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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, February 28, 1913, Image 9

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Will Go Into the Death of
Matlero Thoroughly.
Negotiate With
Mexico City, February 27.—'That investi
gations now being conducted to determine
responsibility for the death of Madero
and Suarez are tending to support the
official statements is indicated by the
arrest today of Jose Zj^marcona and five
others, alleged to have been members of
the party, which attempted to rescue the
former president and vice president. They
are of no public prominence. Zamareona
is classed as their leader. No statement
has been given out as to their result of
the investigation.
Negotiations with the representatives of
rebels, especially the Zapatistas, continue
with varying success. The latest com
mission to confer with the government re
gaining co-operation represents Genevevo
be La O, Amador Salazar and Felipe
Ncri, all of whom have gained reputations
for the thoroughness’ of their vicious war
Among the conditions set forth is that
all federal troops be retired from the
state, of Morelos and that the garrisons
he composed of an army made up of ex-*
President Huerta has declined to grant
this demand, but this has not resulted in
breaking off negotiations. Meanwhile men
under these leaders have occupied Avot
clngo and Chaleo near the edge of the
lederal district and Juchotepec, a short
distance to the south.
Fearing that they will levy forced loans
and restock their commissary department
from the various towns, the government
has sent them-money sufficient to main
tain them during the period of the ne
gotiations. Tf the negotiations with the
Zapatistas do not result In their surren
der, tlie government must begin a cam
paign with conditions reversed—the'rebels
in possession of a majority of the towns.
Discussing the hopes and aims of the
Stops falling Hair
Hall's Hair Rpnewer certainly stops
falling hair. No doubt about it what
ever. You will surely be satisfied.
ft Shoe Polishes
cleans and whitens
canvas shoes, lu
round white cakes
packed in zinc-tiu
boxes, with sponge,
10c. In handsome,
large aluminum
boxes, with sponge,
HCTip** combination for cleaning and pol
ishiug all kinds of russet or tan
shoes, 10c. Dandy” size, 25c.
I*GILT EDGE” ordy ladies’ shoe dressing
'*■ that positively contains OIL.
Blacks and Tolishes )adu‘*'and children's boots
and shoes. Shinas without rubbing, 25c.
‘French Gloss,” loc.
“RARY FI iTF” combination for gentlemen
1 1-1,11 who take pride in having
their shoes look Al. Restores color and lustre
to all black shoes. Polish with a brush or cloth,
10 cents. "Flitc” size, 25 cents.
“QUICKWHITE” (in !i<»uid form
ywi rvTvnill. sponge) quickly cleans
and whitens dirty canvas shoes, 10c. and 25c.
If your dealer does not keep the kind you want, send us
the price in stAntps for full size package, charges paid.
20*26 Albany Street, Cambridge, Mass,
The Oldest and /.argent Manufacturers of
S.hoe Polishes in the World.
Best Theatre
2016 Second Avenue
This Week
Bartlett’s Musical
Comedy Co.
Two Old Sports
11—People in the Cast—11
A bevy of beautiful girls—new show—
new tacos—5 shows dally, beginning
2 p. ni.—Amateur night every Friday.
Ladies’ Silver Souvenir Matinee every
Friday from 1:30 to 5 p. m. Nothing
cheap but the price.
Contest Workers!
Get Votes
In the M. & M. Contest
By having your friends iraile
here for cash before March 1,
and gel receipted hills, or pay
their accounts before the first
and get receipted bills. All good
for votes.
‘The Big Alabama House"
Roberts & Son
1810-12 Third Avenue
For Garden Seed
Potatoes, Onion Sets, High
Grade Fertilizer
Call at
John L. Parker’s
New Seed Department
Everything Fresh.
Prices Reasonably.
Jas. H. Tinder
Fills occulists' prescriptions for eye-;
glasses right, lie jmis a finish on his
eye-glasses that uiafty opticians find j
it difficult to ocpial—the touch of the j
artist. 3UG N. Nineteenth Street.
Approximately $100,000 Damage Done—Fifty Buildings Par
tially or Wholly Destroyed—Crenshaw Fawner Killed.
Greatest Property Damage Done at Greenville.
North Alabama Feels Effects
Four persons are known to have per
ished, many were injured and property
valued at several hifndred thousand dol
lars damaged by a severe wind and rain
storm which swept Alabama, Georgia and
Florida yesterday.
The only known fatalities occurred at
Omaha, Ga., where three negroes were
killed when a building In w hich they w'ere
working collapsed, and in Crenshaw coun
ty, Alabama, where Rufus Summerlin was
killed in a building collapse. Greatest
property damage in Georgia occasioned by
the storm was'reported in the southern
section of the state. At Mllledgeville,
Ga., many buildings were demolished.
Twelve female prisoners w-ere injured
when the state structure at that place
collapsed. Forty children tei the Hope
well school, near Milledgeville. had a
miraculous escape when the building was
blowm down. Only one child was in
Three children were seriously injured
w’hen the Bridges school, near Cordele,
Ga., wAs blown down. There were more
than 20 in the school house when the
accident occurred.
Many buildings were blown down and
large damage sustained in central Ala
bama. The heaviest losses are reported
to be ih Crenshaw, Pike and Butler coun
The property damage in Florida, accord
ing to late reports, was not serious. A
65 mile an hour gale swept the section
of the state in the neighborhood of Jack
sonville. No loss of life was reported in
that vicinity.
Montgomery. February 27.—Accord
ing to long distance telephone mes
sages received today damage aggregat
ing more than $100,000 has been done
by a cyclone of marked intensity
which passed over Butler, Crenshaw'
and adjoining counties early this
morning. In the neighborhood of 50
buildings are known to have been
partially or wholly destroyed, while at
least one person Is known to have been
killed and one is believed to be dy
ing. Rufus Summerlin, living between
Fattsburg and Petrey, in Crenshaw
county, was killed in a collps© of the
building in which he was at the time
of the cyclone, wrhile Miss Beona Pat
terson of the same section of Cren
shaw county was seriously hurt. She
is believed to be dying.
Greatest property damage, according
to the reports, wras done at Greenville,
in Butler county, though later reports
received are to the effect that much
of central Alabama has been laid
waste by th© storm. Bong distance
telephone messages with Greenville es
tablish the fact that the cyclone was
at its greatest intensity at 6:30 o'clock,
when houses were unroofed and trees
uprooted and blow'n about in the
country’s waste .spaces.
At least 25 buildings in Greenville
were practically or wholly demolished,
including churches, office structures
and cottages. Two negro churches tat.
Greenville wrere totally wrecked while
the majority of the buildings in the
western and southwestern parts of the
county were more or less partially
damaged and wrecked by the wind.
The Greenville pesthouse was de
molished while the Bomax-Hannon In
dustrial institute was damaged to the
extent of about $1000. It is reported
that the plant of the Purity Fertilizer
company at Greenville was almost
totally wrecked.
Mobile, February 27.—Telephone and tel
egraph wires in all directions were put
out of commission by a storm which
passed over south Alabama and east Mis
sissippi last night. Business is only ac
cepted subject to delay. Following heavy
precipitation in north Alabama and Mis
sissippi during the past 24 hours, flood
warnings have been issued for the War
rior and Tombigbee rivers. Reports from
Fort Morgan say the wind’s velocity there
reached 35 miles an hour.
Lightning Strikes Store
Haleyville, February 27.—(Special.)—
During an all mijfht storm the store of
W. R. Aldridge was struck and the back
end of the building torn out. It also
burnt the telephone wiro In two and en
tered the building adjoining, but did no
damage there
government, the minister of the interior,
Garcia Grandos said today:
“The government desires all reasonable
elements of the rebels to co-operate with
it and to this end will respect the state
rights, taking no part in internal affairs.
By tills means the government believes
the tension will be speedily reduced, but
if unfortunately there should arise in
some states elements of discord, the gov
ernment will use all its energies for the
re-establishment of peace.”
General Trucy Aubert at Torreon has
been instructed to take command of the
column acting in co-operation with Gen
eral Trevino at Monterey. The situation
iu Coahulla has not improved. Two
notable figures are prisoners in the south,
Antonio Hidalgo ot Tlaxcala and Am
brosio Riguero, commander of the ruraies,
who, just prior to the fall of Madero,
went into Guerrero to endeavor to recon
cile the rebels. It is officially said that
Hidalgo will arrive here tomorrow in
answer to a summons issued by President
Huerta, but another story is that he will
| be tried without being nrougnt to the
capital, under a suspension of the guar
antees, which may mean his execution.
i Figueroa is in pail at lguala, Guerrero.
A commission from Morelos, where lie
J played a most important role during the
Madero revolution, has appealed to
Huerta for his release, but the best con
cession which they could obtain was a
promise that liis life would be respected.
The situation in Yucatan appears to l
be solved by the resignation of Gov
ernor Valles and the appointment of Ar
cadio Kscobar. Valles is a brother of;
Senora Pino Suarez. The Yucatan colony ;
in Mexico City is raising funds for the
benefit of Senora Suarez and her five ;
children. Contrary to popular belief. 1
members of the colony say the family is
in straightened circumstances.
<t ontlnucil From Page One)
sion was concurred in by Senator Johnson
of Maine.
The chief reason for the long estab
lished precedent of keeping the President
in the White House, a mile away from,
the capitol, is said to be a sentiment
in the House and Senate to what lias
been interpreted “as presidential*, en
croachment” upon the freedom of action
of Congress. *
Some democratic leaders in the Senate
said they believed Mr. Wilson would find
it impossible to leave his executive du
ties ami visit the capitol from day to
day, and that he would not iind it so
easy to confer over the progress of leg
islation at the capitol as at the White
Some democrats expressed the opinion
that such visits of a President might
not be received with favor if he came
to lake a hand in shaping legislation.
“Much will depend on what lie comes
for,' said Senator Tillman. "Jf he comes
to advise with us, we shall be glad to
have, him: if lie comes to dictate to
us, as I do not believe he would, we
should not want him here. When he has
an opportunity to study conditions at a
closer range, I think we will change his
mind about coming."’'4
.Senators Fletcher, democrat, and Bur
ton, republican, spoke approvingly of
the plan. “We shall be glad to have
him; it will give us an opportunity to
get acquainted,” said Mr. Burton, “it
.— ... !
for Infants and Invalids
It means the Original and Genuine
”OMeu ax* JmitaUcnl'
The Food-Drink for all Agee *
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids and growing children.
Purenutrition.upbuildingthc whole body.
Invigorates nursing mothers and the aged.
More healthful than tea or coffee.
Take no substitute. Ask ter HORUCK*S
HORLICK’S Contains Pure Milk
Congressman at Large Will
Attend the Democratic
Caucus March 5
Montgomery, February 27.—(Special.)
Dr. John W. Abercrombie, congress
man-elect from the state at large, will
go to Washington on Sunday night to
witness the innugural ceremonies. Dr.
Abercrombie will probably remain in
Washington until April J, at which
time the special session of Congress
will convene. He stated Thursday that
he would attend the democratic caucus
of the House on March 6, at which
time the personnel of tlie committee
on wavs and means will be selected.
This committee will name the members
of the other committees.
Dr. Abercrombie wishes to familiar
ize himself with the duties of ills new
office before Congress convenes on
April 1. and for that reason he will
spend the greater part of the month
of March in the national capital.
is a good thing to do, if the President
can spare tlie time. To have the Presi
dent in ills room at the capitol would
| greatly facilitate business," said Senat«r
I Fletcher.
Itcaeh Washington Today
Washington, February 27.—When
Vico President-elect Thomas R. Mar
shall and Mrs. Marshall arrive at the
1 nion station here shortly after noon
tomorrow they will be met by a re
ception committee and escorted to the
hotel where they are to reside during
their stay In the capital.
The reception committee, headed by
Henry R. MacFarland, will represent
tlie inaugural committee, in Mr. Mar
shall's party there are only Mrs. Mar
shall and iter maid. Tomorrow night
a dinner will lie given for Mr. Mar
shall by John 10. Rmnb, a leading In
dianan, to which tlie entire Indianan
delegation in Congress has been in
vited. With the exception of the In
diana dinner. Marshall plans lo remain
in virtual retirement until t lie day
of the inauguration.
Preparations are being made to greet.
William Jennings Bryan, who lias ad
vised Washington friends that he will
arrive Sunday. A committee of which
Cotter T. Bride is chairman, lias been
appointed to receive him. Plans also
are being made for entertainment of
members of the democratic national
committee, most of whom'are expected
by Sunday. Chairman William F. Mc
Combs will reach here that day. it,,
will give a dinner- to the committee
on the night of March 5.
Marshall on Intervention
Philadelphia, February 27.—Discuss
ling tlie Mexican situation here tonight
Vice President-elect Thomas R. Alar
! shall declared that "l would spend
niv last dollar for fan Amernean citi
zen's life, but I would not spill one
drop of blood to save an -American
[Citizen’s dollar."
“It is very difficult to say what
would constitute a reason for inter
vention in Mexico," he continued.
"There are so many rumors that I
doubt if even those on the ground
know the real facts. There are charges
that a syndicate heavily interested in
Mexico is fomenting the trouble also
that' along the border there will bo
some Americans killed to force inter
vention by tlie United States. My own
view is that the troubles in Mexico
are due to the fact that there is an
upper crust and an under crust, but no
middje class in that country.
"f don’t blame those who have money
locked up in Mexico for wanting inter
The vice president-elect made it. plain
to interviewers that he was not in any
way reflectting the views of President
elect Wilson, with whom he was in
conference today in Trenton. Presi
dent-elect Wilson, he said, had dis
cussed with him names suggested for
cabinet positions, but that any an
nouncement regarding the composition
of the cabinet would have to come
from some other source.
Mrs. Marshall in an interview de
scribed the “hike" of the suffragists to
Washington as “too silly for anything;'
and med the American man for
thoughtlessness and lack of interest in
affairs which make women attempt to
right political wrongs.
“I don’t belong to an anti-suffra
gist society, because I would not do
anything to oppose the vote, if women
got it. and I ’would certainly exer
cise the right of franchise." she aded
"But women have yet to bring about
dress reforms and settle the domestic
problem before they endca\or to han
dle mon’a affair*” j
Annual Session of Alabama
Educators in Montgomery
on March 20-22
Montgomery, February 27.--(.Special.)—
The programme for the thirty-second an •
nual session of the Alabama Educational
association, which will be held In Mont
gomery March 20-22, is probably the
most complete that has ever been pre
pared for a state educational meeting.
The full programme has just been re
ceived from the printer ami is being
sent out to the teachers over the state
by the educational department.
The general sessions of the association
will be held at the Grand theatre and
at the Sidney Lanier High school audi
torium. The opening session wil be at
the Grand theatre at 3:30 o’clock on
Thursday aftenoon, and the invocation
will be offered by Rev. Dr. Henry M.
Governor O'Neal will deliver the ad
dress of welcome on behalf of the
state, and Commissioner William A. Gun
ter, Jr., will make the welcome ad
dress on behalf of the city. The re
sponse will be delivered by Prof. Edgar
Wright of Troy, after which President
J. B. Hobdy of Auburn, will read his
annual address.
The speakers on the programme include
Superintendent of Education Henry ,T.
Willingham, Dr. George H. Denny, pres
ident of the University of Alabama, Dr.
John W. Abercrombie of Tuscaloosa,
Dr. Oscar Dowling of Shreveport, La.,
Dr. P. P. Claxjton, United States com
missioner of education of Washington,
Frank P. Glass of Birmingham. William
F. Feagin. chief clerk in the department
of education, Superintendent of Educa
tion I. W. McAdory of Birmingham, Dr.
B. B. Ross of Auburn and a large num
ber cf other prominent educators
throughout the state.
(Continued From Page One)
to prevent the desecration of the Am
erican flag. The measure would pro
hibit the placing of any word, figure,
mark, picture or design or advertise
ment of any nature upon and flag,
standard or ensign of the United States
and provides a fine of $500 or im
prisonment for not more than six
months for such desecration. The bill
also would prohibit the mutilation of
the American flag.
Pass Sundry Civil Bill
Washington, February 27.—The Sen
ate* late tonight passed the sundry
civil bill, carrying in the neighbor
hood of $120,000,000, an increase of
almost $7,000,000 over the House byi.
The bill included $72,000 for payment
to several citizens of El Paso, Tex.,
and Douglas. Ariz., for damages sus
tained as a result of the late Mexican
revolution. A similar bill had formerly
passed the Senate appropriating $71,
000 for the same purpose.
The Senate indorsed the provision
adopted by the House prohibiting the
use of any of the $300,000 apropriation
for the-enforcement of the anti-trust
law to prosecute labor unions or far
mers organizations.
Washington, February 27.—The final re
port of the House money trust com
mittee on the concentration of money
and credits in the United States was
formally agreed upon at an executive
session of the committee tonight. The
report will be ^submitted to the House
late tomorow. 'The seven democrats on
the committee will sign the report and
the four republicans will submit brief
minority views on several points in
volved In the report.
The full committee, with Counsel Sam
uel Untermyer, concluded the considera
tion of the report at a rather spirited
session . The original report as framed
by Mr. Untermyer was amended in sev
eral particulars and the final draft was
the result of numerous compromises and
The report deals with the question of
regulation of stock exchanges and clear
oings bouses and recommends a revision
of the laws relating to national hanks.
Two bills embracing the remedial leg
islation recommended by the committee
will accompany the report.
Boston. February 27.—A strike of
7000 workers in the shirtwaist and dress
making trades is to begin / tomorrow
morning, according to an announcement
issued tonight. The demands are for
shorter hours, a minimum wage of $0 i
week and an advance wages of not less
than 15 per cent to all who now receive
about $0.
Three thousand workers remain out in
tlie men's clothing trade.
Largest Shoe Store South
' Shoe Co.
1905 Third Ave.
Smart Spring
Styles in Ladies’
All ®
Tlie new
J}-4 heels
just from
New York
i u all
'eatliers —
md a pos
tive fit.
a pair,
Guarantee Shoe
Co. 1905 3d Ave.
Chicago, February 27.—Plana for an in
U r-denominational church' for Chica
go'! new Chinatown, embracing the Bap
tists, Congregational, Christian, Method
ist and Presbyterian denominations, bate
been perfected to such an extent, it was
announced today that a co-operative
■’Ouncil of missions has prepared a creed,
constitution und set of by-laws.
Tile Chinese desiring to Join the new
church will be required to subscribe only
to the following statement:
"I believe that Jesus is the Christ,
tlie Son of God. and accept Him as my
Saviour and guide.”
The constitution provides fur Instruc
tion of members of the church as fol
"This church shall instruct its mem
bers from the scriptures with regard to
the fatherhood of God, the- divinity and
saving grace of Jesus Christ, the work
ot the holy spirit, the inspiration and
authority of the. holy scriptures, the
sanctity of the Lord's day. baptism and
the Lord's supper ami the fundamental
necessity of living daily with God’s help
in harmony with the teaching of Jesus
Each of the denominations sacrificed
certain of its doctrines but the creed
as finally agreed upon was referred to
by the Rev. Shailer Mathews, as a "com
mon divisor." “It is an admirable formu
lation of strictly religious beliefs suffi
ciently distinct to serve as a basis for
association," he said.
London, February 27.—The report of
fighting at Bulan yesterday appears to,
have been inaccurate. Alt official an
nouncement issued at Constantinople to
day says the situation has not changed
either at Bulair or Tchatulja, but the
bombardment of Adrianople continues.
Turkey has renewed her overtures for
peace on the basis of cessation of Adrinn
ople, employing the good offices of Russia
for that purpose. The Bulgarian cabinet
has taken the proposal under considera
tion, but no decision has been reached.
It is reported through Vienna that Servia
is sending 30,OtX) troops with siege and
field guns by sea from Saloniki to assist
the Montenegrin attack on Scutari.
Enver Bey Located
A Constantinople dispatch to the
Daily Mail says: “The mystery of the
whereabouts of Enver Bey lias been
solved. He returned h^ro today from
Gallipoli and paid a visit ro the grand
vizier. He will start Saturday for a
tour of the European capitals, in an
endeavor to raise money by the sale
of concessions."
Constantinople, February 27.—The
police of Constantinople have discover
ed a conspiracy against the govern
ment and arrested several prominent
officers and civilians. Among those
alleged to lie implicated is the former
military governor, Major Yusuf Saf
(Continued from page One)
This is proved in the fact that after
the five days through which the con
tract ran. the management offered to
accommodate the members for one
third the original price, in other words,
for $1 the man per day.
Paid the Hotel $4800
“When we checked lip it was found
that we owed the hotel $ 1800. We had
contracted to spend with the Eutaw
$6000. Because it was apparent that the
St. James had not carried out its part
of the contract, we refused to pay an
additional sum of $1200 with which to
make up the $6000. We have the money.
George B. Ward, who is treasurer of
the marching club, has a small sum in
the bank at tlie present time. The rea
son for the suit is tiiat we declined
to pay. not that we could not have
paid. The reason for out* declination
to pay lias been stated. The St. .lames
hotel is one of the most miserable in
the world, unfitted for the entertain
ment of tramps. During the time of
the convention it was unclean. Its
walls breathed contagion. We slept
from 5 to 25 in a room. The condi
tions were horrible and but for their
loyalty to Mr. Underwood the Ala
bamians would have raised a row which
would have made itself heard through- j
out the width and breadth of Balti- |
Gadsden. February 27.—(Special.) —
The acquittal of Gus Dale from the
charge of manslaughter in the first
degree is predicted in Gadsden today.!
The defense has presented a strong
case, as it was led by Col. A. E. Good
hue, Col. W. KaDortch and A. ft. Brind
ley. The solicitor was unassisted in
the prosecution. The case is expected
to go to the jury tonight. Dale killed
Jim Pierce several months ago near
the courthouse.
Deaths and Funerals
A. J. Milligan
Falkvilie, February 27.—(Special.)—A. J.
Milligan died at an early hour this morn
ing at ills residence here. Mr. Milligan
had been confined to his bed but a short
tune, but bad been in bad lira It h for
several months. Ills funeral will take
place tomorrow at Lebanon, three miles
west of here.
A. P. O’Neal
A. P. O'Neal, aged 72 years, died yes
terday morning at 2 o'clock at his late
residence, 5333 Boston avenue, Woodlawn.
He is survived by a widow, one son, J.
H. O'Neal, and one daughter, Mrs. YV. A
Batley. Funeral services will be con
ducted from the residence at 2 o'clock
this ijfternoon with interment in Elmwood
Mrs. Nora Thompson
Gadsden, February 27.—(Special.>— Mrs.
Nora Thompson. 39 years old. died at her
home in Alabama City yesterday after
an illness with grip. She Is survived by
her husband and five children. The body
was taken to Hopewell. Ft. Clair county,
where burial will be made Friday.
August Koenig
August Koenig, aged 34 years, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore C. Koenig, died
at the family" residence, 1524 South Six
teenth street, early yesterday morning.
Funeral services will be conducted from
the residence this afternoon at 2:30 o’clock
with the Rev. J. S. Foster in charge. In
terment will take place In Elmwood
cemetery. The following will act as pall
bearers: Theodore C. Koenig, Jr., Arthur
G. Koenig. Fred G. Koenig, Winfield W.
Koenig, brothers of the deceased, and \V.
H. Johnston and David B. Anderson.
James Sanderson
Huntsville, February 27.—(Special.)—
James Funderson, 75 years old, dropped
dead at his home at Monrovia yesterday
afternoon. He was for many years a
well known farmer. He is survived by
his son. Walter Sanderson, and daugh
ter, Mrs. R. C. Ray.
Mrs. Ridgeway
Huntsville, February 27.—(Special.)—Mrs.
Ridgeway, aged 76 years, mother of Ray
mond Ridgeway, manager of the coal
business of the Huntsville Ice and Coal
company, died yesterday at her home in
Prospect, Tenn.
BIGE BOY, Undertaker. Phone 7'^9.
I SHAW, the Undertaker. Phone 9.
JOHNS' l aidertaking Co. rhoue jUOS.
Jackson. Miss., February 27.—During a
demonstration tonight in honor of Sena
tor-elect Vardanian, J. T. Hale was seri
ously injured and George McCormick
painfully burned by a powder explosion.
McCormick had deposited 11 bags of pow
der near a cannon being used to tire
salutes, and Hale, not knowing this,
rammed a lighted torch into the powder
while searching for some article that had
been dropped on the ground.
Fireworks being discharged from the
top of the okl state capital building set
lire to that building but the flames were
extinguished, without damage.
Kentuckian Lauds Executive
for His Advocacy of Co
Operative Finance
Montgomery, February 27.—(Special.)—
Dr. A. D. Butt of Adairville. Ky., has
written to Governor O'Neal commending
him for his advocacy of co-operativo
finance. Dr. Butt owns a large stock,
and fruit farm in Kentucky and he ex
pressed the belief that co-operative fin*
ance would result in inestimable benefit
to the farming classes throughout the
country. The Kentuckian further ex
pressed the belief that the committee
named by the conference of governors at
Richmond in December, of which com
mittee* Governor O’Neal is the chairman,
would be able to accomplish a great tieai
toward bringing about an operation of
the system within the next year or two.
Concluding his letter Dr. Butt said:
“Had you thought of the fact that the
depositors of the $17,000,000 in the banks of
the country, mostly men of small meana,
were giving to a few rich men bankers,
something like a billion dollars annually
or nearly $:>.»>00,000 each day to say noth
: ing of the concentration of funds in on©
1 part of the country to the fearful hurt
of others.”
Frankfort General Insurance Company
As of Deecentbr 31, 1912
Market Value
Bonds ami Stocks . -...$1,200,425.00
Cash in Banks and Office . 01,998.4 4
Agents’ Balances and Uncollected Premiums . 202,010.26
Interest Due and Accrued . 13.908.9',!
All Other Assets .. 1,853.90
Total Admitted Assets .$1,480,250.59
Losses auu Claims ..$ 509,478.00
Unearned Premiums . 450,109.50
Commissions Due Agents . 48,743.07
All Other Liabilities . 13,300.00
Capital Paid Up in Cusli . 260,000.0(1
Airplus Over All Liabilities . 208,631.02
Total Inabilities . $1,480,256.59
Tlie exceptionally large assets and all resources of the head office are back
at' every policy issued by the American Branch.
Every Form of Liability, Burglary, Accident and Health
General Agent
of the
German Fire Ins. Co. of Peoria, III.
JANUARY 1, 1913
Stocks and Bonds $ 310,950.00
Mortgage Loans.. 210,271.00
Real Estate . 250,000.00
Cash in Banks and
Office . 120,083.71
In Course of Col
lection . 107,520.17
Accrued Interest .. 0,072.24
Total .$1,010,899.12
Capital .4 200,000.00
Reinsurance Re
serve . 479,785.01
Reserve for Taxes 5,(300.00
Due Agents for
Commissions .. 14,330.40
Due on Real Instate 30,000.00
Unpaid Losses .. 00,385.57
Net Surplus. 221,397.54
Total .41.010,899.12
Levert-Kendrick Insurance Agency
Bell Phone No. 1296
Temporary Change In Car Route
Effective Saturday, Mareli 1, tlie following
temporary changes in ear routes will be made:
NORTH AND SOUTH HIGHLANDS South bound cars will run in on 19th
street to 1st avenue; thence to 22d street; thence to Avenue B; thence to
20th street, and out 20lh street. North bound cars regular route.
AVONDALE- In on regular route to 19ih street and 1st avenue; llience to 22d
street; thence to Avenue B; thence to 20th street, and out 20th street.
FOUNTAIN HEIGHTS—In on 19th street, to 1st avenue; thence to 21st street;
thence to 2d aveuue; thence to 19th street, anil out 19th street.
20th STREET LOOP—In on 20th street to 3d avenue; thence to 22d street;
thence to Avenue B; thence to 20th street, and out 20ih street.
loth STREET AND AVENUE B LOOP— In on 20th street to 3d avenue; thence
to 22d street; thence to Avenue B, and out Avenue B.
Birmingham Railway, Light & Power Co.
Dr. E. G. Griffin’s
TEETH mS $5.00
Have Impressions Taken in the Morning,Get TeethSameDay
Bridge Work.$4.00
Gold Crowns (22 k) .. .$4.00
Gold Fillings.$1.00
Silver Fillings.50c Up
| Phone Main 6661 'XtrXZXttZ Lady Attendant |

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