 
and Four Perished. 

Silver Creek, N. Y., March 3 — 
Twenty fishermen were carried out in 
Lake Erie to-day on floating ice, but 
seventeen of them were rescued. The 
other four have probably perished. 
Their names are: Henry Turner, 
John George, James McBratie and 
Julius Ludwig. The last seen of the 
four men they were still on tho ice, 
but a high wind was blowing up a big 
sea and the ice was fast breaking up. 
They were about four miles out and 
there was a mile of open water be- 
tween them and the shore. 



A Dog's Devotion, 
During a fire in the Sutliffe block, 
in Warron, Ohio, Saturday, Mrs. Pris- 
cilla Schoenburger was rescued from 
a third-story window by firemen just 
in time to save her life. Mrs. Schoen- 
burger was asleep when the fire 
started. Her little dog bit her twice 
on the heel and by baika led h6r to 
another apartment where she discov- 
ered tho flames. Tho dog was burned 
and was rescued too late to save its 
life. 

The genoral deficiency, executive, 
lpgis utive, judicial and the Indian 
appropriations have been approved by 
the president, 



ARM BILL IS FASH) 



The Senate Adopts the Philippine and 
Cuban Amendments. 



VOTE AFTER A SPIRITED DEBATE 



Army Appropriation Bill, Containing 
Provisions .For a Temporary Govern, 
mont. of tlie Philippines and Detlnln;; 
Future Relations Between tlie Unitrd 
States and Cuba, Passed l>y a Party Vote 

Washington, D. C— Not in years has 
there been a debate in the Senate 
which in intense interest, excitement 
and passionate oratory equalled that 
of Wednesday, which culminated in 
the adoption of the Spooner amend- 
ment to the Army Appropriation bill 
and the Cuban amendment to the 
same bill, offered by the Committee 
on Relations -with Cuba, and then 
passed the bill itself. 

The Spooner amendment confers on 
the President wide powers in connec- 
tion with the Government of the Phil- 
ippines, and prohibits the disposal of 
any public lands in the archipelago, 
and the granting of any franchises, 
during the pendency of the temporary 
government, unless such grant be 
indispensable. The amendment was 
adopted on a strict party vote, with 
the exception of Mr. Hoar, (Rep , 
Mass.,) who voted with the Demo- 
crats, and Mr. McLaurin. (Deni., S. C.,) 
who voted for the amendment. 

The Cuban amendment specifying 
the desires of the United States as to 
the terms of the future relations be- 
tween Cuba and this country was 
taken up after the Spooner amend- 
ment was disposed of and passed on 
a party vote after a short debate, led 
by Senators Jones, (Dem., Ark.,) Mor- 
gan, (Dem., Ala..) and Pettus, (Dem., 
Ala.,) in opposition. 

The Spooner amendment as agreed 
to is as follows: 

"All military, civil and judicial pow- 
be granted which is not approved by 
Islands, acquired from Spain by the 
treaties concluded at Paris on the 
tenth day of December, 1S9S, and at 
Washington on the seventh day of No- 
vember, 1900, shall, until otherwise 
provided by Congress, be vested in 
such person and persons and shall be 
exercised in such manner as the Presi- 
dent of the United States shall direct, 
for the establishment of civil govern- 
ment and for maintaining and pro- 
tecting the inhabitants of said islands 
in the free enjoyment of their liberty, 
property and religion; provided that 
all franchises granted under the au- 
thority hereof shall contain a reserva- 
tion of the rignt to alter, amend, or 
appeal the same. Until a permanent 
government shall have been establish- 
ed in said archipelago full reports 
shall be made to Congress on or before 
the first day of each regular session 
of all legislative acts and proceedings 
of the temporary government insti- 
tuted, under the provisions hereof, and 
full reports of the acts and doings of 
said government and as to the condi- 
tions of the archipelago and of its peo- 
ple shall be made to the President, in- 
cluding all information which may be 
useful to the Congress in providing for 
a more permanent government. 

"Provided that no sale or lease or 
other disposition of the public lands 
or the timber tnereon, or the mining 
rights therein, shall be made, and pro- 
vided, further, that no franchise shall 
be granted which is not approved by 
the President of the United States, 
and is not, in his judgment, clearly 
necessary for the immediate govern- 
ment of the islands nnd indispensa- 
ble for the interest of the people there- 
of, and which cannot without great 
mischief be postponed until the estab- 
lishment of permanent civil govern- 
ment, and all such franchises shall ter- 
minate one year after the establish- 
ment of such permanent civil govern- 
ment." 



CUBANS DEFINE RELATIONS. 

The Constitutional Convention Adopt* 
Five Declarations. 

Havana, Cuba. — The Constitutional 
Convention has adopted a declaration 
of relations between Cuba and the 
United States as follows: 

1. The government of Cuba will not 
make a treaty or agreement with any 
foreign Power which may compromise 
or limit the independence of Cuba, or 
which may permit or authorize any 
Power to obtain by means of coloniza- 
tion or for military or naval purposes, 
or in any other manner, any fooihold 
or authority or right over any portion 
of Cuba. 

2. The government will not pormit 
its territory to be used as a base of 
operations for war against the United 
States or against any foreign nation. 

3. The Government of Cuba accepts 
in entirety the treaty of Paris in what 
it affirms as to the rights of Cubans 
as well as regarding obligations which 
are tacitly included, and especially 
those obligations imposed by inter- 
national law referring to protection of 
life and property in Cuba, substituting 
itself in respect to obligation.-: assumed 
by the United States, according to ar- 
ticles one and sixteen of said treaty. 

4. Cuba recognizes as legally valid 
all acts of the military government 
during tlie period of occupation, also 
the rights arising out of lh?:::. in con- 
formity with the joint rcsolvnhm and 
tlie Foraker ainendinunt anil the ex- 
isting laws of the country, 

5. The governments of '.he United 
States and Cuba outfit to regulate 
their commercial relations by lae.'-.mi 
or' a treaty based on, recipro.-Uy and 
with tendencies vo-.varrt i'rec trade in 
natural and mailt: imvurtul products, 
mutualfy assariaa amule special ad- 
vantages in ti..- markets. 



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see mw Matting. Anew Sine 
Carpets ami l&ugs just receive* 
Cook Stoves sit all prices. .Nice 
line of the best Crockery. 

Sewing Machine 

From os and hare vou a New 
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n. L. LA CRY. 
Resident Dentist, 

Office— In Crowe <v. Wilkinson Black. 
Montevallo, Ala, 



IX R. McMillnn. W. F. Thetford, Jr. 

MCMILLAN & THETFORD, 

Attorneys at Law an dSomcitorb 
in Chancery, 
COLUMBIANA, - - - ALA. 



U ital sin F 



ivo to jttl • net' -.a 
a • Oc rt, tag >s 



THE SE^TS^EL- 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



I'UBl.lSHKD iCVERY TUUliSD.-v: 



Tliis paper is entered i.i the Montevallo 
Postoffice as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Montevallo, Ala., Rich. 7, 1901. 

LOBBY WINS — PEOPLE LOSE. 

The State Senate, last Thurs 
day, killed the uniform text book- 
bill dead'i'H a dornick. 

It was a case of the trust lobby 
bat k d by the American Book Co. 
against the people, and the trust 
won out, at the expense of the 
people of Alabama. 

It is not so very many months 
ago that members of the State 
Senate were burning the wind 
with their torrid denunciations of 
trusts of whatsoever form or na- 
ture, and yet, last week, when the 
opportunity was given to practice 
what they had preached, they go 
over to the American Book Co. (a 
great trust) body and breeches and 
tell the people of Alabama to go 
to. It was within the power of 
this body to have saved the people 
of Alabama thousands of dollars 
in the purchasing of school books, 
but the American Book Co. with 
its powerful lobby said no, and a 
majority of the Senators bowed to 
the will ol' this great trust and the 
people of Alabama— who placed 
these men in the Senate to repre- 
sent them and not the trusts — are 
slapped in the face and told they 
do not know what is good fori 
them. They asked of the Senate I 
bread and that body gave thein a 
stoue. 

Many a poor man in Alabama is 
compelled to buy new text books 
times without number — just to 
satisfy the demands and whims of 
teachers who have almost absolute 
control over the matter, or keep 
his children out of school. Many 
are not in circumstances such as 
will enable them to buy a new set 
of school books every change of 
the moon, and as a result the chil- 
dren suffer. 

Had the»Senate passed the bill 
as did the House the obstacle (pur- 
chasing new book every year) which 
now stands in the way of a great 
many children securing an educa- 
tion, would have been removed. 
The Ameriacn Book Co., however, 
Hannaized the Senate and the book- 
trust will still continue to throttle 
the people of Alabama. But we 
apprehend the people will do a lit- 
tle throttling on their own account 
when those Senators who defeated 
the school hook bill ask for a re- 
election. 

Following the killing of the text 
book bill, the Senate passed a bill 
to educate UC girls (one from each 
county in the State) at the Girls' 
Industrial School at this place, and 
appropriates $10,000 to bear thi 
expense of their education. 

Now the question very naturally 
arises who is to decide what par- 



ticular girl in each county is to be 
the ward i.f the Statu at this school 
and how is she to be chosen? F.v 
cry county has a number of poor 
crirls, all of ttiem worthy — but 
which particular girl should be 
chosen ? 

But the passage of this bill by 
the Senate was merely buncombe. 
That body was inconsistent in il. 
It knew that even if the bill passed 
the House, which is doubtful, ii 
would be vetoed by the Governor. 
Such being the case it looks very 
much like horse play on the part 
of the Senate. 

iliU 

COUNTY SEAT TO BE MOVED. 

A bill has passed the Legisla- 
ture, and has been signed by the 
Governor, removiug Shelby's coun- 
ty seat from Columbiana to Ca- 
lera, and all the offices will remov. 
ed to Calera after the spring term 
of court. The bill permits Calera 
to bond jtself for $30,000 to build 
a court house, and T. C. McKib- 
bon are appointed commissioners 
to issue the bonds. Should ihe of- 
ficers fail to comply with the pro 
visions of the bill they are subject 
to a line of $1000 and a year's im- 
prisoument. 

The county seat is on wheels 
and coming our way. 

Hon. Frank L Bettus, Speaker 
of the House, died at his hi me in 
Selma, yesterday 

A MONTEVALLO BOY. 

We learn that Mr. Herbert E. 
Reynolds, of Centerville, is urged 
by a large number of his friends to 
to become a candidate for delegate 
to the Constitution Convention 
•'rem the Senatorial district of BibO 
ind Perry eoun ties. 

Mr. Reynolds was a Montevallo 
boy, is a son of Capt. H. C. 
Reynolds, and like all of his sons is 
afirstclass man. He graduated from 
the University of Alabama in two 
sessions with conspicious ability, 
and was then honored with a free 
course in the law department, and 
was also made General Clayton's 
private secretary. After finishing 
his course in law at the University 
of this Siate he took a course in 
the law department of the Universi- 
ty of Virginia, after which he set- 
tled in Columbiana to practice his 
profession. But owing to the in- 
creasing mercantile business of tne 
firm of which his father was the i 
head, he consented to give all his 
attention to the mercantile inter- 
ests of his father. He is today 
one of the most successful young 
men in Alabama; progressive wide 
awake, conscientious in his inter, 
course with all, he has made for 
himself an enviable record, and be- 
cause they know him to be a true 
man in every sense of tliPi 
term is the prime reason why the 
people in his section want him to 
be a delegate, and The Sentinel be- 
lieves if Mr. Reynolds becomes a 
member of the Constitutional Con- 
vention he will be an honor not 
only to his constituents, but to the 
Con ven tion as well . 

Next Saturday beat meetings are 
called to elect delegates to the 
county convention which is to be 
held in Columbiana on the 14th, at 
which delegate will be chosen to the 
State Convention in Montgomery 
on the 10th. At the State Conven- 
tion four delegates from the State- 
at-large and one delegate from each 
Senatorial and Consressonal district 
will be nominated to the Constitu 
tional Convention. 



Two grave dangers, according to 
the New Orleans Times- Democrat, 
menace the cotton seed industry. 
One is the approaching expiration 
in the present month of the com- 
mercial treaty between the United 
States and France, and the other is 
the manifest disposition in Congress 
to legislate against this pure and 
heathful product because it is used 
as an adulterant in lard and butter. 
It is not difficult to understand the 
Opposition to cotton seed oil, since 
it comes in to strong competition 
with olive oil, which is a great 
France industry. Salad oil from 
cotton seed has bounded into popu- 
larity of recent years, because of 
its intrinsic merit as well as its 
cheapness. The opposition to cot- 
ton seed producers in the United 
States come chiefly from butter 
makers and the great meat concerns 
that manufacture and deal in leaf 
lard, and it is quite a fomridable 
opposition judging from its influ- 
ence at Washington — Birmingham 
News. 



The Augusta Chronicle says: 
The city council of Chattanooga has 
passed an ordinance requiring 
women to remove their hats in the 
theatre. If the women of Chatta- 
nooga are as gracious as the 
women of Augusta, and as good 
looking with their hats off, it would 
only have been necessary for re- 
quest to be made. No woman io 
Augusta would be selfish enough to 
obscure the stage from those sitting 
behind her, when the removal of 
her hat is not only easy but, be- 
coming. "It is established custom of 
ladies attending theatres in Bir- 
mingham to remove their hats as 
soon as the performance begins, and 
no one has ever suggested the ad- 
option of an ordinance requiring 
such removal. It is simply a mat- 
ter of consideration for the welfare 
of others. Birmingham women are 
not only gracious but they are 
thoughtful. Chattanooga is behind 
the times.— Birmingham News. 



We notice that Hon. Cecil Browne 
is a candidate for delegate to the 
Constitutional Convention from 
Talladega counto. Mr. Browne has 
many friends iu this section who 
will be glad to see him the choice 
of that county. 



The newest thing in Kansas is a 
saloon encased iu steel, warren ted 
i to be Nation proof. 



A Teunessee soldier writes home 
from the Philippines: 

"The women who attend church 
here dress becoming in long black 
veils, black silk or satin dresses and 
half slippers; they wear no hose and 
the ankle and half the foot is ex- 
posed. The men wear pantaloons 
and a long skirt of gauzy texture 
hanging loosely on the shoulders 
outside the pantaloons. Th y gen- 
erally wear a straw hat. The social 
evil is conspicuous by its absence. 
The people seem brotherly and un- 
selfish and are clean in their con ver- 
sation ." 



For Rent. 

A 55 acre farm, one mile from 
Montevallo. Nice 3 room cottage, 
good barn, an excellent well. Ev- 
It is doubtful if there will be a j ery acre of ground is tillable. Call 
democratic Candidate for delegate j on A. F. Hatchings at the store in 
to the Constitution Convention ' Aldrich. The property is a desir- 
froui this county. [able one. 



X -t* *fa ♦!? rf * ♦*» 4» »i? rt» •ih Th^rtnhri^rt' & 




(Seopge jio{el, 



f 



By MRS. S. L. HARRIS, 

Montevallo, - - Alabama 



The St. George is now und?r new management. It 
is being thoroughly overhauled; the table is sup- 
plied with all the market affords. The chambers 
have been refitted. Your patronage is solicited. 



. t 



A. P. R. DA II L, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIABLE SURVEYS MADE. 
Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lots For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALERA, ALABAMA. 



N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney-at-Law, 

Notary Public an d ex-oftlcio Justice of 
i the Peace. Collections promt. 

CALERA, ALA. 

ooUTHERN 
RAILWAY 

lenddns d Schedule In EHec; Novambar 19, 1868. 




1C 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4 6 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* X 



_No. 10 | _ 

"6 aoamjJLVv 
?.;l5arr i . .. 
10.2-am ! 



STATIONS. 



. ..Rirniintfhain 

.Blriahii'Duru Jot. 

Sjeima 

4.^&pLulAr Mobile 



.Lv 



Jtfo. t36 No. »18 
l.OOpmj 5.«)am 
2.1npm fi.lnam 
3.45j m 7.08am 
4.45 pm 7;40am 
COO m 8.26om 

Kol *20 tfo. *16 



STATIONS. 

lv. .Akrou. . ar 
. .Greensboro.. . 

Marlon 

. . .Marion Jet. . 
ar. ..Selma. . lv 

STATIONS. 



BURIAL CASES 



I 7 

6.0opm 10. mum 
10.4Sam 




A Full Liue of- 



Always On Hand. 

F. W. ROCAN, 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. ' 



7.30pm lv. New OT».a r 
5.00am lv.. Meridian. a r 

5.45am Y'erk 

6.JOam . ..DemapoMs. . . 
7.21am ai-..Uniont'n.lv 
iiZam .Marion Jet. . 
8.35am it I i .» 

Montevallo. . 
. . .Calera 

11. Hum ..Columbiana.. 
H.-iTsmL.Childersburi? . 

12. NJpm . . .Tallatlena. . . 

l.LTpm .Oxford 

l.-Kipm . . ..Annlston. . 
2.03pm ..Jacksonville.. 
S!.23pm . . . Piedmont. . . 
3.10pm ..Cave Springs.. 
S 45pm Home 

lfJ.SSpn-. ar . Atlanta.. lv 



No. 20 

llnjna 
ktrlpm 

13UUB 

No. *H|No. ti» 

TTlOpm l!.iop» 
fl.e2pm II ttatt 

5. .8pm 6 3tmn» 
4.36pm| IDia 
4.10pm 7 ;o»m 

>io. msJ no «if 

7.60pm 
7.aupm 

O.U3pm 

6. !0rm| . . , 
4.51pm 
4.25pm 

4- 13nm i0.3?atB 
2 26pm t.SMM 
2.12pml 

!.-»pm .• 

18.fi?pm 

12 l*pm 

11.39am 

ll.-5am 

1 1.04am .... 

10.4J»m 
10.00am . 

o.3fam 



Good Cough Medicine for Childred. 

"1 iiiiveno hesi ai;cy in lee.uiiiinen- 
di«j{ Chamberlain's C-nnrli Remedy" 
sins K. P. Moran. a well known and 
pupnlui- baker, of Pett-rsbntg, Va. "We 
have giw n it to mir children when 
trounltjd with bad coughs, u!s;> whoop- 
euUith, and ic has always sd en pern ot 
s.itis faction, ft was recomended to me 
by a druggist us the best cough medicine 
fur children m it contained no opiam or 
niher harmful drug." f-old by Monteval- 
lo Drug Uo. 



Eggs for Hatching 



«6 


"3Sl »39| 


STATIONS 


ft EH 


am p in 






6. On 4.4>jlv 


..nirm'ham. ai 




7.13 5 . r»4 : . . 


. Pell City 




8.10 ».V .. 


. . Annlston. . . . 




S. 19! i 07 . 


. ..Orford 




8.5Ti 7.4J. 


....Hefiln 




9. OH, 8.57 


Edwurdsville. .. 




B . 17] 8 07 .. 


.Frulthurnt.. . 


S.45 


tl .32 8.25 


.Tallapoosa 


fl US 


H.47, 8.4'J] . 


. ..llremrn 


7. 10 


10.30 u.sa! . 


DoUL-lnsville. . . 


7.25 


10.40' 9 43 ..Lithia Springs.. 


8 20 


11.30 10.3f>ar 


... Atlanta ...lv 


a m 


am, p m 





Sometimes it is a good plan to 
hold in and not tell all you know in 
order to keep other people from 
telling all they know. 

Remarkable Cures of Rheumatism. 

The editoi of iIh- Vindicator h,:s had 
occaM'in to test the efficacy of Chamber- 
I da's I'aih Halm twice with the most 
remarkadle results in each case. First, 
with rheumatism in the bhoulder from 
which he Hiiffeied excruciating pain for 
ten days, which was relieved with two 
appicatious of Pain Balm, rubbing the 
parts arriicted and realizint; instat 
henelit and entire relief in a very shmt 
time Second' in rheumatism in thigh 
joint, almo-it pros'-raiinj; him w t i severe 
Pain, which was relieve] by two rppi - 
cations, nibbing with the liniment on 
retires at night, and gettm up tree faoin 
Pain. For sale by. Montevallo Dim- 
Co. 

The best thing a conceited man is 
good for is to kno k theconc?it out 
of some other fellow by trying to 
tall; with him. 

« m m 

An Honest Medicine for La Grippe. 
George W. Wait), of south Uaidiner, 
Me., savs: '"I have had the worsi 
cough, cold, chills and grip ami have 
taken lots of trash of no account hut 
profit to t he vendor. Chamberlain's 
Oniij.li Remedy is ihe only tiling thai 
has done nuy uood whatever. I hav 
used one Untie of it and the, chi.l«, edd 
and grip have all left inc. I eomiralu- 
lai 'I the nianufm lures of mi hoin-t 
niedici.u-." F r sMe by Montevallo 
l> -rig \> llli-h 

The fruits of m: t rimon y are 
oiMiig-s. gra.p. : -s, and bananys dur | 
ing the honeymoon and sour apples 
afterwards. 



Barred Plymouth Rocks, 

Bradley Bros. & Thomp- 
son Strain, direct. None 
better in this country. 
Eggs, $2.00 for 15. 

Address, 

E. B. HILL3ARD, 

British, Ala. 
if* i§* ifr if* i|» 4* 4» i|i i$6 4* ^ ifr 



Yearly. 



SALARY 

Men mid women of irood address to 
represent us, some to travel appointing 
agents, thers for local work looking 
after our interests. S'luO salare guaran- 
teed venrh- ; e\-r r a commissions and 
evnens..*, npid advancement, old es- 
tablished house. Grand chance for 
enreesl man or wom-in h> f>ecnr« pleas- 
ant, permanent position, lih»ral income 
and future. 1-,'evv. h'-illi-ml lines Write 
at e,nc». STAFFORD PlfFRS 

23 Church Rt.. New Haven. Conn. 



JiT.AT|OK3. 

Lv HirmiKgham. 

Lv Anniaion 

I.v .Atlanta 

Ar M.icon 

Ar Jesup 

Ar JackKonvllle . . 

Lv .Tcsup , 

Ai Brunaw4ck.... 



Wl_ty 
nml pm.pii 

l 1.35I id oD;... 
10. ISi 8.611 ... . 

I o. ie- 7 mi.... 

I 0.OS 7.42 

8.58; 7.12,.... 

1 8.271 7.0>l ... 

| 8. IS 0.50) 

7.47' 5.20^7 H 

I 7.81). « 

8.4-i 5.16'« a 

6.311 5.0: A 1* 

6.Jl)| 4.15 ■ * 
.amp m'p m 

No. 3fl No. n 

a lOnm 

llftspm 

ILaOpm 



4-iOpm 
6.57pm 
lO-Opm 

S.SOanl, 

B.TOam; 
5 3nAm| 
7. 30am ; < 



No 30 carries olerrant Pullman Drawlnc Kota 
Yuffct Sleeping car Dlnnim.' 1 : dm to Jackson- 
ville, and Alhinlato Brun-wick 
No. 38 carries Pullman Sleeping car Birm- 
ingham to Atlanta and Atlantj, to JacknonTni* 



6TATIONS. 



Lv Rome 

Yv Knoxville. . 
<^r Morristown.. 
..Ir Hot Springs. 

Ar AHheville 

Ar .allsbury. .. 
Ar Greensboro.. 

Ar Raleigh 

Ar Uoldsboro 

Ar yVashinglun. 
Ar New York.. . . 



(Cent Time) . 
(East Time) . 



TNoTST 
'6.26p"3 

i »>n 

2.2Sam 
4.00am 
5.10am 
S.SOam 
12^06pm 

s.ajpio 

5.10pj» 



No. 15 carries Pullman Sleeping car Rome to 
Chattanooga, Cliat onooga to • allsbury and 
Salisbury to New York without ohauge. 

stattons. Tfo.nT 

8.4tJpffl 
7.4t*m 
7. COMB 



Lv Rome 

Ar Chattanooga. 

Aj-Cincinnati.... 

.ir Louisville 



Notice. 

Notice is hereby given that an 
I application will be made to the 
Governor to set aside a forfeiture 
made final at the last term of I he 
Shelby Circuit Court against the 
! bondsmen of Henry Faulkner. 

J. G. Oakley. 



. .l&OOn n il.Mpll 
. 8.13pm 9.ir>i5 
. 11.66pm 1.229* 
I 2.00am 3.23pm 
. I lltRam 6.28p4 
. 0.42am S.«Spn» 
8.00iunill.35pii» 
. lo.liam! I 'A^m 
. 1 12.43pm HIM 



Vo. 9 Pullman Sleeping car Rome ie Clnoia 
nnJ and Chattanooga to Louisville. 

STATIONS. 

Lv Atlanta 

Ar Charlotte 

Ar Da-nville 

Ar Lynchburg 

Ar Charlottesville 

Ar Washington 

Ar Baltimore 

Ar Philadelphia 

Ar New York 

No. 38 •■Washington i.nd South western Lim- 
ited" Solid Pullman V istlhule train Atlanta H 
New York, carrying Pullman Sleeping cat 
Atlanta to New York Dining oar Atlanta to 
Greensboro aTid Wan ,i»gton to New Yorfc. 
Pullm n Library Obsi rvation oar Atlanta M 
New Yortt. 

No. 30 carries Pullma i Drawing room 91ee». 
Ing car Atlanta 10 Nci York, and Dining c»* 

Charlotte lo Washington. 

•Daily. tDuily Kxcept Sunday. |Sunday only. 
F. S. GANNON. 3d v. p. iir..^, WaBhlngton.D.Q 
J. M. CULP, Trar Mgr. Washington, tl. C. 
W A. TURK. G. P. A.. Washington. D. C. 
«.A.BENSaOTEJt a u-r. Cbattanooji».T«a*> 



Mrs. C. E. VanDeiison, of Kilbourn, 
v\ is . was afflicted with stoaach trouble 
and constipation for a long time ^he 
says, ' I have tiied preparations 
hut none have done me the good thai 
Ghamliprlaiu's Stomach and Liver 
'l'aViles have." These Tadles aie for sale 
by Montevallo Drug Co. Price, 25 cents. 
Sample free. mch 



# , v LOWENSTEIN & CO. 
® fX ^ D \ 3T l LLERC5 . — — 
J ^'^TATElSVILLfi.A.C. 

!• OK SALE BY ¥, STEIN, Culeru, Ala. 



T*9 



We Keep No Other Grade 
For Our Customers. 



With the Richest Cream, 
Pure and Delicious. 



HOT GH0G0LATB 

We Handle LOWNEY'S GAND 
BANDY & G1VHAN. 

mSM >-V>< X'fK - i '~ltK X'jH >Hi>*. 



THE SE^TS^EL. 

PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY. 



CITY AND COUNTY. 



Mrs. W. S. Cary is reported seriously 
ill this week. 



Miss Inez Prim is quite ill at the home 
of Mrs. J. 15. Farritmton, 



Capt. H. C. Reynolds was in Center- 
ville the fore part of the week. 

Attorney W. ?. i rv was attending 
court in Centerville, last week. 



Among the sink is Miss Mabel Rob- 
inson, at the home ol Mrs Horn. 

Miss Louise Alston visited in Mont- 
gomery last Saturday and Sunday. 

Mr. 0. L. Davis is down from Birm- 
ingham for a short visit with his fam- 
ily. 



Mr. John Dial is taking a vacation of 
a few weeks, and is visiiing his mother 
in Calera. 

Mrs. Parkei , of Columbiana, was the 
guest of Mrs. C. L. Meroney over last 
Su nday. 

Mr. W. R. Reynolds \va< doing bus- 
iness in Birmingham on Monday and 
Tuesday, this week. 



Dr. ,T. E. Wilkinson came up from 
Brierfield, Tuesday, t i attend ihe meet- 
ing of Shells? county doctors. 

The numerous friends of Dr. Acker 
are glad to see him out again, after a 
long seige with rheumatism. 

Miss Eunice Sumpey, a handsome 
Evergreen girl, is in the city visiting 
her sister, Miss Kate Sampey . 

The friends of Miss Mary Boggs, who 
is boarding with Mrs. Lyman, regret 
her sudden illness, Monday night. 

Master James, little son of Mr. and 
Mrs. J L. McConaughy. has been quite 
sick for a week past, but is improving. 

The Montevallo Furniture Company 
has recently received a car load of fui- 
niture, and a new advertisement tells 
yon all about it. 

Our Episcopal friends have purchased 
a lot just across the street from the 
Mission, and will erect a commodious 
rectory this summer. 

The doors of the great ice house of 
the North have been ajar for several 
days, the cold north wind gets uncom- 
fortably close to one. 

Miss Nan Pickelte, who has been a 
guest of Mrs. W. B. Reynolds for the 
past week, relumed to her home in 
U.iion Springs, Tuesday. 

The genial A. J- Lee was down from 
Talladega last Sunday. He likes his 
new location very much, but we be- 
lieve he likes Montevallo better. 



The uniform text book hill is a dead 
duck and the Alabama Slate Senate is 
its assassin. The people who buy 
school books aie still at the mercy of 
that highway robber, the American 
Book Co., and is a bard task-master. 



Headach often results from a disor- 
dered condition of the stomach and con- 
stipation of the bowels. Adose or two 
ofChamberlain's Stomach and Liver 
Tab'eo will correct these disorders and 
cure the headache, Sold by Montevallo 
Drug Co. 

Messrs, H. C. and W.B.Reynolds 
sold, last week, their interest in the 
Blocton-Cababa Coal Co/to F. M, Jack- 
son, of Birmingham, formerly General 
Manager of the Brookwood Coal Co. 
The stock brought, the highest premium 
of any coal stock ever sold in Alabama. 



The recital was a most enjoyable 
hour. Dr. Hanchett's little talk is al- 
ways to the point, well put. lucid, and 
interesting throughout. He plays well 
— I have not quite decided whether the 
doctor plays or talks the bel ter. — Music- 
al Courier, New York. 

College chapel, Fiiday night, March 
15th. Admission 25 cents. 



neral procession was aboiitfcto enter the 
bridge from the notth end'. Fortunately 
(here is a slight turn just at the bridge 
and the procession was stopped, and 
the runaway dashed by grazing the 
noses of the team drawing the corpse. 
The runaway horse being blind' did not 
keep to the road but went over the 
dump, animal and wagon in a heap. 

Dr. Hanchett, Pianist. 



At the college chapel, Friday night, 
March 15th, our people will be given an 
opportunity to hear Dr. Henry G. Han- 
chett, the great pianist of New York. 

The program is said to be a liberal 
one, made up of classical, romantic and 
modern compositions, accompanied by 
a biief analysis of each number. 
Admission, 25' cents. 

Trover Bros, comedy and specialty 
company gave two' very creditable en- 
tertainments in the Reynolds store 
room last night and' the nighi befoie. 
The program is of a vaudevil'e nature, 
and every turn is good. They had fairly 
good audiences which would have been 
larger but for the cold weather.' 



A big, lazy-looking foreigner walked 
into town one day last week with a big 
bear annex, and proceeded to collect 
the nickels of the idle, and the curious. 
Marshal Newton h rough ; hi in up with 
short turn and told him to drop a de- 
posit in the slot of the city treasury or 
"hit the grit." He preferred the grit. 

The Shelby Co. ntv Medical Associa- 
tion held its monthly meeting in the 
parlors of the St. George Hotel, Tues- 
day. Owing to the cold weather the 
attendance was small, and but little 
was done outside of the usual routine 
The local physicians return thanks to 
Mrs. Harris, of the St. George, for her 
kindness. 

Mrs M. Woolley departed, Saturday 
night, for St. Louis where she goes to 
purchase her spring stork of millinery. 
The people of Montevallo and vicinity 
are acquainted wilh Mrs. Woolley's ex- 
cellent millinery taste, and they wiil nol 
be disappointed in their expectations 
of seeing something nice and up to date 
in stvle when sin- returns. 



Insurance. 

If you want your property insured 
call on N. A. Graham at Calera. 



A. F. Hutchings, living near Aldrich, 
purchased a lot from Capt. Reynolds, 
this week, and early in the spring will 
erect a handsome cottage thereon. 



Liquor to the amount $1 400 has been 
bought for the Columbiana dispensary . 
Wonder will it stop the blind tigers in 
the jungles of our county Capitol? 

These recitals are the finest in the 
hintorv of the (Florida) Cnauiauqua. — 
Daily News, Pensarola. 

At the college chapel, Friday night, 
March 15th. 

M.CBanks writes to The Sentinel 
from Anniston, and says he will return 
to Montevallo the latter part of this 
month and anain engage in the manu- 
facture of brick. 

The Sentinel received a pleasant call 
from Dr. Gunn, of Calera, on Tuesday. 
He is our county health officer anil was 
here to attend the Shelby County Med- 
ical Association meeting. 

The Sentinel man is under obligations 
to Supt: Robie for piloting him through 
the new wing of 



Miss Willie Kelley, who has been do- 
ing missionary work in China quite a 
while, was in the! city Monday, and 
gave quite an interesting lecture lo the 
ladies at the Baptist church. While in 
the cilv Miss Kelley was entertained by 
Mrs T. J. Mai thews and Mrs. Langley. 
— Sylaeauga Enterprise. 

Miss Kelley will address the meeting, 
for women o-nly, in the Bapl ist church 
in this city, next Sunday morning. 



The services at the M.;ihodist church 
next Sunday morning will be for men 
and boys. Short addresses will be 
made by Dr. Wells Dr. Peterson and 
Rev. Little. Dr. Wells will speak ro 
the fathers, Dr. Peterson o the hus- 
bands and ilev. Little to the sons. The 
services will be interspersed with sieg- 
ing and prayeis. Male citizens gener- 
ally invited. 



The following resolution was adopted 
by ihe Democratic Executive Commit- 
tee at its meeting a week ago: "That 
all white voters, irrespective of nasi 
party affiliation, who would support 
the nom rve.es of the Democratic County 
Convention, be invited to participate 
in the selection of a D mocratit; candi- 
date for delegate to the Constitutional 
Convention. " 



Do You Want 

A mounted map of Alabama in five 
colors, size 24x84. giving census of ev- 
ery county and town? 

Alto, a complete and correct map of 
the world, same size? 

You can get the same by sending 75 
cents for one year's subscription to The 
Birmingham Weekly A'ge-Herald. Or, 
S'.'.OO for three months' subscription to 
The Daily Age- i ierald. The map and 
the paper will be prompt' v sent on re- 
ceipt of P. O, or express money order. 

Address AGE-HERALD, 
Birmingham, Ala. 

The remnants of a street fair variety 
show bhw into It wit last week and 
gave two of the bnmmiest of bum en- 
tertainments. They took in enough 
money to keep them from walking to 
lire next, town, although their nerve 
out lo be good for a passage to Europe 
or to jail. 



that was so soothingly borne lo the ear. 

It was Chopin day — every number 
being by that great composer. It has 
been said that most of the great com- 
posers haye a similarity in their com- 
positions, but Chopin has a style dis- 
tinctly his own. Some of his best is 
wild, wierd, uncanny, vet infert wining 
it like a golden thread is a oothinu, 
restful harmony delightful to the ear. 

Each ot the young ladies seemed lost 
to the outside world as they played the 
selection assigned them, and their in- 
terpretation from, a technical and tem- 
peramental standpoint was indeed ex- 
cellent, while the artistic beauty and 
precision of each reflects credit not 
only upon themselves, hut upon those 
who have so skillfully and thoroughly 
guided them through the difficult and 
intricate mazes of their musical educa- 
tion to a point that almost reaches per- 
fection. 

Life and Some of Its Attributes.' 



The ground hog seems to have been 
onto his job when he sneaked'into his 
hole for another six weeks. 



Death of A. J. Reynolds. 



Our people Were pained to learn that 
Mr. A. J. Reynolds, who had been sick 
hut a few days, died at his home in this 
city, Monday night. He had been suf- 
fering with pneumonia and that togeth- 
er with heart complications caused his 
death. 

Mr. Reynolds was a kind and loving 
father, a good citizen, and was respect- 
ed by all who k::ew him. He was AS) 
years old. and leaves a widow and three 
sin ill children. In their great sorrow 
and bereavement may the God of the 
widow and the, orphan comfort them. 

The remains were taken to Union- 
town, Tuesday, for buna!. 



Writieii lor The Sentinel. 

"Life is real ; Life is earnest, 
And the grave is not its goal ; 

Dust thou art, to dust retnrueth, 
Was not spoken of the son]." 

Life is no joke, is no empty dream. 
Indeed life is an earnest, vital, essen- 
tial affair. How much life means words 
refuse to tell, because they cannot. To 
express its great purpose and true es- 
sentialities, language is inadequate. 
The full purpose of our being and the 
design of life's many attributes are be- 
yond human comprehension. Inherent 
to life are many attributes, some of 
which are glorious, and are predicated 
as blessings; others are attributes of 
sorrow and grief, and are. termed afflic- 
tions which are simply blessings in dis- 
guise. 

If I were asked which is the most 
glorious of all life's glorious attributes 
unhesitatingly would I answer—friend- 
ship. Friendship is the greatest tribu- 
tary to life's stream of' happiness. The 
sweetest blessing that God bestows up- 
on finite man u friends true and loving 
The greatest pie asure that we can en- 
joy on earth, the happiest state of this 
lile, is associating and mingling with 
friends in whom we can confide. Where 
persons are united by the bond<i of gen- 
uine friendship, it is more conducive to 
felicity than all other attributes of life 
combined. It supports and strengthens 
the mind, alleviates the pain of lite and 
renders the present state, at least, some- 
what comioitible. Withdraw friend- 
ship from life ami it becomes intoler- 
able. The combined vrialth, fame ami 
renown of the entire universe could not 
impart to us one moment of happiness. 
Despair w old crush the most defiant 
heart if it were not tor the ministering 
of friends.' 

Deprive us of all' other blessin gs but 
leave us c ur friends, and' we will still 
have some acquaintance with hitppi 
ness. Dei-sons have been known to live 
with no wealth, fame or glory, and yet 
they were appy beca 'ie of the posses- 
sion of friends. A person destitute of 
even the necessities and comforts of ex- 
istence, may be confined' to a bed of 
sickness, afflicted, with an incurable 
malady, and suffering intense agony 
and torturing pain incessantly; even in 
that condition one will be thrilled with 
some degree of happiness through the 
ministering touch of the hand, or sym- 
pathetic sound of the voice of a friend. 

The felicity induced by friendship is 
indeed sublime if not divine. It is su- 
perseded' in sublimity only by the in- 
expressible bliss of heaven itself. 

If I were asked, of ail life's attributes 
of sorrow which produces the most grie: 
emphatically would I exclaim — the di-- 
solution of friends. To take advantage 



i 



We are'now recefyma our 



Hew spring pock 



And we are better prepared than ever be- 
fore to serve our patrons and supply i hejr, 
neeeds, The ladies are invited to inspect 
our large and varied stock of 



ress floods. 



No .doubt the finest and , best Jin.e ever, 
brought to Montevallo. The styles are 
the latest, and will please you. And if 



You Need Good Shoes™ 



You know our reputation for keeping the, 
best in that line. We will be pleased to 
show von what we have. 



MORGAN BROTHERS. 



I 

I 

* 



* 

* 




BURGESS LITTLE, Cashier 



The Recital. 



An Old Maids' Convention is to be 
held in Centerville on Friday night, not 
by the old maids of Montevallo, but the 
sweetest, prettiest schoel girls in the 
State. The performance throughout is 
said by those who have witnessed ii in 
Montevallo as par excellent. The Sen- 
ile! of that town gives the girls a column 
and a half write-up, and it knows a 
gcod performance when it sees it. The 
Press will guarantee everv one of them 
a young man to watch over them, and 
see that the sign ''Standing Room 
Only" is liung up — Centerville Press. 

Owing to the disagreeable weather 



1809 I chopin I 1849 

1 Waltz, Cp. 42 Miss Belle McDonald 

I Nocturne, Op. ;!2, No. 1 

Miss Naomi (Joale 
' Prelude [Raindrop). ...Miss Mona Miers 

Chopin as a Musician 

Miss Belle McDonald 

Nocturne, Op. 37, No. 2 

Mhs Bessie Blann 

Waltz. Op. 84, No. 1 

Miss Mamie Doss Pinkston 

The Maiden's Wish 

Miss Annie Laurie Jones 

Polonaise, Op. 26, No, ] 

Miss Belle McDonaht 

Funeral March Miss Be-sieMcCary 

Etude. Op 25, No. I ...Miss Bessie Blanii 

Ballade. Op- 47 Miss Mary Barnes 

The recital at the college chapel last 
Saturday afternoon, was deserving of a 
larger audience than was present, and 
those who attended were well repa'd. 



. , ., ,. . . ..ie visitors were met at the door by 

and to sickness tire Spinsters were com- 1 ,.. . t 7 . ,,, 

' Misses Jennie tee AusUll and ICInn 

Kenfro who provided them with pro- 



Saturdav, and of which we will have 
more to say iu the near futur e. 

Mrs. H. C. Reynolds and Miss Barnie 
Mae Wade were called to Montgomery 
Tuesday, by the seriouss illness of their 
mother! The Sentinel trusts she will 
he much improved upon their arrival 



pelled to postpone going to Centervi 
until some future time, but they are 
going, and they will expect Ihe Press 
the dormitory, last 1 man to make good what he has prom- 
ised — boys, full house am' all. 



What might have been a disastrous 
runaway was narrowly escaped at the 
big bridge yesterday . Ih-p ie-. xV. Jei-i's 



grams and directed them to seats. The 
decorations were tasty, and the colors 
of the' music department (white and 
blue) were conspicuous throughout the 
chapel; 

The" program was all that one could 
ask, f.n'd as number after number wa> 



delivery horse became frightened and f executed one might be pardoned for 
the driver losing control the animal j forgetting time, place and everything 
started on a run for the bridge. A fu- ! rotinc" about in admiration of the music 



Shelby County Bank 



38B 



Established, Sept. 1897. 




MONTEVALLO, ALA 




The new management sojeits your business. 




SIO.OOO; 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY ! 

Would You Like to Try IT? 

It so, write THE WEEKLR ADVDRTISER, Montgomery, Ala' 
bama, and they -vr'ul send you a list of prizes, and the conditions up 
on which you may' get one of their great prizes tri be given away' dur 
;ng next May. 



r. licit 




IS 

to ileal 

ANY 



or du r n- 



i) 



WITHOUT 



isftamation or Supperafion 

ly in Man or Beast, 
e. Everybody prise? 

WRITE 



Cures Coiic quickly in Man or Beast, Clean, Pleasant, 
Harmless, Reliable. Everybody prises it after trying it 




FOP. IF IE IE iBA-IMIiPILrES.- 




The Bsziteg of Baby 

brings joy or pain. It's for the 
mother to decide. With good health 
and a strong -womanly organism, 
motherhood but adds to a rroman's 
attractiveness. 




} takesaway all terrors by strengthening 
"the vital organs. It fits a mother for 
baby's coining. By revitalizing the 
nerve centres it Has brought chubby, 
crowing youngsters to thousands of 
weak' ■wothen who feared they were 
barren. It purifies, heals, regulates 
and strengthens, and is good for all 
women at all times. !No druggist 
would be without it. $i oo 

For advice in cases requiring special 
directions, address, giving symptoms, 
' ' The Ladies' A.dvisory Department, ' ' 
The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat- 
tanooga, Tenn. 

« KS. IX>TJ IS A H AI.E, of JeCers on , < . a. , 

sayo: — "When I first took Wine of Cardui 
wo had been married tliree years, but could 
not hare an? children. Kine months later 
i lx^d a line ijirl baby." 



of some on I ward opportunity to satiate 
our life's ambition, or other circum- 
stances, will often drive us from the 
presence of fiieudsi Circumstances 
like tlmse will rill the stoutest heart 
with such deep regret, that it becomes 
woeful grief. Separation from friends 
whom we' have come tu hive is simply 
death on earth— yea, worse than tin t 
would be; for we then have to endure 
consciously afflictions and sorrows akin 
to those of death itsedf. 

Other things mav wreak greater sor- 
row in our hearts for a while, but its 
endurance will not be so long ; some- 
thing will din pal it fr6m' om- minds, but 
nothing, no amount of existing pleas- 
ures or success in life, can ever abate 
th' sad arid anxious longing of our 
hearts' for renewed associations with 
friends. 

A friend mav be taken from us by 
death. Tor it time it will stricken our 
hearts with immensuVable ran row and 
grief, but Soon we aie coinforled by the 
happy thought that ere long we shall 
again see that loving friend , and our 
associating and communing then will" 
be more glorious and much sweeter 
than it ever was before. So when our 
hearts are sad and grief-stricken be- 
cause of our separation from friends, we 
can derive some consolement and ani- 
mation from the felicitous thought that 
some day we can return to those loving 
friends; can again betibid the'ir* familiar 
faces, hear their kind expressions and 
share their bountiful hospitality ; and 
our commingling anil associating with 
them wr 1 oe jn.-t as pleasant, delightful 
and enjoyable as it ever was before. 

C. B. M'UAE. 

Quitman, Ca, 



E. S. LYMAN, 

Attorney-at- Law,' 

Montevallo,' Ala. 
Office — Up-stairs", ill Cymhri Building. 



W.W.McCollimi, 

The old reliable tlnsmitH is still at 
Brierfield, mid is ready at all times' 
to do any and all kinds of job work 
iii copper, tin and sheet iron! work.' 



For Sale. 

A few hundred bushels of Rus- 
sell's improved, prolific, BIG 
BOLE Cotton Seed. It is dlaimed 
for" this cotton that it is the most 
Prolific variety on earth; that it is 
nbver troubled with boll worm rust 
or the insect known as the sharp- 
shooters. Stands extremes of wet 
and dry weather. Less than half 
the labor 1 required for picking, 
Marks & Gayle, 
Montgomery', Ala. 



Reduced Rates" on Southern: 



On account of' the General Missionary 
Conference of t'he M'. K. Church, South,' 
at New Orleans, Lit!, April :>4ih to 30th,' 
19(Jl, the Sbnihern A'y will'selrtickets* 
from all points on its lines to New Or-' 
leans and return at rate of one fare for 
the round trip. Tickets will be wold on' 
April 22, 23, 24, 1901, with final limit to' 
return until May 2, 1901. 

..'or further information call on'Soti 1 " 
thern K'y ticket agent." 




Scaly 




Complete External and 
Internal Treatment 

THE SET SI.25 

Consisting of CUTICURA SOAP to cleanse tbe 
skin of crusts and scaies, and soften the thick- 
ened cuticle, CUTICURA OINTMENT to instantly 
allay itching, irritation, and inflammation, and 
soothe and heal, and CUTICURA RESOLVENT 
to cool and cleanse the blood, and expel humor 
germs. A SINGLE SET is often sufficient to cure 
the most torturing, disfiguring skin, scalp, and 
blood humors, rashes, itchings, and irritations, 
with loss of hair, when the best physicians, 
and all other rem edies fail. 

WONDERFUL COSE OF PSORIASIS. 

A S a sufferer for thirty yc.irs from the worst form of Psori- 
*Jt asis, finally cured by Cotictm Soap and Cutkora 
Ointment, I wbh to tellyoo tny experience, that others 
may t:ne:it by it. I w;is so grievously afflicted that the 
matter that exuded from my pores after the scales had peeled 
off, vrouli cause my underclothing to actually gum to my 
body. After remaining in one position, sitting or lying 
down, for an hoot or two, the flesh en my elbows and knees 
would split, so thick and hard would the CftOtv scales become. 
The humiiiiticn I experienced, to say nothbjj of physical 
agony, was cotnething frightful. The det.'.ch<a sc-urs wouf i 



i airly rain irons my coa 
tettimor.ials that appear 
But as to the cute. I 
eura Soap suds night i 
Ointment, and then v 
weeks my skin was a 



I have rer.d none of your 
to r -prcient a case so bad as mine, 
commenced bathing in hot Cutin 
nd morning, applied the Cuttcura 
racped myself in a sheet. In two 
3oa red in color, but smooth 



and without scales. Patches of natural colored skin began 
to apr>r^r, z-.d in !:". than a month I was cured. I am now 
passed forty years of e«e and have skin as soft and smooth 
as a b;.V. *s. ) .oping that others may benefit by my experi- 
ence, and regretting that sensitiveness forbids mc from dis- 
closing my name, I am yours gratefully, 

J. H. M., Boston, Mi», Sept. 30, 1900. 

Millions of Pes^ie Use Cuticura Scan 



i. '-., l..c- 

: .11 lit/ UM 



»by mil 



• II' i 

■■: j .nOi 



i: ■ 



ALARHINGTORTALITY. 

Noticeable Among: the 
Weak and Ailing. 



Sprint IK Time Death Reaps Its 
Larpst HaM 

There is a Way of Eluding (ho 
Grim Destroyer. 



Every Spring It la noticeable how 
many people are taken away that we 
have been accustomed to see In our 
daily life. 

Statistics show that at no other sea- 
son of the year does so many deaths 
occur. 

Especially large is the mortality 
among weak and sickly people. 

The reason for this is apparent. The 
body that is weakened by age or dis- 
ease has much to contend with during 
the Winter months. Insufficient exer- 
cise frequently has been taken. Too 
much starchy and fatty foods have been 
eaten. The system has been allowed 
to become run down, and when Spring 
comes with its bright, sunshiny days, 
older people will begin to realize that 
their vitality has become very low. 
The same thing is true of people who 
are naturally slekly and weak. 

This is the season of the year when 
even a strong person feels at his 
worst. That tired, restless feeling is 
experienced by too many. 

There need not be as many deaths 
this year as usually take place. A lit- 
tle care will ward off many Spring fu- 
nerals. If one is weak or ailing they 
should take time by the forelock and 
take Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and 
nerve remedy. This great medicine 
has been in many cases, and will con- 
tinue to be. the means by which the 
black angel of Death has been driven 
from the threshold. It dispels the 
grim destroyer in a scientific way, for 
it purifies the blood and gives 
strength and vitality to the nerves. It 
tones up and restores to a healthy con- 
dition all of the great life-giving or- 
gans of the body. 

Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and 
nerve remedy will enable those who 
take it to throw off little ills that 
prove dangerous only when they at- 
tack a system already wasted and 
weakened. 

From many people, who have ex- 
perienced benefit from this greatest 
of all life-lengtheners comes the fol- 
lowing from the famous General Long- 
street of 1217 New Hampshire avenue, 
Washington, D. C. He says: 

"It gives me great pleasure to add 
my testimony with many others for Dr. 
Greene's Remedy, which I have used 
with highly beneficial results and I am 
able to recommend its virtues from 
experience. I have used it for catarrh 
and have derived help." 

Mr. Wellington Hynes. Elizabeth- 
town, N. Y.. writes: 

"I feel it my duty to tell how much 
good Dr. Greene's Nervura has done 
me. I was so run down that I could 
not sleep at night and everything wor- 
ried me. I had no appetite and could 
not work, my head ached all the time 
and there was an all-gone feeling in 
my stomach and I was always-looking 
on the dark side of everything. I be- 
gan to take Dr. Greene's Nervura 
blood and nerve remedy and In less 
than three weeks I felt like a new 
man. I can now do as much work as 
Is expected of a man my age. I advise 
any one who is troubled to take Dr. 
Greene's Nervura. Do not go to a doc- 
tor, but get a bottle of Dr. Greene's 
Nervura. It Is cheaper than a doctor's 
bill." 

The latter part of Mr. Hynes's ad- 
vice might be profitably disregarded, 
however, If you should feel you would 
like the advice of a physician. You 
can have such advice and have it free 
if you will write or call on the great- 
est known blood and nerve specialist, 
Dr. Greene, 35 W. 14th St.. New 
York City. 



New Vegetable Wanted. 

Our present garden vegetables are 
cultivated varieties of wild species. 
Why do not our horticulturists seek 
for other wild plants that could be in- 
troduced with profit to our tables? A 
fortune awaits him who does this suc- 
cessfully, says Le Scien-ie Prancaise. 
We may be shy, at first, of a dish of 
iris, or a saxifrage salad, but the 
papers will relate how Bernhardt and 
Coquelin ate and liked them, and then 
the iris and the saxifrage will become 
popular, like the potato. 



CASH IN A UAC. 

Peculiar Way Kanir.i Have of Eanklnc 
TLelr Money. 

The natives of that part of South 
Africa which to a great extent is in- 
habited by bushmen and Hottentots 
have a peculiar system of banks and 
banking. These Kaffirs among whom 
this curious system of banking obtains 
live near Kaffraria, in the south of the 
Colony country. The natives come 
clown south from their country to trails 
in the several villages and towns in 
largo numbers and then return to Kaf- 
fraria. From those who trade of their 
own number they select one, who for 
the occasion is to bn their banker. He 
is converted into a bank of deposit by 
putting all the money of those whose 
banker he is into a bag, and then they 
sally forth to the stores to buy what- 
ever they want. When an article is 
purchased by any of those who are in 
this banking arrangement, the price 
of the article is taken by the banker 
from this deposit money bag, counted 
several times and then paid to the 
seller of the article, after which all the 
bank depositors cry out to the banlrer 
in the presence of the two witnesses 
selected: "You owe me so much!" 
This is then repeated by the vit- 
nesses. The general accounting tomes 
between the banker and his several de- 
positors when all desired purchnso3 
have been made, r.fLor which all tlu 
natives depart, for th.-'ir northern wilila. 

White bla-'kbotries and sreon rosos havo 
boon propagated in Lo" Uia.na. 




DON'T RUIN YOUR STOMACH WITH MEDICINE. 

Hunyadi Jdnos 

IS A NATURAL LAXATiVE MINERAL WATER. 

Endorsed and used by the most prominent physicians 
in tho world as the"be6t and safest remedy for dis- 
ordered stomach, biliousness, liver troubles, gout and 
rheumatism. 

It Cures Constipation! 

Take one-half glassful on arising in the morniDg and 
you willfeel the remarkable effects in half an hour. 




A CIS For the 
f\ r\ full name 
. WU "Huny«dlJ4no». 



, f\ 3 / at the label. 

tie with Red 
Centre Panel. 



Sole Exporter, Firm of Andreas Sailchner, 130 Pulton St.,N.Y. 



_XH)fv ,JIue 

— -* aaf — ^ ■ — f M 4 



WW « 



1NCHESTE n 

FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS 
"NowRIvbI, " "Lander, " a»<f "Repeater ' 

Insist upon having them, talce no others and you will get the best shells that money can buy. 
ALL DEALERS KEEP THEM. 



vt nm« — — 



r. Bull's Cough 
Syrup 



Am. N. C. No. 10. HOI. 



USECEBTMHsFCUIIE.K 



PISC'S/rCl/RE' FOR 



UURtS Wlltllh nu. ,.1-jt rAlLb. . 
Beat Couitli Syrup. Tsaaea <*fc< »l. Ca»| 
In time. Hold hv ilrnpmsta. 





CURES BLOOD POISON. TREATMENT 
FR£E. 

Have you eating, f(<sterlug sores, mucous 
patcheB, sore throat or tjuras, uleerB. pim- 
plfH, itching skin, aches in bones or joints, 
iallin|Lr hair, boils, caueor, scrofula, offensive 
cutarrh or old rhmimutlHtii I Tlieu you have 
contracted or Inherited blood poison. To 
cure, talte Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) 
which Is made ("gpociully to euro the worst 
ind most deep-seated cuse.«, even when the 
bones are affected. B. B. B. heals every sore, 
■lops all aches, makes new, rich blood, 
Kiviug the rich Rlow of hea;tu to the skin. 
Ji. B. B. improves the digestion. B. B. B. 
thoroughly tosted for 30 years. B. B. B. 
iiills or destroys tho poison, drawing it from 
the system. Drug stores, $1- Treat- 
ment of B. B. B. sent absolutely froe by 
writing Blood Balm Co., 25 Mitohell St., A.I- 
;inta, Ga, Describe trouble, and free medi- 
vil advice given until cured. Costs nothing 
■ tiy B. B. B. Medicine sent prepaid. 



Tho man who Is waiting for something to 
turn up is generally turned down. 

Piso's Cure for Consumption Is an infalli- 
ble medicine for coughs and colds. — N. W. 
Samuel, Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900. 



If you have kept a secret the time will 
surelycome when you will be proud of your- 
self. 

■Wanted— At Once 1 
Traveling salesmen withorwlthout experience 
$110 00 and eipenses. For particulais write 
Pocahontas Tobacco Works, Bedford City, Va. 

It is easy to be wise without being learned. 
It is easier still to be learned without being 
wise. 

Mrp.Winslow's Soothinp: ^ yrup for children 
teetbintf, soften s tlieKiims, reduces inflamma- 
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 3oc a bottle. 



There are about 100.000 Indians in the Do- 
minion of Canada, located upon reserves in 
difforent districts. 



llyspepsla 

In Its most aggravated form has been eUoetually 
cured with small do^eB ot Crab Orchard Water. 



Seventy dollars was paid in London tho 
other day foracopy of Franklin's '"Cicero," 
Philadelphia, 1744. 

The great public schools of the large citiea 
Tito Carter's Ink exclusively. It Is the best 
and costs no more than the poorest. Get it. 

New York City apartment houses in 
course of construction are being provided 
with automobile storage facilities. 

If you want "good digestion to wait upon 
your appetite" you should always chew a 
bar of Adams' Pepsin Tutti Frutti. 

Fortieth friend since breakfast— By Jove, 
old fellow, you've got a fearful cold. What 
are you taking for it? Sufferer (hoarsely) 
—Ad. ice. 

Dyeing Is as simple as washing when you 
use Putnam Fadeless Dies. Sold by all 
druggists. 

When a man is engaged to a woman he 
talks to her; when he Is first married he 
talks with her; after they've been married a 
year he talks at her. 

There is more Catarrh in this section of the 
country than all other diseases put together, 
and until the last few years was supposed to be 
Incurable. For a great many years doctors 
pronounced it a local disease and prescribed 
local remedies, and by constantly failing to 
cure with local tieitment, pronounced It in- 
curable. Science has proven catarrh to be a 
constitutional disease and therefore requires 
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure 
manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 
Ohio, i6the only constitutional cure on the 
market. It is taken internally in doses from 
10 drops to a teaspoon ful. It acts directly on 
the blood and muoous surfaces of the system. 
They offer one hundred dollars for any case 
it fails to cure. Send for circulars and testi- 
monials. Address F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo.O. 

Sold by Druggists, 75c. 

Hull's Family Pills are the best. 



Horse Shoes Welsrhln? One Onnce. 

The smallest horse probably that 
was ever fitted with a set of shoes by 
any horseshoer in California occupied 
a place in the shop of Howard & Mil- 
lerick of Petaluma a few days ago. It 
was a six-months-old Shetland pony, 
one of a band a Los Angeles man was 
bringing down from Mendocino coun- 
ty, where they had been pastured dur- 
ing the summer. The rough roads had 
worn its bare feet and necessitated 
shoeing. The shoes, fashioned out of 
a steel bar, when fitted to the pony's 
feet were a trifle larger than a sliver 
dollar piece and the full set weighed 
just four ounces, an ounce for each 
shoe. 

Owing to a disagreement in the Col- 
lege of Bishops of the African Metho- 
dist Episcopal church, Bishop H. M. 
Turner, president of the college, bas 
tendered his resignation. 



HELP FOR WCMEH 

WHO ARK ALWAYS TIRED. 

"I do not feel very well, I am so 
tired all the time. 1 do not know what 
is the matter with me." 

You hear these words every day ; as 
often as you meet your friends just so 
often are these words repeated. More 
than likely you speak the same signifi- 
cant words yourself, and no doubt you 
do feel far from well most of the time. 

Mrs. Ella Hice, of Chelsea, Wis., 
whose portrait we publish, writes that 
she suffered for two years with bear- 
injr-down pains, headiiche, backache, 
and had all kinds of miserable feelings, 
all of which was caused by falling and 
inflammation of the womb, and after 
doctoring with physicians and numer- 
ous medicines she was entirely cured by 




Mas. Ella Rich 

Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- 
pound. 

If you are troubled with pains, 
fainting spells, depression of spirits, 
reluctance to go anywhere, headache, 
backache, and always tired, please re- 
member that there is an absolute 
remedy which will relieve you of your 
suffering as it did Mrs. Kice. Proof 
is monumental that Lydia E. Pink- 
ham's "Vegetable Compound is the 
reatest medicine for suffering women, 
"o other medicine has made the cures 
that it has, and no other woman has 
helped so many women by divtct advice 
as has Mrs. Pinkham ; her experience 
is greater than that of any living per- 
son. If you are sick, write and get 
her advice ; her address is Lynn, Mass. 




To produce the best results 
in fruit, vegetable or grain, the 

fertilizer used must contain 
enough Potash. For partic- 
ulars see our pamphlets. We 
send them free. 

CEKMAN KALI WORKS* 
9) N'«v»*a St-, Sew York. 



DROPSY- 



sew DUt.ovtiiY:^'^ 

1 (I dmt trMlni* I 

i rrf. sr. a. a. oiiax »K>*». <«• > auuu «> 



Elevators are by no means the re- 
cent invention generally supposed. An 
amusing account of what was probably 
the first attempt at an elevator is told 
by St. Simon and according to him Jt 
was from a M. Villayer that tho idea 
of a "flying chair" first emanated. This 
ingenious person set irp a passablo pro- 
totype of the modern elevator In his 
house in Paris, working it up and' 
down between the walls. The daugh- 
ter of Louis XIV. was so delighted 
with the novelty that she had one put 
up in her own apartments at Versail- 
les. This honor was, however, the un- 
doing of poor M. Villayer's machine. 
The chair suddenly stopped moving 
while the princess was between two 
landings and she had to remain block- 
ed up for three hours until the work- 
men broke a hole through the thick 
wall. The king was so annoyed at this 
that he forbade any further experi- 
ments in the same line^ 

Best For the Bowels. 

No matter what ails you, headache to a 
cancer, you will never get well until your 
bowels are put riRlit. Cascabkts help 
nature, cure you without a gripe or pain, 
produce easy natural movements, cost you 
just 10 cents to start getting your liealth 
back. Gascabets Candy Cathartic, the 
genuine, put up in metal boxes, every .tab- 
let has 0.0.0. stamped on it, Beware ct 
imitations. 



SICK HEADACHE S 

succumbs readily to the easy remedy to take 




Aaalnnl roi-'.''-.;il »»*r-«— 
AWlnt, l>i-!lv». t..r,i-. A iffvllV; f.-f all 
|wwr. k>If>i. •tiui'hh and 1- e^ordrf k 

1 *J«cr, ltUUw«a««*. J«u«- 




4"rm1» tlrrhnrJ H'iMr 

OKlnMoMh* !>•: .r»l ml-; 
fOUWUlnftltolike; 
•rcoomlMlMboj. 




CXAB OtCWAHD WATER CO.. L»«Htill«. *>. 
iMHWII I MHII I HMHWi 



: s s 2 inn 

costs 



SCRAPE 2 



per TON 



Greatest, Cheapest Food on Earth 
for Sbefp, Swine. Cattle, 
Poultry, etc. 

Will La worth (100 to yon to raid wW 
Eilaor'acitiaog taja aboct rap?. 

Effiton Dollar Grass \ 

^jU^wIJl positively make you rich; 13 triu I 
^ of bay and Ion of pa."Hiropara-:i«,io also g 
BromiiB, Peaoat, Spelii (400 bn. coro.liM ™ 
3Jl tu. oaU per a.,) etc., tie. 

For this Notice and 10c, 



we mull V|s catalog and 10 Farr-i Seed 1 
KoviltfeB, ful ly wcith g lO to get a Bart. ' 



For 14c. 1 aplesilld vegetable and 3 
brilliant flower leed packages and catalog, f 

LACROSSE* 

WIS 



JOIN A75AUCR SEED C0.. L 



j£5fG SEEK. 



Collection FREE 

c money reqalred In ulv&rca. Sell ' 
60 pa-pa of oar seedj at bo each a id 
we will send yen onrblg $4.60 col leo- 
of field & vegetable ■ecdsfr'eorchclcfl 
of 8 other premintne. Incluiinff Silver* 
i filled watch and aultof clotliea. Write 
1 postal tccfptln j this offer and we will forward 
jj fleet]*, catalogue, flic,, by mall, Rtfer+vxt — City 
l&anlo/XiehmMd. T< j. rt^S CO.JUehmond, 

hamm Ouv Seeds Are Korthoret Grown 




W. L. DOUGLAS 
$3 & $3.50 SHOES S 

Th» r-») worth ft XV. U P<>ti e U» BS.no a»<] *:i.no 
■rior« colupam) it Kit olhi.r luikn la »♦.<«! la &.VIH1. 



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A LUXURY WITH 5 ft THE REACH OF ALL! 



MY PICTUR1 




goes on every package of 




Watch our next advertisement.* 



Make sure that there is a lion head 
on every package before purchasing. 

That fells you that it is genuine, and not a glazed coffea. 

If you don't see my head on the package, don't buy it. 
If not at your grocer's try another store. 
All leading stores keep it. 

L'.:j ! v : ; : ■ 

is now the leader of them all, 

and is used in millions of homes. 



In every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive list. No housekeeper, in 
fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in the list some article which will contribute to their happiness, 
comfort and convenience, and which they may have by simply cutting out a certain number of Lion Heads from 
the wrappers of our one pound sealed packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold). 

WOOLSON SPICE CO., TOLEDO, OHIO. 




THE SENTINEL. 



"HEW TO THE LIKE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY." 

FOUNDED 1875. MONTEVALLO. ALA,, M AKCH U. 1901. NEW SEMES, VOL. VIII. NO. 30. 



THE FUOTES 

ON TRIAL 



For the Murder of Mrs Foote 
February 20th. 



HOME FOR OLD VETERANS. 



A $3,500,000 Shipbuilding Plant 
at Mobile. 



TltlAIj OF THE FOOTK9. 

Son Charged Willi Murder of His 
Mother— Father Accessory 

The preliminary trial of Charles A. 
Foote and Arthur Foote, the latter 
charged with the murder of his moth- 
er, Mrs. Amanda Foote, on Feb. 20, 
at Bessemer, and the former, who was 
the woman's husband, charged with 
being an accessory, came up Monday 
before Justice William Jackson at 
Bossemer. The case against tho de- 
fendants is largely circumstantial, 
there being no eye witnesses to the 
alleged murder. A largo number of 
witnesses have been subpoenaed and 
will testify at tho hearing. 

The murder of Mrs. Foote was one 
of the most shocking in the criminal 
annals of Jefferson county. She was 
found by her 12-year-old daughter ly- 
ing on the kitchen floor of her house 
with her throat cut. The windpipe was 
cut in two places and the instrument 
of death, a caseknife, was found lying 
by her. The room gave evidence of a 
struggle, and that the woman was at- 
tacked while sitting in a chair, a dress 
on which she was working and her 
S9wing materials having fallen to the 
floor where she was sitting. 

At first it was thought to be a case 
of suicide, but the coroner's jury, af- 
ter an investigation, brought in a ver- 
dict charging her son with the murder 
and her husbaud as being an access- 
ory. 



APPEAL FOB VETERANS' HOME. 

Board of Directors Issue an Address 
to the Public. 

The following appeal on behalf of 
t ie proposed home for old Confeder- 
ate veterans has been issued by the 
board of directors : 

Birmingham, Ala., March 9, 1901. 
To the Public: 

The board of directors of the pro- 
posed home for old and needy confed- 
erate veterans and their families of 
the state of Alabama made an appli- 
cation to the last legislature for an 
appropriation to aid them in building 
this home, but they failed to get any 
assistance whatever from that body. 
Therefore, as this board has already 
received in donations, building ma- 
terial of all kinds nearly a sufficient 
quantity to build this home, and 
hoping for the continued generous aid 
of all charitably disposed citizens of 
Alabama towards these old veterans, 
have at last determined, with the aid 
of all these donations, to build this 
home somewhere in tho state, regard- 
less of the legislature and all other 
opponents to it. With this determi- 
nation in view, the board of directors 
of this proposed home did at their last 
meeting on March 2. 1901, appoint 
tho undersigned committee to adver- 
tise in all the papers of this state, 
calling on all persons who are favor- 
able to it for donations in cash, ma- 
terial and also in the way of a suitable 
site for the location of this home. 
This site being open to any section 
desirable in Alabama, parties having 
any desirable locations, cash or build- 
ing material they can donate, they will 
confer a favor on these old veterans 
by communicating without delay with 
the undersigned committee : 

C. F. Enslen, Chairman. 
C. T. Hughes, 
H. F. Bbidbwbll. 

A New Railroad. 
Alabama is soon to have another 
railroad. It will be an independent 
line, seven miles in length. The ar- 
ticles of incorporation were issued 
from the office of the secretary of 
state this morning to William Blount, 
president; J. H. Ely, treasurer; Geo. 
B. Miles, secretary; B. I. Ely, Hugh 
Foster, Charles Jinks, E. L. Blue, W. 
M. Ellis and P. F. Miles of Union 
Springs, for the building of the Union 
Springs and Northern railroad. The 
line is to extend from Union Springs 
to Fort Davis on the Seaboard Air 
Line, 



CAPTAIN OF KEGULAHS. 

Mitchell of Alabama Promoted from 
Lieutenancy. 

In a long list of nominations for 
the regular army which the president 
sent to the senate Saturday was that 
of Americus Mitchell, first lieutenant 
of infantry, to be captain. 

Capt. Mitchell is an Alabamian and 
since December, 1899, has been in 
charge of tho recruiting stations in 
this slate, with headquarters in Bir- 
mingham. Ha has many friends here 
who will congratulate him on his ad- 
vancement. Of the 450 captains of 
the infantry only three or four are as 
young as Mitchell. This popular and 
courteous officer was born in Kussell 
county just thirty years ago and grad- 
uated from West Point in the class of 
1895. Commissioned second lieuten- 
ant on leaving the academy ho was 
promoted to the rank of first lieuten- 
ant. After serving with the Fifth in- 
fantry in Cuba for fifteen months he 
was detailed for reoruiting work. 

An Interesting Operation at St. Vin- 
cent's Hospital. 
An operation of more than ordinary 
interest was performed at St. Vincent's 
Hospital, Birmingham, Friday morn- 
ing under which the leg of a man 50 
years of age was amputated with little 
inconvenience or pain to the patient, 
and without the use of ohloriform or 
the usual anesthetics. The operation 
is known as spinal anesthesia, and has 
aroused deep interest among surgeons 
and in the medical profession gener- 
ally, and Friday's operation, which 
was eminently successful, was the 
first that has been performed in the 
state of Alabama. The operation was 
performed by Dr. John D. S. Davis. 
The patient was suffering from cancer 
of the leg and was prepared for the 
operation by injecting an eighth of a 
grain of cocaine in the lost lumbar- 
interzertebral space. After waiting 
seven minutes, there was complete 
loss of all sensation in the lower ex- 
tremities and a tourniquet was applied 
and the limb amputated without pain. 
During the entire proceedings the pa- 
ient conversed with the surgeons, and 
left the room in splendid oondition. 

A Shipbuilding Plant at Mobile, 
The Gulf Coast Shipbuilding and 
Dry Dock Company will be organized 
in Mobile this week, says the New 
Orleans Picayune. It will have a 
capital stock of $3,500,000. The in- 
corporators are: William Butler Dun- 
can, chairman of the board of directors 
of the Mobile and Ohio Railroad, and 
New York financier. W. D. Munson, 
of New York, president of the Monson 
Steamship Company, whioh operates 
coast lines of steamers and one system 
from Mobile to Cuban ports. E. L. 
Russell, president of the Mobile and 
Ohio Railroad. Robert O. Morris, of 
New Orleans, a promotor of southern 
enterprieses. M. P. Levy, of New 
York, a substantial capitalist, is not 
one of the incorporators of the big 
shipbuilding concern, but ho is inter- 
ested in its success. He already has 
money in southern enterprises. There 
will be two plants. The shipbuilding 
yards, to cost about $2,500,000, will 
be located in Mobile. The dry docks, 
o oost in the range of 81,000,000, will 
be located in New Orleans, Iron and 
steel structures will be built at the 
shipyards. 

The Dallas Manufacturing Compa- 
ny is preparing plans for a modern 
school building of briok, three stories 
high, to be created at Dallas Mills 
and maintained at the expense of the 
company. 

The Crotwell Brothers have moved 
their large sawmill from its former lo- 
cation near Brookwood to Coalburg, 
near whioh there is muoh fine timber. 



Prominent Negro Dead. 
Major Reuben R. Mims, colored, 
died Friday afternoon at 4 o'clook, 
after an illness of a few weeks. He 
was a member of the state military for 
the past seventeen years, being suc- 
cessively lieutenant and captain of the 
local Gilmer Rifles and then major of 
the colored battalion of the state 
troops, which position he held at the 
time of his death. He was grand 
master of the colored Grand Lodge of 
Masons of Alabama for the past nine 
years. He was connected with the 
postoffice department as route rider, 
railway mail clerk and local carrier 
since 1876. 



DESTRUCTIVE 

CYCLONE. 

Several States Visited by Storms 
Saturday. 

MASY KILLOAHD WOFNDEB 

Hundreds of Thousands of Dollars 
Worth of Property Destroyed. 



Willspoint, Tex., March 9.— At 11 
o'clock this morning a terrible cyclone 
swept through the western part of this 
city, demolishing everything in its 
track. Eight persons are known to 
havo been killed and at least twenty 
more are soveroly injured. Fourteen 
dwelling houses, the public school 
building, cotton oil mills, a large gin 
plant and several business houses are 
in splinters. The path of the cyolonc 
was about three hundred feet wide, 
and it burst from a lowering cloud 
like a clap of thunder, leaving misery 
and desolation in its wake. Wires 
were blown off the poles, fences were 
leveled and the air was filled with 
flying debris. A freight car was blown 
from the track and is a total wreck. 
Household utensils are strewn as far 
as the eye can reach and mark the 
path of destruction left by the tor- 
nado. Property loss is $75,000, which 
is a conservative estimate. 



At New Boston. 
Houston, Tex,, March 9 — Reports 
from New Boston, Tex., indicate that 
no lives were lost in the storm there 
this afternoon, but five people wore 
seriously injured. During the storm 
at Texarkana the residence of Mrs. 
Poole at College Hill was blown down 
and Mrs. Poole was seriously injured, 

Struck Texarkana. 
Texarkana, Ark., March 9, — A storm 
having the fury of a tornado swept 
over the eastern part of this county 
today. It is reported that many build- 
ings were destroyed and several lives 
lost. Wire connections with tho 
stricken district is interrupted. 



Havy Kain Stoi m. 

A heavy rain, wind and thunder 
storm, accompanied by lightning, vis- 
ited Arkansas Saturday, being an 
accompaniment of the Texas storm. 
Little Rock suffered very little and 
that only from the rain. 

At Van Buren lightning struok the 
residence of James Morrell, rendering 
his wife unconscious. A 12-year-old 
boy was knocked down in the street 

At Conway fifteen busiuess houses 
vere unroofed and three others blown 
down, many of the stores being flooc 1 
ed. 

Reports from Pine Prairie, five 
miles from Ashdown, say that a cy- 
clone struck there, wrecking every- 
thing in its path. A boy, tho son of 
Mr. Turner, was killed. 

Terrific Storm at Fulton. 
Fulton, Ky., March 10. — A terrific 
storm swept this section last night. 
The damage at Clinton and Hickman 
was heaviest. At Clinton twenty 
negro cabins were demolished and a 
score of negroes hurt. Two negroes 
were mortally hurt and many others 
badly bruised and mashed. Part of 
Marvin College was unroofed and the 
waterworks destroyed. Eight freight 
cars on the Illinois switch at the depot 
ac Clinton were blown from the track. 
The Baptist church at Hickman was 
destroyed by the wind. A large num 
ber of tenant houses and barns were" 
blown down in Fulton and Hickman 
counties, and the loss of property is 
large. 



Six masked men secured tools from 
a blacksmith shop early Sunday morn- 
ing and broke into the West Toledo, 
O. , post office, blew open the safe and 
secured $700. 

The carpenters' union of Toledo, 
Ohio., with a membership of 1000, 
have made a demand for 30 cents per 
hour and an eight hour day. They 
announce that the new schedule must 
go into effect May 1 or they will strike. 

Fire Sunday morning destroyed the 
College of Medicine and literary build- 
ings at the University of Iowa. The 
loss is not less than $250,000. 



WM. L. CHAMBERS SUCCESSFUL. 

President Appoints Him to Place on 
Spanish War Claims Commission. 



The President sent the following 
nominations to the senate Friday: 

To be members of the commission 
to carry into effect the stipulations of 
Article 7 of the treaty between the 
United States and Spain (Spanish 
war claims) — William E. Chandler, of 
New Hampshire ; Gerrit J. Dickema, 
of Michigan; James Perry Wood, of 
Ohio; William A. Maury, of the Dis- 
trict of Columbia, and William L. 
Chambers, of Alabama. 

William E. Fuller, of Iowa, to be 
First Assistant Attorney General of 
the United Siates. 

William F. Straton, of Illinois, Di- 
rector of National Bureau of Stand- 
ards. 

Edwin V. Morgan, of New York, to 
be second secretary of the embassy at 
St. Petersburg. 

The appointment of Judge W. L. 
Chambers to be a member of the 
Spanish war claims commission is tho 
fulfillment of a promise made by the 
President some time since. It is a 
recognition of Judge Chambers' gold 
democracy attude and as an origina 
expansionist, as well as of his legal 
capacity. 

INSURGENTS SURRENDERED. 



Forty Officers and 200 Men Lay 
Down Their Ar ms. 

A dispateh from Manilla states that 
Captain Euliok of the Forty-seventh 
United States Volunteer Infantry has 
received the surrender of forty insur- 
gent officers and 200 men. The gun- 
boat Albany, acting in oo-operation 
with Lieutenant Van Voorhies of the 
Twentieth Infantry, surprised an in- 
surgent camp near Barnan, in the 
province of South Iloilo, counties 
Luzon, killing five of the enemy and 
destroying their supplies. The wes- 
tern part of Batangas province, Lu- 
zon, formerly an insurgent strong 
hold, is becoming pacified. The lead- 
ers of the insurrection there are tak- 
ing the oath of allegiance and many 
rifles are being surrendered. 

Nominations Confirmed. 

The U. S. senate in executive ses- 
sion Friday confirmed the nominations 
to office that have been made during 
the special session. When the names 
of the members of the Spanish claims 
commission were reached Senator 
Teller asked for some report upon 
the various nominations. Speaking 
for the oommittee on judiciary, 
Senator Hoard said that all the mem- 
bers of the commission were highly 
commended. The seoond agreement, 
extending the time for the ratification 
of the French treaty, was received and 
referred to the committee on foreign 
relations. The extension this time is 
for eighteen months, making the con- 
vention expire September 24, 1902, 
unless it shall be ratified in the mean- 
time. 

The Searles Failure. 

A petition was riled in the bank- 
ruptcy court in Brooklyn Friday to 
have the affairs of John E. Searlee 
wound up in bankruptoy. The peti- 
tion was filed by William W. Cook ai 
attorney for the petitioners, the West- 
ern Reserve National Bank, of War- 
ren, Ohio; the Duluth Furnace Com- 
pany, of Duluth, Minn., and Thomas 
J. Thomas, of Niles, Ohio., whose 
claims against Mr. Searles are some- 
thing over $90,000; The proceedings 
take the administration of the prop- 
erty out of the bands of Edwin 
Dwight, to whom Searles made an 
assignment a few days ago. 



American Shipped. 

A dispatch to the Daily Mail from 
Lourenzo Marquez says that a Mr. 
Martinison, who resigned a post in the 
United States army to join the Boei 
forces, was shipped for Lisbon on the 
Portuguese transport Seire, which 
carried 103 Boer families, after ho had 
made an ineffectual attempt to obtain 
consular protection. 

A. M. Wynne, a well known cotton 
broker, of Memphis, Tenu., committed 
suicide Sunday afternoon by shooting 
himself through the heart while in a 
delirious state, brought on by sick- 
ness. 



C. OF GA. MAKES DEAL. 

Purchased the Chattanooga, Rome 
and Southern Railroad. 

The Central of Georgia Railway 
company has acquired the Chatta- 
nooga, Rome and Southern Railroad 
oorr.pany. The purchase was ac- 
complished through J. P. Morgan & 
Co., and the price paid was $2,500,000. 

The Chattanooga, Rome and South- 
ern runs from Chattanooga, Tenu , 
through Rome, Ga., to Carrollton, 
Ga., where it connects with tho Cen- 
tral of Georgia system. Its main lino 
is 138 miles long. 'The road is capital- 
ized at $3,200,000, of which $1,600,- 
000 is preferred and $1,000,000 ia 
common stook. The funded debt con- 
sists of $500,000 5 per oent first 
mortgage bonds, of which $313,000 are 
outstanding. The preferred stook ia 
5 per cent non-cumulative. 

The laBt dividend paid by the com- 
pany on the preferred stock was in 
January, 1900. The Central of Georgia 
railroad is in turn controlled by the 
Southern Railway 



LI HUNG CHANG IS SERIOUSLY ILL. 

Life of the Venerable Chinese Diplo- 
mat Hangs by a Thread. 

A dispatch from Pekin, dated March 
10, says: Li Hung Chang is again 
seriously ill and his physician says his 
life hangs by a thread. 

Prince Chung and Earl Li seem to 
think that by spreading rumors of the 
court's unwillingness to return to 
Pokin unless this or that thing is done 
before they can iufiuenoe the delibera- 
tions of the ministers of the power?. 
According to reliable reports from Sian 
Fu, imperial personages are extremely 
uncomfortable at Sian Fu, where they 
live in the house of the governor, 
which is only a small structure. 
French missionaries who have just 
returned here from Sian Fu believo 
the Empress Dowager would bring tho 
court back to Pekin on the first offer 
of the allies having as a basis the re- 
moval of the troops except the lega- 
tion guards. 



Booker Washington in Chicago. 

Dr. Barringer, of Virginia and Boo- 
ker T. Washington, of Alabama, were 
guests of honor at the banquet of tho 
Merchant's Club, held Friday night at 
the club house of the Chicago Athletic 
Club. Both of them discussed the 
social problems in the South, and while 
they differed somewhat in opinion as 
to the methods employed, both declar- 
ed that their fondest hope was to 
bring about the highest prosperity 
and permanent good of both races in 
the South. 



Walter Offill Arrested. 

Walter Offill, cashier of Edmund 
Palmer's defunct Ashley bank, against 
whom two warrants were issued last 
week, charging him with being au 
accessory to Palmer in the embezzle- 
ment of tho bank funds, has been ar- 
rested. He waived examination and 
was placed under $20,000 bond. 

Boers Lost Heavily. 

A speoial from Capetown, dated 
March 8, says the Boers lost forty 
killed in an engagement with au 
armored train near Rooenoogte. They 
mistook the train for one loaded with 
horses and allowed it to come within 
range whereupon fire was opened and 
the Boers fled, abandoning their rifles. 

A dispatch from Lima, Peru, dated 
March 9th, says : At 2 :55 this morn- 
ing a very severe shock of earthquake 
was felt here. The shock was accom- 
panied by loud and prolonged subter- 
ranean noises. The walls of many 
bouses were cracked. 



Troops Depart. 

The equadron of the Fifth Cavalry, 
stationed at Fort Meyer, Va., left 
Sunday afternoon for S:in Francisco, 
en route for the Philippines. Tliey 
sail on the transport Meade about 
March 18. The second is mude up of 
troops L. K. and M, and is in com- 
mand of Colonel Raffdrty. 

A sealed verdict was returned Satur- 
day against Carrie Nation, Lucy 
Wilheit, Lucy Williams and Lida 
MuDtz, charged with wrecking a 
saloon in Wichita, Kas., on January 
21st. 



At Chicago. 
Chicago, March 10. — One of the 
worst wind storms of the season struck 
Chicago early today and during the 
hours that it was at its height damaged 
property throughout the city to the 
extent of $17o,000. Many heavy plate 
glass windows were blown in. Tele- 
graphic and telephone companies were 
the worst sufferers, and it will be some 
time before order can be restored. 
Thousands of poles were blown down 
and Chicago was practically isolated 
from the west and Northwest by tele- 
phone and telegraph. The long dis- 
tance telephone service was crippled 
so badly that it was of little value. 
The storm Is belived to have been 
most severe in southern Wisconsin. 
Along a short stretch of the Milwaukee 
road in southern Wisconsin 500 tele- 
graph poles are down. Reports from 
many points in Indiana and Kentucky 
also indicate heavy damage from the 
storm. 



In Northwest Texas. 
Houston, Tex., March 10. — News of 
the storm of Saturday is now coming 
from northeast Texas. The casual! 
ties wore small considering the scope 
of the territory oovered. There are 
four dead and five believed to be dy- 
ing at Wills Point, where the proper- 
ty loss will reach $100,000. Five were 
badly hurt at New Boston, but none 
fatally. The property loss there will 
reach $75,000. At Blossom no one 
was seriously injured, but the damage 
was great. At and near Emery, il 
Rains county, one man was killed and 
several persons were hurt, two seri- 
ously. The damage to property was 
heavy. 



Cloudburst D es Great Damag at 
Owensboro. 
Owensboro, Ky., March 10. — A 
cloudburst here last night did great 
damage. The sewer well at Main and 
Davies streets burst and a torrent of 
water poured into the opening and the 
streets were torn up for some distance 
about fifty feet in diameter and trenty- 
five feet deep. A large water main 
was undermined und broke in two and 
this added to the fury of the waters, 
poured into the large opening, created 
a roar like a big waterfall. Davies 
and Main streets were undermined for 
many yards, there being only a top 
crust of macadam and underaeath the 
appearance of a mammoth stream ol 
water. 



Three Persons Killed at Forest City. 

Forest City, Ark., March 10. — Three 
persons were killed in this vicinity 
last night by the tornado. Four miles 
west of the city Pinky Wilson and her 
infant child were killed, and in the 
same neighborhood sixteen houses 
and miles of fences and many trees 
were leveled to the ground. In John- 
son township the cyclone literally 
lifted the house of J. A. Wiley from 
its foundation and shattered it to frag- 
ments, killing Wiley and seriously in- 
juring his wife and stepson, Bob Al- 
len. 



Storm at Paducah. 

Paducah, Ky., March 10. — A storm 
struck the neighborhood of Max son's 
mill last night and upturned three 
houses filled with negroes. Twenty 
stables were blown down and many 
horses killed. Tobacco barns were 
razed and their contents blown away. 
The Catholic, Cumberland, Presby- 
terian and the Baptist churohes were 
destroyed. Loss, $50,000. 

Wrought Havoc in Arkansas. 

Paragould, Ark., March 10. — Last 
night's storm wrought havoc in Groen 
county, and three fatalities are re 
ported. At Rockhill, Mrs. Millie 
Davis and a 13-year-old boy named 
Osmar Roberts were killed by falling 
timbers. At Jackson commissary, 
twelve miles west of Paragould, 
Charles Billing, a young business 
man, was killed by the roof of his 
house falling on him. Several per- 
sons are reported injured. 



Whole Family Injured. 
Emery, Tox., Maroh 10. — The storm 
whioh passed over Willspoint yester- 
day killed one man near the Sabine 
River. In Raines, Mrs. Miller was 
seriously injured and W. T. Lewis 
and his entire family of six were in- 
jured, two fatally. Lewis' house was 
completely destroyed and the build- 
ings of Messrs. Miller and Foreman, 
Holder, Buohanan and Cochran were 
badly damaged. 

Court House Burned. 

The court house at Lafayette, Ma- 
con county, Tenn., was destroyed by 
!ire Sunday night, the county records 
tor thirty years being consumed. The 
loss is $30,000. 



jS4>»«* *$••}• t» 4- »jf -t» ~» • t ft 4? i*» # 4* i' ^ 4? * «S? 'I- ^ * ❖ '4? 4? *fc ^ ❖ *4* # ❖ ^ (if 



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Car Load of Furnifiire. 

-ceived this week. <*a!l and 



see our ivjaaTHesg. A new 
Carpets and Rugs just received. 
Cook Stoves at all prices. Nice 
line of the best CYoekery. 




o. 



IVICI 



Bun a 

FroBsi us assd have you a New 
Home. We sell on instaiiMcnt plan 

M O K T E V A L L O F ti R NITiiM w 



THE SENTiNEL- 



By H. E. WHITAKER, 



PUBLISH KD K V K Si Y TUUiiSDA. 



This paper is entered i.i the Montevallo 
Postottice as second-class matter. 



Subscription, $1.00, in advance. 



Montevallo, Ala., Mob. 14 1901. 



ABOUT THE COURT HOUSE. 

The following extracts are some 
of the comments on Shelby's court 
house bill, which recently oassed 
the Legislature: 

A bill was slipped through the 
Legislatur close upon the adjourn- 
ment of that body, and the Gover 
nor was in some way induced to 
sign the same, which authorizes the 
removal of the court house of Shel- 
by county from Columbiana to Ca- 
I era. The act also names Judge 
Campbell, T C. AlcKibboii and H. 
C. Moss' of Catera, as a board of 
commissioners to sell $30,000 
worth of bonds to build new public, 
buildings for the comity within 2. • 
000 feet of the crossing at Calera, 
all of which is -entered into in de- 
tail. 

Of course this is as surprising to 
the people of Columbiana and Shel 
by couuty generally as it is outra- 
geous and absured. Twice havti the 
people by ovor whelming- majorities 
said that Columbiana should be 
their capitol, and thtfagh the law 
exists defeating their wish, we do 
' not believe that its provisions will 
ever be accomplished nor the wish 
of those who seek to override by 
secrecy and chicanery the will of 
the people be gratified. 

We are not Familiar enough with 
the situation to discuss it inteli- 
gently this week, but will inform 
ourselves and next week hope to 
give cur readers the facts in the 
'matter as near as they can be ob- 
■tained. We would remind our 
tfriends at Calara that "the best 
laid plans o' mice and men of- 
times gang aglee." — Columbiana 
Chronicle. 

Two years ago, the legislature 
passed a bill providing that the 
people of Shelby couuty might vote 
■on the removal of their court house 
to Calcra. It also provided 
that the people themselves might 
bring on the election if they wished 
to have one. Two years passed .md 
no election was held, because the 
time did not arrive when Calera felt 
strong enough to risk it. 

Tu this legislature unbeknown to 
the people, a bill was put through 
in the most quiet and stealthy way, 
bodily moving the court house from 
Columbiana to Calera, The word 
"Turkey" was not even whispered 
to the people. 

Of course, this was very bad, 
very wrong. But nealy all court 
house removals are accomplished by 
a certain amount of fraud. General- 
ly. tne fraud is at the ballot box, 
To sneik a bill through the legisla- 
ture is rather mild than otherwise. 

However all this may be, the 
Shelbv court house ought to be at 
Calera. and a good deed is done 
in a dark way. —Montgomery Jour- 
nal. 

Mr G.B.ueans, of Shelby coun- 
ty,' was in tne city todaj. 

A News reporter questioned him 
relative to the ieport that an act 
had been adopted by the General 
Assembly, the provisions ol which 
are that, the county site of Shelby 
county shall be removed lrom Col- 



umbiana and that $80,000 of bonds 
shall be issued for the building of 
a court house and county jail at 
Calera. 

Mr. Deans said: "Yes, it is true, 
that such a bill has been adopted. 
By this bill the county si'e is to be 
removed to Calera and the bond 
issue is to be made." 

"Why was this action taken 
when there is already a provision 
adopted by the last General Assem- 
bly empowering the county to vote 
on the question of removing the 
couuty site within (our yars 
time?" asked the reporter. 

Mr. Deans said: "The Senator 
from the district, Mr. Oliver, and 
1 myself discovered that the officials 
I were about to forestall the action 
I of what we thought the will of the 
people by deciding to go ahead and 
build the jail and court house at 
Columbiana. if these buildings 
were erected at Columbiana, that 
would, of course, have been an ar- 



The only thing on earth a young 
women likes to see next best to get ■ 
t'ng married herself is to see some 
other girl get married. She knows 
that it increases her chance by one. 



A SCATHING INDICTMENT. 

At a mass meeting in the Second 
Presbyterian church, Portsmouth, 
Ohio, on a recent Sabbath after 
noon, in the presence of over two 
hundred men, a convened gambler 
mid ex-saloon. keeper, made the f ol - 
lowino- statement, which has 
created a profound impression, and 
I herewith transmit it to your 
paper, that it may do good in a 
wider sphere: 

"1 have been in the saloon busi- 
ness, with a gambling-room at- 
tached, for i,he iast four years, and 
claim to know something about 
what 1 am now going to tell you. 
I do not believe that the gambling 
den is nearly so dangerous, nor 



does it do any thing like the same 
gutnent in favor of that place. But | ainount of h ,, rm as the sociaI C ard 
we believed that a large majority [ party iu the home. I give this as 
people of Shelby county [ |Iiy ri) ,, sou . i„ the gamblinsr.room 

i the windows are closed tight, the 
[curtains are pulled down; every - 



of the 

were and are iu favor of Calera as 
the county site and we accordingly 
intercepted the arrangements of] 
ihe gentlemen interested in Coluni-] 
biana by having Calera made tlie 1 
couuty site upon the erection at 
that place of the buildings provid- 
ed for in the proposed bond issue, 'I 
From this it appears that Cetera 
will he the future capital of Shelby! 
and that the jail and court hmmei 
will be located there.— Binning- 1 
ham News. 

If the report is true that men , 
are railroaded to the coal mines in ; 
Butler county; as told in the Adver j 
User of last Friday, the officers j 
there who are responsible! for such i 
a deplorable state of attains should j 
be given a dose of their own medi- 
cine. Because a 



thin»- is conducted secretly for fear 
of detection, and none but gamblers, 
as a nil i enter there: while in the 



I have access to the game, 
are permitted to watch it. 



children 

voting people are invited to partake 
in it. It is made attractive and 
alluring by giving prizes, serving 
refreshments and adding high socia 
enjoyments. For my part, I never 
could see the difference between 
playing for a price of silver molded 
in the'sbapn of money and silver 
molded in the shape of a cup or a 
thimble The principle U the s imp. 
and whenever property changes 
bauds over the luck of the cards, no 
matter how small is the value of the 
prize, I believe it is gambling. 
Have yi.u ever thought of il? Where 
man happens to be . do all the gamblers come from? 
walking the railroad is no reason | They are not taught in the gambling 

'dens. A 'greener - ,' unless he is a 



why he should be arrested on the 
charge of being a tramp and unlaw- 
fully riding railroad trains, and 
j then sent to the coal mines vvith- 
| out even the semblance of a trial. 
Such a proceedure is a disgrace to 
Alabama. 



The Sentinel 
with a copy of 
News A Imanac. 



has been fa voted 
the Birmingham 
Of all those issued 



by the News heretofore the one for 
1901 is far the best of all. It is a 
cyclopedia in a condensed, yet con- 
cise, form and should be in 



fool, never enters a gambling hell, 
because he knows that, he will be 
fleeced out of every thing he poses- 
sesses in less than ten minutes. He 
has learned somewhere- else before 
he sets foot inside of such a place. 
When he has played in the parlor, 
iu the social game of the home, and 
has become proficiun t enough to win 
prizes among his friends, the next 
step with him is to seek out the 
gambling-room, for he has learned, 
and now counts upon his efficiency 
to hold his own. The saloon men 
and gamblera chuckle and smile 
j when they read in the papers of the 
every | parlor games given by the ladies. 



home. Send the News 25 cents and for they know that after a while 



get a copy. It is simply line. 

The Bessemer Herald-Journal is 
new under the management of Mr. 
G. Herd and M. H. Parker. The 
Sentinel trusts the new pilots of 
that gord paper will maki; a barrel 
of money. 

For two years longer the patrons 
of Alabama schools myst pay book 
trust prices: ten cents for copy 
hooks that are sold for three cents 
in Tennessee, and for text school- 
oooks, proportionate prices. The 
people, for the time, have been de- 
feated by the book trust, but two 
years hence it will be a different 
story, they will see to it that a leg- 
islature is chosen invulnerable to 
the insidious way of the most 
powerful lobby. — Talladega Mouu 
tain Home, 

i 

The most monotonous visit is the 
man who relates all the old second 
hand, moss -covered jokes, expect- 
in-' us to laugh at then). 1 



Shoe 




*,?. 

= 4 



A» IK O ~, 

mi r J: 



at «» 

**^- mmm 



R. C. LACEY. 

Resident Dentist, 

(Mice— In Crewe & Wilkinson Black. 
Montevallo, Ala, 



ft mm 



— E2 T f*< 

mp aw ^9, . a 



2 

£3* i-K ft „' 

<« mm 

<5T vr 9 9 



P. K. McMillan. W. F. Thutfoid, Jr. 

MCMILLAN & THF.TF0RD, 

Attorneys at Law an ^Solicitors 

IN CitANCERV, 
COLUMIilANA, - - - AI.A. 
Sf eci at' ive to nil ■ nar s 



K tat >in P 



1 (Jc rt, nl i cas -s 



these same men will become the pa 
trons of their business. Isay,then, 
the parlor game is the college whore 
gamblers are made and educated. 
In the name of God, men, stop this 
business in your homes. Burn up 
your decks and wash your hands." 

After he "had taken his seat an - 
other converted ex. gambler, who led 
the men's meeting in the Second 
Presbyterian church the following 
Sabbath, arose and said : "J. indorse 
every word which the brother be- 
fore me has just uttered. I was a 
gambler, I learned to play cards, 
not in the saloon, not in niv own 
home, but in I he homes of my young 
friends, whoinvited me to play with 
them and taught me how." 

I send you tnese testimonies, 
hoping that you can use them, and 
that God will sound through themja 
note of warning to card-playing 
Christians A number of men went 
home from that afternoon meeting 
and set up a new rule in their fami- 
lies, that never should another 
game be played inside their house; 
that their parlor should not become 
kindergartens for training young 
gamblers. — Clarksdale (Miss.) Bau - 



C. L. Heroney & Co., 



A. 1'. R. DA FiL, 

COUNTY SURVEYOR. 

RELIABLE SURVEYS MADE. 
Farming and Fruit Lands and City 
Lotf For Sale on Easy Terms. 

CALEKA, ALABAMA. 




N. A. GRAHAM, 

Attorney-at-Law, 

Motary Public and ex-oUlcio .luslireof 
the Peace. Collections promt. 



d\. Geopgo (Hotel. 

By MRS. S. L. HARRIS, 

Montevallo, - - Alabama 



The St. George is now und?r new manacement. It 
is being thoroughly overhauled; the table is sup- 
plied with all the market affords. The chambers 
have been refitted. Your patronage is solicited. 



. * 

4 

* 



% 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4» 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* X 



BURIAL CASES 

AND 



A Full Line of 

Always On Hand. 

F. 

MONTEVALLO, ALA. 



FUNDS ARE READY. 

Brunswick, Ga , March 10. — Th'- 
Brunswiek and Birmingham rail- 
road has filed a mortgage in favor 
of the Knickerbocker trust compa y 
of New York Ti e b nd~ are to 
run for fifty years, at five per cent 
interest, payable semi annually in 
gold. The total amount is six and 
three quarter million dol'ars. 
These funds will be • , ffi stent to 
budd and cqu p the road all the 
way to .Birmingham. Work is be- 
ing vigorously pu<n"d at this end. 
A report from Birmingham today 
s'.ates that the recent combination 
of the St. louis and San Francisco 
lines with the Kansas City, Mem 
phis and Birmingham system will 
join in with the Brunswick and 
Birmingham Company, affording 
the shortest roul from Kansas City 
to the Atlantic seabord, with 
Brunswick for the terminus. 

The Colum tiana Advocate says 
Judge Longshore "is particularly 
fitted for the position" oi delegate 
to Constitutional Convention. Will 
the Advocate please state why and 
how Mr. Longshore is so "partic- 
ularly fitted" for the place? Is it 
because he is a populist? Or is it 
because Judge Longshor is opposed 
to a Constitutiontil Conventio? 
- N ... - - 

Down on the Deleware Maryland 
Peninsula there lived two families 
who, according to the local prias. 
are named Day and Sunday," said 
Resresenta ivee H 'flecker, of the 
first named State, as reported iu 
the Washington Bost. "The Day 
family has seven daughters and the 
Sunday family has seven sons. Iam 
informed that five of the Day girls 
have already married that number 
of Sunday bovs aftdihit still an- 
other Day girl' is about to become 
the wife of another Sunday boy. In 
view of this, why isn't it appropri- 
ate to say that every Day will be 
Sunday by and by?" 



^J? * f * ^ <4* *■}« 

Eggs for Hatching 



Barred Plymouth Rocks, 

Bradley Bros. & Thomp- 
son Strain, direct. None 
better in this country. 
Eggs, $2.00 for 15. 

Address, 

E. 8. MILLIARD, 

British, Ala. 

4* 4* 4* 4 6 4* 4 s 4* 4* 4 c 4 1 4* 4* 4* 



The dispensary at Athens, Ga., 
it will be remembered, is the alma 
mater, so to speak, of all the 
simiiiar institutions in South Caro- 
lina , and i ' s affairs, therefore, are 
always matter of general interest 
to many people in this State. What 



CALERA, ALA. 



HERN 



''railway 

Undens u Schedule inEHec . Nevcmber ID. 18G9. 



Nr. W l 

~i liifasiilj 
8.;i.")an' 

lO.S.^m 
4. -Jftpm ! . 



iv liirmiiiKiiam. . . . 

Biiinlng/hiim Jet. . 

Sfiiinu 

.r Mobile 



NO. +3«!No. "18 STATIONS 

TSopm]' 

2. l.TpiB- 

A. 45, ni; 
6.1K1 ml 



Na 



B. i;..im 
7.08a,in 
".■Mam 

No. »10 



lv .Akron. . .ar 
. .Greensboro.. . 

Marion 

- .Marion Jet- 
nr ..Selma. . .lv 

STATIONS. 



ll.ipm 



7.;i0pnrh- .New O Ts.a" 
S.tKinin lv.. Meridian. a 1 " 

ti.l:am York 

f-.-ldimj . . .Drmopolis. . . 
T.21am ar..Uuiont'n .lv 
?.ri3am. . .Miu-tou Jet. 
f.lftamlar i Vllt _ i lv 
S.4:-ttirwlv f v,lB> * i ar 
to. 3.1am) ' ..Montevallo. . 

m.-JSam, . . . .Calera 

1 1. Hum: . . Columbiana. . 
1 l.4?s<nL.Chilclorsburs,'. 
l-.'.SOpm . .TollaileKa. . 

i.'Jtpni .Oxfci-d 

l.-!L>]>rii ..Anniaton. 
2.03pm ...lackssonville.. 
i23pm ... Piedmont. . 
3.10pm ..C'avo tiprings.. 

3.4npm Rome 

I- 25pm ar. .Atlanta, .lv 



No. «I7 
7. lOpni 
().-J2pm 
5. .Kpm 
4.36pm 
1. 10pm 

No. *1!> 



I No. SO 
T. iDprri 
ri.lUpm 
3.iMpm 
8 30am 
No. _« 

it>u ..in 

11. 15am 

B.O sm 
7. IL-aa 
?io. «jS 



8.30am 
7.60pm 
7.110pm 
6.'j3})m 
5.20pm 
4.51pm 
4.25pm 
4. Iftpm 
2.2/ipm 
2. 12pm 
1.4Hpm 
lE.STpin 
12 l.'ipm 
11.3'Jum 
11. .wim 
ll.U4am 
lit. -Loam 
10 OOam 
u.2Jum 
5.8.'arj3 



+26 *3.1. ',-|«| STATIONS 



a IB ii ni 



S.4:i 
6 C'6 

:.io 

7.25 
8.20 
a m 



p in 
4.4" 
fi.. I 
6157 
1.07 
7.4 a 
S . 57 
S 07 
S.25 
H.13 
(1.33 
V 43 
10.30 
I' m 



lv ..Birm'bam . .ar 

Poll City 

Aniiist-ou 

Orford 

HeHin 

..Eiwvardsvilla. . 

. . .Fruithurst . . . 
. . Tallapoosa 

Iir»iEru-n 

. DoilKlasville 

.Lithia Springs. . 
ar.. . Atlanta ..lv 



a ra; p iivp m 
ll.::5llo.00i.... 
10. ID s.MI.... 
. Ifi 7.S||.... 

08' 
!i.38 



7. Hi.... 

7.0)1 ... 
«.(« 

a>w 5S 

._ n.o-'-J ;H 
C.+Jj 6.1(1 B M 
0.31 6.0: it ii 
5.401 4.15 ( ; a 
amp miji m 



8. 1« 
7 <7 

21) 



No. sa-jifo. s» 

4.4i)iJm! 6.r,0r.m 
0.."i7pm; 8. lOuin 
10. tiHmili.O-jim 
lia'iam 2.25r--m 

«3-Jam!lO.U-j rn 
7. SOam, $ m 



is of special interest just now how- 
ever, is the report of the local pa. 
per, the Banner, that the "profits" 
of the parent institution for the 
year just closed amounted to a lit- 
tle more than $1 1 , 000, and, under 
the law, are"to be divided between 
the City and the county of Clark", 
in which it is situated, The State 
of Georgia therefore gets no share 
of the profits. This feature of the 
system has been in force in Athens 
for many years, and appears to 
work satisfactorily there. Tht-re is 
no good reason why it should not 
work as well here. — Charleston 
News and Courie -. 

Remarkable Cures of Rheumatism. 
The eilitni' of the Vindh-ntor 1ms had 
occasion to test Hie efficaey of Chamber- 
lain's I'aili Balm twice with the most 
remai-kadle result'- in each case. First, 
with l-hennuni-ni. in ihe ^Im.iMei- from 
which lie surf.'n-d t-xri uciio inn pain for 
ten d lys. -,vi leli iv,ts relievvil with two 
ayit'lca'Miis ol' I'aln lialin, i-nbbiim the 
parts filcti'd and n-a' una f ti - i : 1 1 
ihenetii ;ii)d entire relief in ;i very sln^t 
time. See. md" in rlinitiiiii'i-m in 1 1 1 i «» 1 i 
joint, ahiioo pins ra: in^ him w't'i f-evei e 
Pain, which was r-bewil by two rppp- 
cations, en I] bi 1 1 wiili the liniment on 
retires nt. nis; ,;, an-l uuthn up iree faom 
Pain. Kor sale 1 > y . .\lontevallo Urua 
Co. 

The wa--p_ waited womwn, the 
Sissv find", with ois hair parted in 
the in, (Idle, and the bobbed tail 
horse iire now running a close rate 
for dtstiiit-i ion in the social world 
With sympathies \v. favor of the 
horses. — Prat t vil'e Progress. 

— 

Headiu-h ofien results from a disor- 
dered condition of the stomach and eon- 
x! i p:u i. -n of t he !io wels. Adose or two 
ofOhainlieilaiii'.-i stomach and Liver 
Tub eo will correct 'thei-e diMivdcra and 
cure the headache. Sold by Montevallo 
Di n-' Uo. 



STATIONS. 

Lv flirmii gliam 

t.v Anniaton 

I^v Atlanta. . 

Ar Macon 

Ar .1 rtuu. . . 

Ar .lackKoavilt^ 

Lv 3e*w> 

Ai B'unHwk-k 

No 36 carries eles.-r.nt Pullman DTairlrjr H^m* 

\nfTet Sleeyin;.- car Htrininpham to Jackson- 
r.lle, and Atlanta n Brun<.\vk-k 

No. 38 cari-irs Pullman Sleeping car HJrm- 
Ingham to Atlanta and Atlanta to Jacksonville 

, No. if 

1 2oam 
S.'Jfium 

4. (Hiam 
5. 1 Oam 
S.30am 

l-.'.Ofipm 
Sl.23pnl 

5. lovjra 
e.iOpia 
M3u,a 



f^entTinu') . 
(Kast Time) . 



STATIONS. 

T.v Koine 

Vv Knoxvllle. . 
^r MurriHiown.. 
. r Hot Springs. 
Ar As>-e\ille ... 
Ar Salisbury. .. 
Ar Greensboro. . 

Ar Kalc.'.Kli 

Ar GolO^hoi-o, . . 

Ai- Wnshiinii-ou. 
Ar Now York.. . . 

No. 15 carries Pullman Sleeping car Rome to 
Chattanooga. C hat ur.ooKa to allsbury and 
Salisbury to New York without ohanze. 

No. t 



STATIONS. 

Lv Homo 

Ar i ^hattanooija. . . 

Ar Cincinnati 

*ir Louisville 



- i 

I 8.11'PUI 
. 7.4.T.01 
. I 7.ut>&ra 



\'o. I) Pullman Sleeping car Home to Cinoia- 
naJ and Chattanooya to Louisville. 

STATlOB S. !nH«~St 

Lv Atlanta |l2.00n nlll!l'>.:^ 

Ar Charlotte 8.13pm! t. Itor* 

Ar Danville .ll.56pmj 1.22-^4 



Ar Lynchburg . 
A.r Charlottesville. . 
Ar Washington . 

Ar Baltimore 

Ar Philadelphia 

Ar New York 



3.00u«»l S.'JApm 
3.35am tl*;>^ 
84!»ami ».Oi.r« 
8.ivi»m ii.JS-im 
10.15am' lAl 
12.«pm 8. 

No. 3S '■ Washington :,nd Southwestern Lh«- 
lled" Solid Pullman V :stibule train Atlanta to 
New York, carrying Pullman ftleeplnu c»» 
Atlanta to New York DiniUR car Atlanta ta 
Greensboro and Was dmsrton to New York. 
Pullin n Library Obs< rvation oar Atlanta M 
N(?w Y'oric. 

No. :!<t carries Pullma i Orawinjr room Slaap~ 
lng car Atlanta lo Nck York, and Dinirg c»« 

Charlotte io Wathinpcon. 

•Daily. tDaily Except Sunday. SSundny only. 
V. S. I-.ANNON. 3d v.p. .co.y, Washinclon.D.Oi 
J. M. Cl'LP. Trat Mgr. WashiliKto-i. D. (".. 
Mr*. A. TURK. G. P. A., Washington. D. C. 
«.*-UKNSCOTiCf. A <s.«'.i..ChattanoorffcT«n«» 



mm p^P 

salary Yearly. 

Ven mid women of good sHilic-s to 
represent lis, soni" to travel ap '"iioins; 
aupnts, others for local woi k looki' ^ 
alter our interests. $100 salary ^iniian- 
tei-d veavlv; <-x'ra conim issions and 
exiiense--, i-ipid ad va iH-pnient . old es- 
tablished house. (initid chance for 
earnest man o'- Wionan l f < weenie pleas- 
a t. permanent position, liberal income 
ami future. Me.w. bn'lhint lines Write 
at once. STA l«!*()UI) I'RKSS 

23 Church St.. New- Haven, (Imin, 



Insurance. 

If von want your property instiled 
call on K. A tlraham at Calera.' 

Notice. 

Notice is hereby given that an 
app'.icatio n will be made to t lie 
Governor to set aside a lorfcituio 
made final at the last term of the 
Shelby Circuit Coorl agoiio ' the 
bondsmen of Henry pouil.oei'. 

J . G. Oatiiey. 



..... 



Bandy \ Giuhan's SarsoparilSa. 

The Best Blood Purifier and Spring 
Tonic, and Why. 

The virtues of any good remedy depend not, alone on the- ingredi- 
ents used, but, on the way they arc proportioned and compound- 
ed. In the making of Bandy & Givhan's Sarwap&rilla roots of a 
select, quality are chosen. Their virtues are then extruded by 
the best scientific processes — extracted so skillfully that every 
atom of virtue is retained. The formula includes Sarsnpn rill;], 
Mandrake, Dandelion, Stillingia, Ocntion, Yellow Dock, combined with Iodide of 
Potassium and Iron, acting as it does primarily oh the blood, it cures Catarrh, 
Scrofula, Boils, Pimples and Blood Poisoning, gives new life, creates appetite and 
induces sound and refreshing sleep. It cures by re in Forcing nature; it expels 
waste matter, increases activity of the liver and kidneys; pueifios and enriches 
the blood and so tones up the system that the beneficial results are permanent. 

$1.00 per Bottle; six for $5. 

BANDY & CifiYHAN. 



That. Jtoulevalln will sonic day lie a 
county neat and of a new comity there 
is no longer any (lunht, The eoriiiii'.' 
Constitutional Couy.-n'tion' ft wire to ie- 
apportion the 8taie, the counties will 
hii ni ado at least one-third smaller than 
' they are at the present time and that 
. .. . i's where Montevallo Fa Coining in. Par- 
• : ties in both llibb and' Uhilton counties 
T 1 are cluninrilig for a new county with 
■; • J Montevallo for ils capitol, and in the 
order of things it is bound to 



We are now receiving our ^ 



V 

i* 
* 



I spring itoek 



+ 

T:. 

,.f, 

+ 

..... 

s 

hBn 

* 

MSN 
viv-, 

m 



natural 
come. 



THE SENTINEL. 

PUIUJ.sHKI) EVERY THURSDAY 



CITY AND COUNTY. 



Mr. Km met t. 
Saturdav. 



Jones was in town last. 



Mr. Frank L ITeat was 
wood, last Sunday. 



from Do" 



The weather 01 tue pa-a few days 
lias been full of spring lever. 

Little Miss Annie Taylor Johnston 
has been ill lor the past week. 

Mr. Geo. Ivroeil and daughter, Miss 
Mary, are visiting in Birmingham, 

Miss Lillian Lvde, 01 Birmingham, is 
here tor a visit with her many friends. 



Mr, W. P. Mi-'onaiiahv was visiting 
in Columbiana last, Saturday and Sun- 
day. 



Mr. B. A. Treat was doing business 
in Montgomery and Selma several days 
last, week. 

Mrs. Z. K ..zens ein, of TallaWa, 
visited the family of Mr. G-eo.Kro 11 
la-t Sunday. 

Mrs. J. L. McConnughv depart'' for 
Atlanta, yesterday, for a visit of a few 
days with friends. 



The'peo de of Oalera mv jab lantovei 
Ihe pros "•<•! of si- orinj (be county 
seat. The writer has been through two 
county seat fight-, and we discovered 
they are not so easih won as one might 
imagine. 

Mrs. 0. K. YanDenson, of Kilbourn, 
Wis., was afflicted with stonaeh trouble 
and constipation for a loug time 'die 
says, 'T have tiied manv prepr rations 
but none have done me the good that 
Chamberlain's StoMach and Liver 
Tables have." Thes<> Tadles are for sale 
by Montevallo Drug Co Price, 25 cell s 
Sample fres. inch 

The Columbiana Chronicle says its 
printer bi k- fnto the dispensary, last 
week, got glorious! y drunk ami do aved 
the paper several day< The Chronicle 
i- sore on the dispensary qir-stion and 
s a go id right I he. 

Good Cough Medicine for Child red . 

"1 have no hesitancy in recommen- 
ding Chamberlain's C ugh Remedy" 
savs E. P. Moran, a well known and 
popular baker, of Petersbutg, Va. "We 
have given it lo our children when 
troubled with bad coughs, also wboop- 
roilgh, and io has always given perfect 
s 'tis faction. It was recomended to nie 
by a druggist as the '» «t rough medicine 



child 



Alabama Sunday School Convention, 

The Eighteenth Annual Convention 
af the Alabama Sinn. ay School A so- 
ciation will he held in the town of Tal- 
ladega Ala., Tuesday, Wednesday ami 
Thursday, April 9 II. 

The basis of representation is as fol- 
'■o\\», tow it. : bie delegates at large 
lioin each county, all miuist* rs of the 
gospel, the Superint "ni'ei.t ai d two 
'le (gates rrnui each Sunday School. 

The railroads of the Slate have grant- 
ed reduced rates 1.0 delega'e- attending 
the convention. Each delegate desir- 
ing to obtain the reduced rate must 
purchase a ticket to Talladega at the 
regular tariff rate and at the same time 
procure from the ticket agent a certifi- 
cate of fhe standard form. If through 
ticket cannot be procured at tire start- 
ing point, the pe,sun should purchase 
to the most convenient point at which 
such ticket can be obtained and there 
lepnrcoase lo Talladega, procuring a 
certificate from each agent from whom 
a liclo't is purchased. Tickets lor the 
return home will be sold at one-third 
the first cl is.s tariff fare to persons 
holding certificates properly signed by 
the oflicers of 'he convention. 

The dehgates a'tendi- g the conven- 
tion will be entertained by the Sunday 



The services at the Baptist church. 
Sunday, lor women omy, wen largely 
attended. The meeting was addressed 
by Miss Willie Itelley, a relumed mis 
sionary from China where she had been 
for six years. Her talk was most in- 
teres'ing ami was of a n minisceril na- 
ture — personal experience, and the 
manners and customs of the people of 
the Orient. At the >J etholisl church 
wa-i a. service for men only, and there 
was a large attendance. Interesting 
talks were ma''e by Dr. Wells and 
Rev. Li tip. Dr. Peter-on was also on 
the program for a short talk lint illness 
prevented his atn ndance. A number 
of prayers wer nfh' rod and songs sang 
II is hoped great good may come from 
t ese services. 

For Sale. 

I A good house and lot in Montevallo. 

I House is well finished inside and out, 
built two vi ars ago ; seven large rooms 
and a kitchen. Lot, 75x 150— plenty of 
room for ii good garden. A good cis- 
lern. The location is in a g^ed neigh- 
borhood, and the pi operty a desirab'e 
one for a nice home. 

For price and terms, call' on or ad 
dress Mrs. S. B Horn, Montevallo, Ala 

Dr. S, 0. Ilur.ipuries, who lived in 
Calera a few years ago but who now 
lives at Elmore, has recentlv been ap- 
pointed physician at the convict camp, 
Speigner, by Governor Sarnford. The 
friends of Dr. Humphries in this comity 
will be pleased lo learn of his appoint- 
ment. He is worth v. 



t ]Fj ne ^)ress (Soods. 



f 
* 

f 
i 



And we are better prepared than ever be- 
fore to serve our patrons and supply their, 
neeeds. The ladies are invited to inspect 
our large ami varied stock of 



Xo doubt the finest and best line ever 
brought lo Montevallo. The styles are, 
the latest, and will please you. And if 



f You Need Good Shoes™ 



Yon.know our reputation for keeping the, 
best in that line. We w ill he pleased to 
show you what we have. 



mORChN BROTHERS. 



f 
* 

*' 
*" 
4 



'.■ \ j$» »f» «|» *$* «|« *$» ifa *j. 4 ; > ij* *$»if 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 3f 




^ RGESS 



Shelby County Bank 



MONTEVALLO, ALA, 



dren as it conUinc' no opiam or j school wm kers of Tal'adegi. Tlie del 



Mr and Mrs. J W. Lanham visited 
friends in Hardyvd'e and Calera las- 
Saturday and Sunday . 



Mr. J D. Rhodes came in < ff the road 
and visited with his family at the St. 
George, over last Snndav. 

Mrs. W. A. Johnson was called lo 
Louisiana, last Sunday morning, bv the 
serious illness of her mo' her. 

The Sludiosis will meet with Mrs. J. 
M. Reynolds. Saturday afternoon. All 
members are requested lobe present, 

Mr. J. H. Da vies, jr., is doing some 
scientific gardening on his own hook. 
We are going lo keep tab on his output. 



other harmful drug 
lo Drug Co. 



Sold bv Monteval 



Dr. Hanchett, Pianist. 



I 



Gardening is a fad wilh most "f our 
people just now, but unlike most fads 
some good will like'y come from this 
latest. 

Air. J F. Pohie. superintendent of 
the work on the dormitory, will go lo 
Atlanta, Saturday, for a few davs''visit 
with his family. 



Mrs. \1 . J Bandy, who has been vis- 
iting her son in Thoniasvi lie, Ga., for 
the past eve> a' weeks, returned to 
Montevallo. Tuesdav. 

Bandy & Givhan have a new adver- 
tisement, to. lay. The sarsaparilla they 
are advertising is first what one needs 
this time of the vear, 

Last Sundav was a sure enough 
March day, and no folishnoss. The 
wind twis f ed, tnrred and howled, and 
pedestrians did likewise. 

It is rumored a church wedding is an 
event in he nearfnt'-re for Montevallo 
The groom is an out-of-town man and — 
guess we'd better say no more. 

Mr. W. C. Fellows was down from 
Birmingham, Monday, for a short visit 
with his little daughter. Miss Alice, and 
the family of Mr W B. Reynolds. 

Are you a buffalo? No ! Well, you 
should be, so the members of that or- 
der sav, and. it costs but 11 cents. An 
effn t will be made to organize a herd 
in Montevallo. 

Miss Marion Francis Bibb, who has 
been unite ill in Montgomery for the 
past two weeks, returned to Mont- 
evallo last Sunday, fully recovered 
from her indisposition. 

Miss Barnie Mae Wade has returned 
from Montgomery where she had been 
called by the serious illness of her 
mother caused by a stroke of appoplexy. 
She is some heller but not yet out of 
danger. Mrs. H. C. Reynolds is still at 
her bedside. 



At Ihe college chapel, Friday night. 
Vareh 15th. our people will be given an 
opportunity to hear Dr Henry G. Han- 
chett, the great pianist, of New York. 

The program is said to be a liberal 
one, made up of classical, romauh'eann 
modern compositions, accompanied by 
a biief analysis of each number. 

Admission, 25 cents. 

An Honest Medicine for La Grippe. 
George W. Waitl, of South Gardiner, 
Me.., savs: "I have hail the worst 
cough, col'i, chills and grip and have 
taken lots of trash of no account but 
profit to the vendor. Chamberlain's 
Cough Remedy is the only th ng thai 
has done any good whatever. I have 
used one bottle of it and the chills, cold 
and grip have all left me. I congratu- 
lated the 
medicine.' 1 
Ding Co. 



t gates attending the convention should 
send their ntfmes to Rev. J. W. New- 
man, 'Talladega, Ala-, Chairman Com- 
mittee on Entertainment. 

Beat Meeting. 



In Ibis issue of The Sentinel will lie 
found a notice of the sale of $30,000 
worth of Shelby county bonds with 
which to build a court house and jail at 
Calera. They are to run for thirty 
years and are payable in gold, and not 
to draw more than 5 p°rcent. interest. 



Established, Sept. 1897. 

The new management so icits your business." \ 



The Democrats of this Beat met, las! 
Saturday, at Ihe store of the Montevallo 
Furniture Co. and elected nine del- 
egates and nine alternates' to the Coun- 
ty Convention to be In- in Columbiana 
today. 

Committeeman Tynan called the 
meeting to order and staled is object 

On motion D. W. Shivers was chosen 
chairman and .1 A, Moore, secretary. 

Following is the delegation : 



Delegates. 
C, L . Meronev, 
U.S. Gary, 
W S. Thompson, 
It. F. Cunningham, 
W. H Weaver, 
Geo. W. Moriran, 
H C. Reynolds, 
manulaoii,res of an Ironst J. \{ McMath 



For sale by 



Montevallo 
inch 



Information Wanted. 



Mi 



8th 



Winchester, Te 
Ed. Sentinel, Montevallo. 

M y Dear Sir ---Air. Drew Allen, of 
this'place. is anxious to get. the names 
of some of his living comrades of Com- 
pany B, 44th Alabama, Law's Brigad" 
in order to testify as to his service, so 
that he may get a pension from the 
state of Tennessee. Will you kindly 
publish a notice to this effect so that ii 
mu v meet Ihe eyes of some of his com- 
rades? .Mr. Allen lost a part of his 
hand at Petersburg, and he is also in 
poor health and needy circumstances, 
but is sober and industrious and highly 
respected in this community. 

Thanking you in advance for your 
favor, I have the pleasure lo be 
Verv truly, 
E. L. Drake, 
Confederate Vete: an. 

Montevallo merchants are receiving 
their new spring goods. Some of them 
tell yon ab nt it Ihicllgh ' Ii Sentinel, 
and we take pleasure in recommending 
them to your consideration. Would 
you visit a man's home without an in- 
vitation? Of course not Our adver 
tiaers invite you to call and see what 
they have, and of course you will. 

Do You Want 

A mounted map of Alabama in five 
colors, size £4x34. giving census of ev- 
ery county and town? 

Abo, a complete and correct map of 
the world, same size? 

You can get the same by sending 75 
cents for one year's subscription to The 
Birmingham Weekly Aire-ilernld. . Or, 
$2.00 for three months' subscription to 
The Daily Age- Herald. The map and 
the paper will be promptly sent on re- 
ceipt of P. O. or express money order. 

Address AGE-HERALD, 
Birmingham, A la. 



Win.' Sessions 



Al 'ernates. 

Ceo, Kroeil, 
E. G, Givhan, 
W. B. Reynolds, 
H. E. Whilaker, 
Y,. S. Lyman, 
Terrell Ingram, 
J. G. Harris, 
J. II. Davies, jr., 
J. ti. Moore. 



The dogwood blooms are beginning to 
show Ihemselv, s, and the plum trees 
are in bloom, '' he ground will soon be j 
carpeted with violets and daisies! Gdor- 
ious spring time is with us. 

Telegraphic reports say that eX- Pres- 
ident Harriso \ can live but a few hours 
at most. He 'is one of the few good 
Republican presidents this country has 
had. 



SIO.OOO: 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY i 

Would You Like to Try IT? 

If so," write THE WEEKLR ADVDRTISER, Montgomery, Ala 1 
bama, and they will send you a list of prizes, and the conditions up" 
on which you may get one of'th'eir great prizes to be given a\vay' dur' 
;ng next Slay. 



Some of our 
hall fever, had. 
tevallo should 
this vear. 



Dr. Tichsnor's Antiseptic 



voung men have base i 
I i 
No reason why Mon- 

not have a good team 



Dr J II. Gunn and Mr Geo. Wright, 
"1" Calera, were in town, Tuesdav, and 
paid 'The Sentinel a pleasant call. 

The democratic com ty convention 
meets in Columbiana today. A delega- 
tion is there from M "itevallo. 



n i 



ea 



ANY 



Mr. David E. Walls, of Birmingham, 
is in tow n dsitina the family of his un- 
cle, Mr. E. W. Chapman. 



circus, John I sat 
and saw the man 



I wandered to die 
beneath the tent, 
from Borneo, likewise the lattooed 
gent. I heard the toothless lion howl, 
while men in spangled clothes stepped 
fearlessly into their dens and whacked 
them on the nose. I saw the sacred 
elephant, spout w ater through his trunk, 
the salam inder eating lead and other 
mehed junk. I heard the merry clowns 
get off the jokes we used to know when 
we were boys together, John, some 
twenty yeats go. The same old horses 
waddled round the same old kind o 
rmg, the same old kind of vocalists 
proved that they couldn't sing; the 
same old hip, opolani n was grunting 
w th disgust, the same old Persian ox 
was kicking up the dust, the same old 
rheumatic acrobats crawled piinfnlly 
around, and the o Mlh d contortionist 
was crawling on the > anio ami ladies 
rode, bare-barked s eed* to music sad 
1 ,\v — the same old girls we used to see 
some twenty years ago, — Wanderer. 

We have been wondeting recently, 
what has become of those people who 
said l'he> 'd pay up their subscription to 
The Sentinel as soon as they sot' their 
cotton. Ma\be they have forgo' ton 
their promise, and maybe they do not 
care. There are others who' said they 
would pay tomorrow. I: seem- like a 
long lime till tomorrow. Guess the 
only resource we have is to ptH the ai - 
counts in the hands of a col lecto'-. We 
have our paper bills to meet evei'v thirty 
days — no putting it off until tomorrow. 
Wouldn't it. ease yon:' censor nee just a 
a little bit if you were to pay the print- 
er w hat yon owe? It will cost you less 
than if we have to force payment. 

liipans Tabules cure dizziness. 
Hipans Tabules cure biliousness. 



Cut 

Plat' tniess 



W1TIIOT 

nmatittsi or 

Colic quickly in Man or 15 




or 



able. 



1st, Clean, PleuMint, 
Everybody prises it alter trying it" 



WRITE 



Sale of Shelby County Bonds. 

H E undersigned, Hoard of Court 
a House Commissioners of Shelby 
County, State of Alabama, will, under 
and by virtue "t Ihe now ers conferred 
upon us by an Act of the Legislature of 
the State of Uabama, and entitled "An 
Act to provide for the removal of the 
County Seat of Shelby County fioin 
Columbiana to Calera ; to authorize an 
issue of C anity Bonds to raise money 
for the erection of such buildings at Ca- 
lera; to provide for paving the interest 
and principal ol said bonds; to appoint 
a Hoard of Court' House Commissioners 
and prescribe their duties and compen- 
sation," approved March 5, lilt) I, and 
defined in said acl , receive sealed bids 
lor purchase of Thirty Thousand Dol- 
lars of said bonds, said bids will be 
opened in Calera, Ala., on fhe 10th d y 
of April, 1901. , Said bonds wilh intei- 
est are payable in gold, and hear inter- 
est not exceeding 5 per cent, payable 
setni-annmillv at some suitable place in 
the city o| Hirniingham, Ala., or in the 
citv of New York. 

The attention of capitalists ir, caUed 
to said act. The Commissioners re- 
serve the right to reject any or all bids. 

JOHN A i AM I't'ELL. President, 

thomas c. m'kibuon*, 
Henry c. moss, 

Board of Court l*lon-e Commissioners, 
Shelby County, Alabama. 

Prevention is better than cure. 
Keep your blood pure, your appetite 
pood and your digestion perfect -by 
taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. 

Hood's Pills act harmoniously with 
Hood s Sar.sapiSrilla, gentle, efficient. 



Siserrouse iedicine Co., 



FOI? 



1EW ORLEANS^ 



J I 



ES. 



E. S. LYMAN, 

Attomey-ul Law, 

Montevallo,- Ala. 




Office — TTp-ptairn', in Lyi 



Building". 



J2L 



IveMfotit HfNg 

."ctour Greai Catalogue and' Buy» 
ers Ouit' We'll send it' for i; 
cents i:i e f a(.. ,s to pay part postage 
cr -xp«C!«»|;c. Book's free. 

Vol Pager-, .2000 illustrations, qsuor 
descriptions, everything that's usee 
i.-i life; tslls you what yoi' riugnt V. 
p^y, whether ycu buy of us cr r.c-X 
O.ns prc = .t from r.iakei' to ussi'. Getr. 

rAONTOOMERY WARD & CO., 

O: tgi'.va'o:-i c '■■ t"r. 2 M*il Order Method 

.ii-a > /tollman Ave C"i- ;.go. 



[brings joy or p^in. It's for the 
^mother to decide. With good health 
land a strong womanly organism, 
lmotlie:-hood bat adds to' a ivoniau's 
j attractiver-iess. 



takesaway all terrors by strengthening 
the vital organs. It fits a mother for 
baby's coming. By revitalizing the 
nerve centres it has brought chubby, 
crowing youngsters to thousands of 
weak women who feared they were 
barren. It purifies, heals, regulates 
and c-.trengthetis, and is good for all 
women at all times. No druggist 
would be without it. $i oo 

For advice in cases requiring special 
directions, address, giving symptoms, 
"The Ladies' Advisory Department, " 
The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat- 
tanooga, Tenn.' 

m:s. rLOtnts.v hale, of joffersou, g»., 

fiays "When 1 first tonk Vv of Cardul 
wc h::cl been rr^rrl^d three years, nut could 
not hnvr nny children. Nine months later 
I had a line ejrl buby.-' 



WAV. McCollum, 

The old reliable tinsmith is still at - 
Brierfield, and is ready at all times 
to do. any and all kinds of job work 
in copper, tin and sheet iron work. 



For Sale. 

A few huh deed bushels of Rus. 
sell's improved, pt'olilic, 1J1G 
BOLL Cotton Seed. It is claimed' 
for this cotton that it. is the most 
Prolific variety oh earth; that it is 
never 'troubled* with Boll worm rust 
or the insect known us the sharp- 
shooters. Stands extremes of wet 
and dry weather. Eoss than half 
the labor 1 required for picking, 
Marks & Gayle, 
Montgomery, Ala. 



Reduced Rates ori SouthaVri! 



On account of the General Missionary 
Conference of the At'. K. Church, South, - 
at Sew Orleans, La., April "-lib to fSOtli,' 
1901, the Southern H'y will sell tickets' 
from all points oii'iis lines to New Or- 
leans and return at rate of one fare for' 
ihe round trip. Tickets will besold on 
April 2'2. S3, 24, 13(1], with final limit tV 
return until .May •>, 11)01'. 

for further information' Afll on 
thorn ll'y liekot y^enl. 



from a i 



ram Sa ved mo 




Hospitals in our great cities are sad places to visit. 

Three-fourths of the patients lying on those snow-white 
beds are wo\nen and girls. 

Why should this be the case ? 

Because they have neglected themselves. 

Every one of these patients in the hospital beds had plenty 
of warning in that bearing-down feeling, pain at the left or 
right of the womb, nervous exhaustion, pain in the small of 
the back. All of these things are indications of an unhealthy 
condition of the ovaries or womb. 

What a terrifying thought ! these poor souls are lying 
there on those hospital beds awaiting a fearful operation. 

Do not drag along at home or in your place of employ- 
ment until you are obliged to go to the hospital and submit to 
an examination and possible operation. Build up the female 
system, cure the derangements which have signified them- 
selves by danger signals, and remember that Lydia E. 
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has saved thousands 
of women from the hospital. Read the letter here published 
with the full consent of the writer, and sse how she escaped 
the knife by a faithful reliance on Mrs. Pinkham's advice 
and the consistent treatment of her medicines. 

Mrs. Knapp tells of her Great Gratitude. 

" Deab Mrs. Pinkham : — I have received much benefit from using your 
Vegetable Compound and Sanative Wash. After my child was born, blood 
poison set in, which left me with granulated in- 
flammation of the womb and congested ovaries. 
I had suffered from suppressed and painful 
menstruation from a girl. The doctors told me 
the ovaries would have to be removed. I took 
treatment two years to escape an operation, 
but still remained in miserable health in both 
body and mind, expecting to part with my 
reason with each coming month. After using 
one bottle of the Compound, I became entirely 
rid of the trouble in my head. I continued to 
use your remedies until cured. 

" The last nine months have been passed in 
perfect good health. This, I know, I owe en- 
tirely to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- 
table Compound. 

"My gratitude is great indeed to the one to 
whom so many women owe their health and 
happiness."— Mbs. F. M. Knapp, 1S28 Kinnic- 




kinnic Avenue, Milwaukee, Wis. 



Owing to the fact that some skeptical 
people have from time to time questioned 
the genuineness of the testimonial letters 
we are constantly publishiris;, we have 
deposited with the National City Bank, ot Lynn, Mass.. $5000. 
which will be paid to any person who will show that the above 
testimonial is not genuine, or was published before obtaining the 
writer's speckl permission.— Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co" 



Two hundred bushels of po- 
tatoes remove eighty pounds 
of "actual " Potash from the 
psj soil. Unless this quantity 
oS" S is returned to the soil, 
* the following crop will 
3 if% materially decrease. 

W e have books telling about 
-v«*v*. composition, use and value of 

fcI ^ ers for Tar ' ous ""P 5 - 
The y are sent freo. 



GERMAN KALI WORKS, 
— 93 Nassau St., 




New York. 



We make a specialty of mince 
meat — employ the best skill — use 
the best materials. 

We stake our fame on it. We 
use it to advertise the many other 
good things that we make. 

LIBBY'S 



A package makes two large pies. ' 
Your grocer will furnish it if you 
ask him. You will find it better 
than home-made — better than any 
mince meat you ever tasted. You'll 
eat Libby's foods thereafter. 

Libby, McNeill & Llbby, Chicago 

Our book, "How to Make Good Things 
to Eat," 6eut free. 



UseCERTABK:5sFCURE.5v 



A Hiss That Coat a Life. 

In Prescott, Wash., one day recentlv. 
MAss Ella Boone remarked at a party 
that she had never been kissed. Prank 
Sloan heard the remark, and a little 
later, while she was blindfolded, he 
kissed her in fun. She resented his 
action and, pulling a hatpin from her 
hat, stabbed him in the leg. The pin 
was broken off and blood-poisoning re- 
sulted. The next day the pain became 
so intense that Sloan went to the hos- 
pital in Walla Walla. An X-ray ma- 
chine failed to locate any sign of the 
Din. and Sloan grew worse and died. 

A Mammoth Match Factory. 

The biggest match factory in the 
world Is the Vulcan match factory, at 
Tldahalm, Sweden. It employs over 
1,200 men and manufactures daily 900,- 
000 boxes of matches. 



Italian Soldier* In Slavery^ 

An Italian who has returned from 
Abyssinia declares thnt in the mors 
distant parts of that country there are 
still a largo number of Italian soldiers 
living in slavery. They are mostly 
men who were wounded at the battle 
of Adowa, left on the field and subse- 
quently taken prisoners. 

Stole Nr.ove From Chnrch. 

Columbus, 6., thieves reached the 
limit the other night when they enter- 
ed St. Peter's Lutheran church and 
stole an immense stove which was 
used for heating that structure. Hair 
a dozen men must have been engaged 
in the work. 



The Ameer of Afghanistan has issued an 
order that all the young men throughout 
the country, who are not permanently em- 
ployed at some occupation, are to join the 
army He has also caused it to be pro- 
claimed that a vision he had when he 
came to the throne, in which he was in- 
structed to build a wall round the coun- 
try, has been fulfilled. 



Care of the Iiaby. 

To keep the Bkin clean is to keep it healthy; 
every mother should therefore see that hei 
baby is given a daily bath in warm water with 
Ivory Soap. The nursery should also be well 
aired and cleaned, and all clothing wanned 
with Ivory Soap, well rinBed and dried in the 
sun. Eliza E. Pakkeb. 



Esfj MlttS WHERr. ALL ELSE TAILS. 
f*fcj Bsst Cough Syn:p. Tiwtca Good. TJS8 
EH In time. Snlrl bv rtrucRists. 



If aiHloled with 
sore eves, use 



Thompson's EysWatsr 



It is believed by many that the dry oli- 
mate of Southern Oklahoma and the south- 
ern district of Indian Territory is goim* 
to make all that section the home of tne 
finest grades of cotton. During the season 
it has developed that the cotton grown in 
the Choctaw Nation was of an extra good 
fiber, grading above the average and in 
great demand for export. 

Five Hundred Kinds of Trees. 

With the light thrown on Philippine 
affairs by the American occupation 
comes a greater knowledge than was 
heretofore possessed of the many valu- 
able products native to the soil. Under 
old laws forestry was almost unknown, 
and the most valuable rubber, gutta- 
percha and ylang-ylang tree were al- 
lowed to be cut down at will, says the 
Philadelphia North American. These 
old regulations are now changed, and 
licenses must now be taken out. For- 
estry Director Ahern estimates the 
total number of tree species in the 
archipelago at 500. There are no puie 
forests of any one species, but all 
grow together in one discriminate 
mas3. The forest lands of the Philip- 
pines are estimated at from 20,000,000 
to 40,000,000 acres— one-half of the 
islands' area. — Chicago News. 



A Hfcord 

Of almost a century has proven that Crab 
Orchard Water in a reliable specifio for Sick 
lleadaeht), Dyspcpida and Constipation. Give 
it a trial. 

The sun, earth and stars are all made 
of the same eleme nts. 

Thirty minutes is all the time required to 
dye with Putnam Fadeless Dyes. Sold by 
all druggists. 

There are no homeopathic physicians in 
the medical corps of either the army or 
the navy. 

The oldest German college is Heidel- 
berg, 1356. 

• 100 Reward. * I 00. 

The readers of this paper will be pleased to 
learn that there is at least ono dreaded dis- 
ease that science has been able to cure in all 
its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh 
Cure is the only positive oure now known to 
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a con- 
stitutional disease, requires a constitutional 
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter- 
nally, acting directly upon the blood and mu- 
cous surfaces of the system, thereby destroy- 
ing the foundation of the disease, and giving 
the patient strength by building up the con- 
stitution and assisting nature in doing its 
work. The proprietors have so much faith in 
its curative powers that they offer One Hun- 
dred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. 
Send for list of testimonials. Address 

F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. 

Sold by Druggists, 75c. 

Hall's Family Pills are the best. 

The average annual number of homioides 
in South Carolina is 221. 



UNDER THE SNOW. 



Ghastly Truths Revealed on 
pearance of Winter's While 



Oisap- 
iaistle. 



Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children 
teething, soften thegums, redueoB inflamma- 
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle 

The cornerstone of the White House 
was laid on October 13, 1792. 



Piso's Cure is the best medicine we ever used 
for all affections of throat and lungs. — Wm. 
O. Endsley, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10,1900. 

Spanish sheep are white except those of 
La Mancha. which are black. 



Bead Prof. S. A. Weltmeu's advertisement 
in this paper. It should be of interest to you. 

To forget to wind a watch is a sure sign 
you are getting old. 

A Colonel in the British South African 
army says that Adams' Tutti Frutti was a 
blessing to his men while marching. 

Belgium has no navy except a training 
ship for the merchant marine 



RESCUE 




WELTMERISM, 

the drugless science 
of healing originated, 
practiced and taught 
by Prof. S. A. WELTMER, has rescued 
more hopeless cases than any other known 
method- All who desire Health and Hap- 
piness or a Paying Profession should write 
at once for special offer and a free copy of 
"Weltmerlsm". fully Illustrated. Address 

PROF S. A. WELTMER, 
206 S. Ash Si. flev&di. Me. 



Deadly dangers lurk in the ground 
left bare by the departing snow. All 
Winter long there have been accumu- 
lating deadly disease germs. 

These have been protected and 
kept alive by the covering of snow 
and now, with the first warm days, 
these death-bringing microbes are 
awakened by the rays of the sun, and 
as the ground dries they are carried to 
all corners of the community in the 
dust that is blown everywhere by the 
Spring winds. 

The human body at this time is par- 
ticularly susceptible to these germs, 
especially the germs of fevers. The 
system has been depleted by the fore- 
going Winter. The blood is sluggish 
and filled with impurities. The nerves 
have not recovered from the tension 
they have been under for the past 
months. The stomach, the bowels, the 
kidneys, the liver are all at their 
worst. 

It Is, therefore, not strange that 
these germs of disease find fertile 
ground in which to thrive, flourish and 
develop into deadly ills. 

Spring is the time of year when one 
Bhould fear an attack of fever, espe- 
cially when the system is depleted, one 
should dread any severe illness. The 
vitality is at a low ebb. There is less 
power of resistance to throw off di- 
sease, and it le on this account that 
fatalities are so much greater during 
the Spring months than at any other 
time of the year. 

There Is but one way to ward off 
such dangers, and that is to fortify 



the human body so that, it will be- 
come impregnable to 'the germs of in. 
vading disease. 

To do this take D|r- Greene's Ner- 
vura blood and nerve remedy. It will 
build you up quickly, it will re-estab- 
lish your waning appetite. It will give 
you restful nights of sleep, it will give 
vim and vigor to the nerves, and it 
will dispel all existing poisons that 
have accumulated In the boxly besides 
counteracting the effects 'of others 
that may accumulate. 

Following is an instance that will 
illustrate the wonderful power of Dr. 
Greene's Nervura blood and nerve 
remedy. 

Sheriff Jonas T. Stevens, who Is 
sheriff of Hyde Park, Vt.. says:— "I 
have used Dr. Greene's Nervura "blood 
and nerve remedy especially as'a blood 
purifier. I had a very severe humor 
on my arms, accompanied by a very 
bad itching, so severe that I could not 
sleep nights, causing me great incon- 
venience by the loss of sleep by the 
itching. A friend advised me to take 
Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve 
remedy, which I did with the most 
satisfactory results, for the trouble 
has entirely disappeared, and I can 
now rest comfortably nights and have 
none of my former misery from the 
burning, itching sensations." 

Remember Dr. Greene's advice will 
be given to any one desiring same ab- 
solutely free If they will write or call 
upon him at his office, 35 W. 14th St., 
New York City. 




U ■ o m m » sa 9 n ■nnnrfl 

J'SALZER'S SEEDS' 

-^WILL B3AKE YOU RICH" ■ 

This is a dariDff itatoroent, but Hal 
i&HBStC* ler'a tifeila bear It out erery time. 

MllR^. Combination Corn. 

Sreniesteorn on earth. WlllpoiIli7al7 J 
revolutionizes com growing 

Billion DoliarCraBB. . 

Qreatoafc marvel of the age. 
Htomof hay per acre. First i 4 ' L 
crop six weeks, after sowing if * IH 

Whins" It ?#T 

Catalogue tells, ff 

FOR Wo. STAMPS 

d tbla NOTICE m m»U 
jr. m«1 catalog, 10 Grain 
imnlM Including abort, alio 
KMlti (SO liu. p<r A.) OnU, 
(ftO htHhil per A.) R«p«, 
bu.per A) TMoat, ate Worth$10. to get _ . 

Seizor Seed Co. U' Cross*, Ifc. p 
r J m m m m vr ■ c 





Am. N. U. No. 11, 1901. 



LlDnDQY NEW DISCOVERY; civea 
ftVar (TV ^h*r B quick relief and cures worst 

cftHng. liook of testimonials and 10 day m' treatment 
Free Dr. H. H. GHEEN'3 BONB. Box B. Atlanta, Qa 



I LION COFFEE 



A LUXURY WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL! 



FOR SALE. 

A few hundred bushels of Russell's Im- 
proved, proline, BIG BOLL COTTON 
SEED. It i- claimed for this cotton that it 
is the most Prolific variety on earth; that it 
is never troubled with boll-worm, rust or 
the insect known as sharpshooters. Stands 
extremes of wet and dry weather. Less 
than half the labor required for picking. 

MARKS & GAYLE, Montgomery, Ala. 



IADT SOLICITORS of 

good address and charac- 
ter to lntrodnce and sell 
"BISilNFEfTINE" SOAP; the healing- 
wonder of modern times. Guaranteed for tbe 

Srevention of 01 ntagion and cure of any skin 
iseaie. Popular price. Repeats everywhere. 
Exclusive territory. Pteavly, goi.d-j.ayiug 
employment. DISIJJFKCT1NE CO., 
Canton. Ohio. 



Dr 



|ip Safest surest cure for 
_ r>l I S | *5 all throat and lung 
■ too* *V*J troubieSi people praise 

Cough Syrup . 

Refuse substitutes. Get Dr. Bull's Coujfh SviUr. 





Watch our next advertisement. 



is always the same. 
One package is just like another. 
It is uniform in every respect. 

IT NEVER VARIES..*.* 

If you like one package you will like all 



LION COFFEE is not glazed or coated with egg mixtures and chemicals, but is 
an absolutely pure coffee, full of strength and flavor. 



In every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive list. No housekeeper, in 
fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in the list some article which will contribute to their happiness, 
comfort and convenience, and which they may have by simply cutting out a certain number of Lion Head3 from 
the wrappers of our one pound sealed packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold). 

WOOLSON SPICE CO., TOLEDO, OHIO. 



mm* 






All ages hail with delight the coming of the most wonderful, meritorious preparation that will lighten the ills 
of humanity and will do away with the taking of obnoxious, violent purges, inconvenient liquids, and pills that tear 
your life out. Simply because in CASCARETS Candy Cathartic you will find just what you want, convenient in 
form, pleasant of taste (just like candy) and of never-failing remedial action. They have found a place in millions 
of homes, and are the favorite medicine of the whole family, from baby to good old grandpa. 

Dont fc>© fooled witH substitutes for CASCARETS! 



lent 



a respite.— ObohaM riwjuiirr. 

M I tafcfi »l«**«r*> In r j 
aM«* frnrdr ( AWA ItKTi. 1 mr>i tx.y wbnlv 

•« irteo. 1 tert»lnly w«»mi< CAh'AKICDi 
tnr It* ror»» l!l«T «»»• u>4 Irnit thor 
HWI • pl»e» la »«fT hmnfl. roiir<fnrnio«4»." 

rTT*H Will, Jf 



F*oto 



at v 

shrw 

mi-* 

tinn. 

|-ho' 

die 

crK-b 
mo*; 




THIS IS 



THE TABLET 



GUARANTEED TO CURE nil boxre] trouhlea, Hppcndlcltli, blllonnDcai, 
nii4l hroalli, li:id hlooil, wind on tin* itomuch, blnntrd bnueli, foul mouth, 
he;i*1:n ht>, I uri legation, plmuln, piilm utter entlnu, liver trouble, inllnw com- 
plC3i.loii itntl ill z.x In IPs*. \Vliv» your bnurli don't move rt'uulurly you are 
cettliifc nick. CoEistli>ntlon kill* more people thim nil ^tlier dlMt'inea £o(r«th«-r. 
It 1* u Ntitrlcr Tor the chronic ailments und ionic yearn of iiiflTerliitZ Ihnt come 
nfterwiirdi. No miLtlrr \vta:it nils you, itnrt tnklne f'AKCAlt ETN today, for 
j ... »sm never at't well and he well ull the time until you put your howela 
right, r like our advice; iturt with €ASCAK£']'S today, under un absolute 
BUHruntee to cure or money refunded. 



10c. 
25c. 50c. 

NEVER SOLD IN BULK. 

DRUGGISTS 

«TTA RANTEED TO CUKE: Five yearn nffo the flrit box of CAS* 
CAKKTS wai no id. IVuw Itliovcrnlv million boxen n year, greater than uny 
■ Inillur medicine In the world. Tlilti 1* sihnotlute proof of crcnt merit, and 
our bent testimonial- We have fulfil, and will well f ASdA K »l)n«lutr]y 
iKU'iriinleed to cure or money refunded, ftjlo buy today, t\«o GHq boxen, give, 
them u fulr, houent trlnl, an per nlmple dlrectlonu, nnil If you arc not mil Inlled 
alter union one AOc box, return the iinttoed AO<: box and the empty box to 
un by mull, or the rit-ufrc-l*it from whom you pu relumed It, and eel your money 
buck for both boxen. Take our advice- no in:itter what nll» yuu-iiturt todny. 
15ealtli will quick 1 v follow and you will bleu 1 he day you lli-nt started the tine 
of CASUAIIETll. i&ook free by mall- Addi STKltLINU IIKKIEDY CO., New York or t'LIc.igo. 



THE SENT INK 



"HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAT." 

FOUNDED 1875. MONTE VALLO. ALA., MARCH 21,1901. NEW SERIES, VOL. VIII. NO. 31 . 



SON KILLS 

HIS FATHER. 



Date Set for Birmingham Musical 
Festival. 



WOM FATALLY BURNED. 



Silas P. Rather Dead— Cashier 
Robbed— Other State News 
of Interest. 



JAMES AMBEIiSON A PARRICIDE. 

Seventeen- Year-Old Son Kills His 
Father to Escape a Beating. 

James Amberson, aged 17 years, 
shot and killed his father, M. L. Am- 
berson, at Piedmont, twenty miles 
north of Anniston, about 10 o'clock 
Friday night. According to reliable 
reports, the elder Amberson persisted 
in getting drunk and cursing his fam- 
ily. While on a spree Friday night 
he advanced on his son with a hickory 
stick, intending to beat him. The son 
drew a pistol and shot his father in the 
groin. The man died in twenty min- 
utes. At the time of the killing the 
younger Amberson was up stairs in 
the Amberson home at Piedmont. 
Coming up the stairs the father called 
out to his son that he was coming up 
to his room to beat him with a stick. 
The son warned him not to come, as 
he would shoot. The warning was 
not heeded, and when he opened the 
door of his sou's room the latter shot 
him. Young Amberson bears a good 
reputation, and all of the family ex- 
cept the elder man were highly re- 
spected and well known. The younger 
man said he did not intend to kill his 
father, but wanted to 6hoot him in the 
leg. After the tragedy the boy sur- 
rendered himself to a deputy sheriff. 

Birmingham's Musical Festival, 
The dates of Birmingham's third 
annual Music Festival having been 
definitely settled — Tuesday, April 30th 
and Wednesday, May 1st — the man- 
agement will loose no time in adver- 
tising it throughout Alabama and 
neighboring states. Benjamin Guck- 
enberger, the director, had intended 
having the festival ou May 2d and 3d 
and the Chicago Orchestra had been 
engaged originally for those dates ; but 
in order to arrange his southern cir- 
cuit with a view to making certain 
railroad connections the manager 
asked Mr. Guckenberger to allow his 
organization to come two days earlier, 
and the change was readily agreed to, 
especially when important concessions 
were made. The first contract was 
for five vocal artists in addition to the 
orchestra of seventy-five pieces, con- 
ducted by Theodore Thomas, but no 
artist was to sing but one night. The 
new contract provides that all artists 
shall sing both nights without extra 
charge and for still further good 
measure Mr. Thomas agrees to throw 
in a violin soloist and a violencello 
soloist, each of whom is to be a dis- 
tinguished virtuoso. 

A Young Woman Burns to Death. 

Mrs. Mary Morris, aged 23 years, 
was so badly burned at her home in 
Oxanna, ward five, of Anniston, Fri- 
day afternoon at 5 o'clock that death 
resulted Saturday morning at 4 o'clock 
Mrs. Morris lost her eyesight about 
two years ago. She leaves a husband 
and one child. At the time of this 
awful accident Mrs. Morris had been 
left alone for several moments, a thing 
quite unusual. Her clothing became 
ignited from an open grate. Parts of 
her body were burned to a crisp and 
she endured agonizing sufferings. 



Will Preach in Birmingham March 
23 and 24. 

Rev. F. B. Meyer, the noted evan- 
gelist of London, England, is in this 
country, and will include Birming- 
ham in a tour of the principal cities. 

Dr. Meyer is considered one of the 
greatest preaehers and religious 
writers of the age, and was associated 
with the late Dwight L. Moody in the 
conduct of the Northfield school. 

Dr. Meyer will preach in Birming- 
ham March 23 and 24, and the local 
Pastors' Union is arranging for a 
great reception for tho noted divine. 
Dr. Meyer will be accompanied by W. 
K. Moody, sou of the lute Dwight L. 
Moody. 



Biirglais Make a Big Haul. 
Colonel Jfimes T. Pierce, president 
of the Black Diamond Coal and Iron 
Company, of Owensboro, Ky., who 
arrived in Birmingham Saturday after- 
noon to spend a few days with his 
brother-in-law, Dr. Robert Jones, 
was the victim of burglars Sunday 
morning, and every indication points 
to the fact that the work was done by 
experts. 

Colonel Pierce was given a room on 
the ground floor of Dr. Jones' resi- 
dence at No. 2204 Fourth avenue, and 
retired to bod about 12 o'clock Satur- 
day night, and being tired from travel- 
ing soon fell asleep. About 4 o'clock 
Sunday morning he awoke with a ter- 
rible headache and noticed that certain 
papers in the room were in disorder, 
but on acoount of the pain in his head 
paid no special attention to the fact 
and went back to bed. After a time 
he again fell asleep and did not wake 
again until the maid called him for 
breakfast, when he discovered that his 
handsome gold watch, containing a 
miniature of his wife and valued at 
$500, was missing, and with it a 
diamond ring set in a Masonic em- 
blem and $45 in money. He at once 
reported the fact to Dr. Jones, and an 
investigation developed the fact that 
the burglars had forced the window to 
the room, having previously attempted 
to enter the house by a rear window. 

Cashier Robbed. 
Cashier Stradford of the Western 
Railroad at Montgomery is short $500 
as a result of the quick work of a thief. 
The cashier counted out the $500 in 
bills, and placing them in an envelope, 
he carefully sealed it, preparatory to 
placing it in the express office for 
shipment to the general office in At- 
lanta. There was no one in the office 
with the cashier at the time and he 
left the package on his desk near a 
window and stepped out into the hall- 
way to call a porter by whom to send 
his valuable package to the express 
office. When the cashier returned 
the package and money were gone, 
and no trace of it has been found. 
Tho theory of the disappearance is 
that the window to the office was raised 
and the money package slipped out. 

Siias P. Rather Dies Suddenly. 

State Senator Silas P. Rather died 
suddenly at 3:10 Saturday afternoon 
at his home in Decatur. The Senator 
had been in ill health for manymonths, 
but took to his bed only Friday, and 
while it was generally known that his 
health was rapidly failing, yethismos* 
intimate friends did not anticipate 
that he was so near to death's door. 
At his death bed were two physicians 
and several friends. The attending 
physicians say that death was due tc 
heart failure. 

Senator Rather was born at Somer- 
ville February 18, 1846, and Morgan 
County has been his constant home, 
He came from a family of lawyers, and 
his ancestors were among the earliest 
settlers of north Alabama. 

J. W. Eubank Commits Suicide. 
James Walker Eubank, of Birming- 
ham, aged 25, ended his life Fridaj 
morning at 9:30 o'clock by sending a 
bullet from a 38 calibre pistol through 
his brain. He is said to have been 
despondent for some time over the 
condition of his health and the fact 
that he was temporarily out of employ- 
ment, and that is supposed to have 
been the cause of the rash act. 

Skilled Workmen Arrive, 
A number of workingmen from 
Niles, Ohio, who will be worked in the 
Bessemer and Ensley districts, ar- 
rived Friday over tho Alabama Great 
Southern railroad. There were twen- 
ty-four men in the party, and they 
will go to work in the puddling de" 
partment of the Bessemer miils, 



Ensley's Steel Mill. 
Five of the furnaces at the steel 
mill have been in steady operation 
for the past six days and a good 
record was made for the week. 
Wednesday one of the new mechani- 
cal gas producers was put into com- 
mission and on the day following the 
five furnaces turned out nearly 600 
tons of steel, which surpasses all for- 
mer records. Beginning next week 
the entire gas plant, including the 
two new producers, will be brought 
into service, and two additional fur- 
naces put into commission, with the 
blooming mill running night and day. 



SIXTY MEN BURNED 

Report that a Turpentine Camp 
is Destroyed. 

SEBIOUS FIRES AT GABSEIS 



New Industries at New Dectur and 
Birmingham, 



Sixty Men Burn to Death in Alabama 
Turpentine Camp. 
A dispatch from Mobile, Ala., dated 
March 15th, says: A crowd of citizens 
of this place are searching Baldwin 
county in an effort to find three ne- 
groes, who, in a spirit of revenge, are 
said to have burned a turpentine camp 
across the bay this morning, causing 
the death of sixty white men and ne- 
groes. Frank C . Prissier rowed to 
Mobile this morning, attired only in 
his underwear and suffering intensly 
from burns. He was the only person 
who escaped from the burning camp. 
He said; 

"I was asleep this morning when a 
choking sensation and intense heat 
aroused me. The log shack in which 
the sixty negroes slept was on fire, as 
was a shed near by, filled with two 
hundred barrels of raw turpentine. 
The trees surrounding us were also 
burning. 

"I yelled to the men as I ran, but 
none answered, and I am sure all per- 
ished. I made my way, barefooted, 
over live coals to the swamp, where I 
found a boat, and in this I rowed to 
the oity. The camp wa» doubtless 
fired by three negros who were dis- 
chared yesterday. They threatened 
to obtain revenge." 

GREAT INDUSTRY FOR DECATUR- 

Improvements Will be Made in the 
Machine Works at That Place. 

The Ivens Machine Works at New 
Decatur, which was built here in boom 
days by Ivens & Sons of New Orleans, 
and which was recently sold to Nash- 
ville parties for the sum of $10,000, is 
to become one of the most extensive 
machine works and foundries in the 
south and will add materially to the 
manufacturing interests of New De- 
catur. Extensive improvements have 
recently been made on the buildings 
and about the grounds, while consid- 
erable new machinery has been added 
to the machine shop, and more is to 
follow. The proprietors will also es- 
tablish a brick factory here with a 
capacity of 80,000 brick a day. The 
brick plant and the foundry and ma- 
chine shop will give employment to 
fully 300 men. The machine shop and 
foundry are now in operation, but at 
present are only employing a small 
force of men. The name of the plant 
has been changed to the North Ala- 
bama Engineering Company. 

FIRES AT GADSDEN. 

Home of Congressman Burnett Was 
Dest