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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, June 11, 1913, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

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TWO DAUGHTERS OF
R. HI. DUDLEY KILLED
Train Crashes Into Automo
bile in Carroll, la.—Well
Known Here
Carroll, la., June 10.—A Chicago and
Northwestern l: '.In crashed Into an Au
tomobile near here today, killing Lena
«nd Rebecca Dudley, daughters of Mr.
and Mrs. R. M. Dudley of Nashville,
Tenn. The parents and a negro chauf
feur were injured but will recover. Dud
ley, who is a hardware merchant, was
on an autumobllo tour with Ills family.
News of the accident to Mr. and Mrs.
R. M. Dudley at Glidden, la., yesterday,
leached Birmingham in the form of a
talegram to J. D. Moore of the Moore
& Handley Hardware Co., from the Gray
Dudley Hardware Co., of Nashville, of
which Mr. Dudley is a member. The tel
egram read as follows: "Mr. and Mrs.
Dudley in their motor car were wrecked
by the fast Nortliwestern train at Glid
den, la. Louise and Rebecca killed. Mr.
and Mrs. Dudley in hospital at Carroll,
la., not seriously hurt.—Gray Dudley
Hardware Co."
Mr. Dudley was well known In Birming
ham, where he was at one time engaged
in the hardware business. He is an ex
president of the National Hardware Deal
ers' association and has held other of
fices in the association. He is one of the
best known hardware men in the south.
Kun Down by Speed Maniac
Nashville, Juno 10.—(Special.)—On
Sunday afternoon last Mrs. J. L. Mc
Fadden was run down by a speed
maniac and is at present at a local in
firmary in a precarious condition.
The following day a negro chauf
feur, while racing down Fifth ave
nue, the most prominent and crowded
thoroughfare in the city, struck a
newsboy, horribly mangling the
child's body, the skull being fractured
in several places. For a fleeting in
stant, after he was crushed, the hoy
regained consciousness, hut since that
time has been lying in a state of coma,
with all hope of his recovery aban
doned.
The sad Intelligence of tile terrible
accident to the Dudley party, who were
returning from Niagara Falls, N. Y„
where Mr. Dudley had been attending
a meeting of the executive commit
tee of the National Hardware associa
tion and on a tour through the west,
which was to have lasted for two
months, coming so close upon the two
dreadful local accidents has stirred up
an Intense bitterness against the auto
mobile demons and the local press has
launched a determined fight to wipe out
the fast and reckless driving of cars
through' the uptown streets.
BREWTON EVENS UP
Brewton, June 10.—(Special.)—Brewton
won the third game of the Berles with
Auburn here today by the score of 5 to 3.
The series now stands even, each having
won one and the first game was tied. The
game was a tie until the seventh, when
•with one down McConnell connected for
three bases and scored on Schenher’s sac
rifice fly to right. Schenher appeared
stronger as the game progressed and
struck out 115 men. Scorer n.H.E.
Auburn ...old 200 000—3 6 2
Brewton . 102 000 11*—5 ♦> 2
Batteries: Driver and Williams; Schen
her and Ertzlnger. Umpire, BroKen.
Ask Indian Investigation
Washington. June 10.—Investigation of
the entire Indian service is necessary to
determine whether Indians are getting
justice in the administration of their af
fairs, in the opinion of the Indian af
fairs committee of the House, which to
day recommended an immediate appro
priation of $60,000 for the inquiry.
Refuses to Review Decision
Washington. June 10.—The supreme
court today refused to review the deci
sion of the Ohio federal courts, which in
effect held that contracts between the
I'nlted States Telephone company with
some 300 telephone exchanges in Ohio.
Indiana and Illinois towns, were now
not enforclble because not in violation
of the anti-trust law.
Oxford Rifles Mustered In
Montgomery. June 10.—(Special.)—The
must recent military organisation of the
state to be mustered into service of
the Alabama National Guard is the Ox
ford Riiles of Oxford, which organisa
tion will become a part of the Fourth
infantry regiment. The new company
was mustered in today with A. Harrison
of Oxford as the captain.
r Where Southerners Will
Find Excellent Accom
modations at Sum
mer Rates
AT LEADING
NEW YORK CITY HOTELS
Booklet at Our Information Bureaus
HOTEL SEVILLE
Mudison avt. mid 2»tti at- 500 rooms with hath. 91.50
to 95 per day.
hermitagiThotel
TTH AVE.. BROADWAY. 42D ST.
Rates 9150 per day aud up.
HOTEL BELLCLAIRE
ffth St. «nd Broadway; absolutely fireproof; special
family rates for summer season.
PRINCE GEORGE HOTEL
88TH STREET. NEAR 5TH AVENUE
Absolutely fi eproof. Rooms with bath |2 up.
HOTEL ALBERT
11th BE A University PI.; 1 block east of B'way.
Fireproof. Rooms. 91 up, 92 with bath.
HOTEL FLANDERS
125 W. 47TH ST.. NEAR BROADWAY
Rooms with private bath 92 up.
HOTEL StT HUBERT
120 W. 57TH STREET
Boat residential section. t’or.venlent to everywhere.
Rooms and bath 91-50 per day and up.
Hotel Martha Washington
2STH-20TH ST., NEAR MADISON AVE.
For vvomeu only. 91-50 and up.
HOTELRICHMOND
,uTH ST.. NEAR 5TI1 AVE. Absolutely Fire*
proof. Rooms. 91-50 per day.
LONGAORE HOTEL iiSSE*
47TB ST. NEAR BROADWAY.
Rooms With bath, 91.50.
ABERDEEN
I2d it. neor 3”“
rma with both. *1.50 *
|2. oo hloiter. Perlor bed
none * both. 12.50 to 15.
PIERREPONT
32d St., near
Broadway.
Rooms. 91; with pri
vate bath. $1.50.
New
York’s
Oniy
American
Plan
Hotels
BRISTOL
122 Wett 49th St
EARLE
103 Waverly
PL J
European
Plan
91.30 per
day.
American
Plan 93
Per day
Wild West And Far East
Will Be Seen Here Today
Buffalo Bill and Pawnee Bill Will Send Great Aggregation
Through Streets on Parade This Morning—Two Ex
hibitions at Smith Park
..r? '%f ■* Ny—?tAw«:<y«fij3
LULU PARR
Cowgirl who rides bucking horses w ith Buffalo Bill and Pawnee Bill at
Smith Park Today
*
p Today’* Programme for
f Wild Went and Far East
\ The street parade will leave
P Smith's park as near 10:30 as pos
p sible and travesrse the usual pa
p rade route through the downtown <
f streets as follows: '
p From the show grounds to Four- ■
f teentli street; Fourteenth to Sixth <
P avenue; on Sixth avenue to Nine- <
P teentli street; on Nineteenth to «
\ Fourth avenue; on Fourth to «
P Twenty-second street; on Twenty- <
\ second to First avenue; on First «
p to Twentieth street; on Twentieth <
p to Third avenue; on third avenue «
p to Fourteenth street; on Four- <
p teentli back to the show grounds. <
p The Indian village, the horse fair, «
I wild animals and ethnological con
\ gross will be opened as soon as the <
k parade returns. «
> The doors of the arena will bo «
p opened at 1 o'clock and 7 o'clock, <
p the performances beginning an <
» hour later. William Sweeney, the <
» only cowboy band master and his «
> company of ranch soloists will ren- <
1 der a concert before the perform- <
- ancee. i
> Smith park will he the location *
for the day. {
• The downtown ticket office will <
he located at Gunn’s drug store, <
Third avenue and Twentieth street. *
i where reserved seats will be sold <
at the same prices as those pre- i
vailing at the show grounds. <
Colonel Cody and Major Lillie *
will appear personally at both the <
performances. Buffalo Bill will re- <
count his war time experiences <
from his carriage, while Pawnee *
Bill will be introduced as his sue- «
cessor. »
HIFFALO BILL is
IN FINE HEALTH
In view of the recent alarming
stories sent out from Knoxville,
Tenn.. regarding the health of'Col
onel W. F. Cody (Buffalo Bill), it <
will be of interest to Ills friends to 1
know that he is In Ills usual good <
health, and will appear iwBlrming- i
ham today. Colonel Cody tele- i
graphed from Anniston last night <
as follows: i
"Am feeling fine and will posl- i
tlvely appear in Birmingham pa- <
rade and both performances. :
“AV. F. CODY.” 1
i
Birmingham's population Increased 7S0
over night. Buffalo Bill's Wild West and
Pawnee Bill’s Far East brought that num
ber, to say nothing of yqj head of horses,
elephants, camels, wild animals and Far
East denizens to tho city, where the en
tire day will be spent, two performances
1 being on the programme, a matinee ami
evening show, and a street parade for
good measure.
The three trains on which the show
equipment Is transported from city to
city arrived over the Southern during the
night, and at daylight the work of un
loading commenced.
Yesterday live agents were busy
throughout the city completing the final
details. Purchasing Agent Tu’.ttdge was
abroad early buying food and fodder for
the animals, while Steward Biddle pur
chased the neccssaiy edibles for the three
meals In Birmingham. Two twenty-four
hour men were busy arranging tho rail
road details so that no obstacle was in
the path when the exhibition arrived.
Motley Throng in Dining Tent
Interesting in the extreme are the dining
tents with the combined shows. The
steward, chefs and waiters have their own
troubles catering to the appetites \of the
motley throng gathered from the four cor
ners of the earth. The Indians, for in
stance, demand nothing but meat, and the
longer It Is cooked the better they like It
The Arabs, on the other hand, eschew
moat altogether and eat nothing but gram
foods. The Cingalese require their dishes
seasoned so that It would burn the stom
ach of the average man, while the. Cos
sacks depend largely on stews as their
diet. The Mexicans all have their own
'.pedal dlHhes, while the cowboys and
cowgirls enjoy another menu specially
prepared for them
Breakfast Is tho first meal served in
this city, the cook houses, the dining
tents, culinary department and the larger
horse stables arriving on the first of the
three trains. This section known In
Wild West parlance as the "flying squad
“on." is the first vo be sent away In the
early evening, after supper has been
served, so that it will be ready ir. the
next city for breakfast.
First Parade in Several Years
Interest this morning will center in the
parade, the first that Buffalo Bill and
Pawnee Bill have offered in several years.
As a consequence special attention has
been paid to the details, and the proces
sion includes the wild west, the mili
tary and the far east. Colonel Cody, as
hale and as hearty as of yore, will lead
the procession, followed by his plainsman
associate, Pawnee Bill. Then will come
the wild west with plenty of cowboy
bands, mounted, of course, and all the
frontier features together with a number
of Indians, led by Iron Cloud, the Sioux
chief.
The military of the world, including a
company of boy scouts, will precede the
far east with its quaint people, its cu
rious bands of musicians, opened cages
of wild animals, elephants, camels, and
the other beasts of the Orient. The
various modes of transportation will be
shown, and the procession will return to
| tlio grounds after making a tour of the
principal streets.
Redskins Interesting Crowd
The wild animal's annex, the Indian
village and the other congresses at the
show grounds will be opened as soon as
the procession returns. The red skins
with the aggregation this season are a
most interesting number, all of them be
ing recruited from the Wounded Knee
district of the Pine Ridge agency, the
scene of the famous Custer massacre.
The children of the village, and there are
more than the usual number of them,
were all born within the shadow of the
great monument on the Custer battlefield
while flee of the sub chiefs under Iron
Cloud are making their first trip east
of the Mississippi in their lives. All of
the Indians are of the Sioux nation, the
most picturesque of all tribes.
Yellow' Hand, son of the famous chief
of that name, the head of the Pine Ridge
agency, and the only living Indian who
participated in the Custer massacre as
chief, is among the company. Iron Cloud,
the leader, was one of the youngest
braves In the Indian ranks, and a number
of the older Indians saw battle in that
memorable fight.
All Things Work for Good to Them
Genesis 46:28-47:12:28-31— June 16.
"To them that love God all things
work together for good."—Romans 8:28.
So Jacob and all bis family left Ca
naan, the land of promise, and at the
Invitation (\f Pharaoh through Joseph
located In the land of Goshen. Joseph
went In Ills chariot to Goshen, and
Ihore met Ills father, whom he had not
seen in many years. After the custom
of oriental countries, they kissed 'each
other, and Joseph wept.
Then came the official preesntatlon
of Jacob and his family to Pharaoh.
Joseph was careful that they should
make no mitake. lie therefore let the
King clearly know that their occupa
tion was that of shepherds and herds
men; for the Egyptians despised that
business, and hence would keep them
selves separate from the Hebrews.
Thus Goshen* became almost llko a
separate country from Egypt.
Jacob at this time was 130 years old,
and quite feeble. Brought Into Pha
raoh's presence, he blessed the King_
In the sense of asking the Divine bless
ing upon him, we may assume. Thus
Jacob’s family, now called by their new
name, Israel, became firmly estab
lished in Egypt. Jacob lived 17 years
thereafter, during which Joseph and his
people, the Israelites, were In favor
with Pharaoh and the Egyptians.
Our lesson relates especially to God’s
willingness and ability to make all the
experiences of His people work out for
their good. Tills naturally suggests that
we Inquire in what way Jacob’s experi
ences were to his welfare. The scrip
tures declare, "Jacob have I loved;
Esau have I hated (loved less)." God’s
love should be distinctly seen mani
fested In making matters work for
good to Jacob and his family.
Only with the eye of faith, guided by
the words of Jesus, His apostles and
the prophets, can we see how God's
blessing was with Israel. Many ha»’e
not this eye of faith. Hence only the
few can appreciate this matter. The
majority of both professing Christians
and Jews fail to see what blessing
came to Israel. Proportionately such
are weak in faith, and quite ready to
be turned aside by higher critics and
evolutionists Into total unbelief in the
Never Wear a Shabby Suit While You’re Young
Reserve that Calamity lor Your Old Ape
This Great
Gives you such wonderful opportunity
to dress so well at such a small cost
that you can’t in fairness So yourself fail
to buy a suit now.
For $20 and $23
SUITS
For $25 and $28
SUITS
24-85
For $30 and $32.50
SUITS I
These three groups representing the best values in
their individual class we have ever had the pleasure
of offering, and when we sav that we say a great
deal, for each year for more than a quarter of a cen
tury this store has been foremost in giving the men
in Birmingham more real clothes values than any
other store. *
For Your Own Satisfaction Come in and Look
STRAW HATS
Do you want a snappy, distinctive Hat? If so
WE'VE GOT IT
A Hat that’s right in slyie, quality and price—a Hat good enough
for the critical man.
THE DIXIE AT $2
has been the solution of the Hat Problem for many a man this
season. They come in Sennits, Split Straws, I’orto Iticans, Itougli
or Soft Straws, and only
SHIRTS
*
of the Belter Kind
Manhattan
Stands foremost
In the shirt world. You will find here the greatest collection of Manhattan Shirts
in the South. We guarantee every color to be fast—if it goes wrong we make it
right. The patterns are distinctive and new. each one individual and confined to
us. Come in, make your selection. The prices are
CLOTHES THE WHOLE FAMILY
V.
$150 to $$
Bible and the Divine plan of the ages
which It sets forth.
How Did God Bless Israel?
Jacob, having become heir of the
great Abrahamlc promise (In thy seed
shall all the families of the earth be
blessed), straightway seems to have
gotten into trouble. He fled from home,
leaving everything to his brother. He
served his uncle Laban for seven years,
that he might have Ilachel for his wife.
But Divine Providence purlmtted him to
be cheated, and he was obliged to serve
seven years more for her. Time and
again his uncle Laban changed his
wages In an endeavor to get the better
of him. Thus Jacob was thrown into
competition with Laban In the endeavor
to protect his own Interests.
Finally, with the fruit of many years’
toll, he returned to Canaan, fearful,
however, of his brother Esau, whom he
placated with a rich present. Later, he
lost his wife and Joseph, his beloved
son. Then came the maine, the recovery
of Joseph, and the Incidents of our re
cent lesson. Later on, that very move
Into Egypt appeared to have been dis
astrous; for the Egyptians enslaved the
Israelites.
Then they were delivered, only to
have trying experiences In the wilder
ness for 40 years, before entering Ca
naan. It was a gradual matter to get
possession of the land. They had vari
ous trials and difficulties—captivities,
wars, famines, pestilences, rebellions—
and finally were carried away captive
Into Babylon. They went away numer
ous, they came back comparatively a
small company. Then they had more
wars, etc.
By and by Jesus name, ana was repu
diated by the nation. Then God repudi
ated them. Gradually trouble and an
archy came upon them, until as a na
tion they went to Hades—nationally
they fell asleep. They have been asleep
for more than IS centuries, while per
sonally they have endured persecutions
In many nations.
What we desire to see, however, Is
how God's blessing was identified with
all these experiences, and to know In
what way God overruled for their good
more than In the affairs of other na
tions. To understand this, we must
glance at other nations and their ex
periences, and then look also Into the
future, .
Where is the government of the Pha
raohs today? Where is Assyria? Where
are any and all of the nations that
flourished In the days of Israel? They
are no more. They have either merged
with other peoples or been blotted out
by natural processes. We arc not dis
cussing India, China, Japan, nor the
barbarous tribes of Africa, which were
not closely Identified with Israel, natur
al or spiritual.
But Israel exists today, even though
the nation is asleep in Hades. Sheol,
waiting for a national awakening and
resurrection. That awakening is al
already arousing dry hones front de
spair, and pointing forward to a future
dav of blessing and prosprity. One
result of God's providential care over
Israel lias been that as a people they
have maintained their existence. It is
this hope of future blessings, based
upon God's promise to Abraham, which
continues to vitalize that, people. It is
this hope which by and by, according
to prophecy, will revitalize Israel, am
again bring her forward and identlfs
her with the great Messianic kingdom
which will bless the world.
The trying experiences of centuries
of national life tended to develop no
ble characters, strong In faith and loyal
to the core. St. Paul enumerates some
of these. With them he Includes all
those ''Israelites Indeed" who wore
loyal to God to the extent of suffering
for righteousness' sake and for sako
of the hope received through tlm
Amrahamic promise. Some of these, lie
says, were "stoned to death, sawn asun
der ’• • • of whom the world was not
worthy."—Hebrews 11:37, 38.
This selecting process continued down
to the time of Jesus, and found a glori
ous company, even though small. God
was seeking In that nation a peculiar
people, with faith and obedience Blmllur
to those of Abraham. He found the ones
whom lie sought. True, they have not
yet received their reward. True, their
reward Is not to be a Heavenly one, but
an earthly one, as was prolmsed them.
“All the land that thou seest will I
give thee, and thy seed after thee."
Through them the blessing will extend
to every nation.
These faithful Israelites are the ones
for whom all things worked together
favorably—because they loved Gfd, be
cause they were responsive to the
righteousness which He set before them
and to the great Promise which He
gave them. The time is near at hand,
we believe, when these will constitute
Messiah’s earthly representatives, in
the ruling and blessing of the world
of mankind, for a thousand years.
What was prophesied of them before
will be fulfilled. Instead of being the
fathers, they will be Messiah’s children,
receiving everlasting life from him as n
Father. He will make them princes In
all the earth, in subordinale co-opera
tion with His Heavenly empire.—
Psalm 45:16.
Hold Election Wednesday
Anniston, Juno 10.—(Hpecluf.)—The
election to choose successors to Ray
mond A. New and John Hugher, first
and second Iteutenmua of Company l>,
Alabama National Guard, will be hold
at the company’s armory Wednesday
evening. Hubert Dent and nlirry
Powell of the non-oommlsutanad offi
cers are In lino for the positions, It
is hoped to have the first drill for the
Kilby medal tit tills time,
DECISIONS IN THE
COURT OF APPEALS
Montgomery, June 10.—(Special.)—
The following Is the list of decisions
In the court of appeals of Alabama to
day:
Walker, p. J.—M. C. McAdams &
Co., va. M. V. Smith and Guff Smith,
from Lamar circuit court; reversed and
remanded.
Cora Kosoman vs, slate from An
niston city court; affirmed,
William M, Hardin vs. state, from
Marshall circuit court; affirmed,
William Halley vu, Haiti Gaston, front
Madison law and equity court; re
versed and rendered,
Htlliam, J Central of Georgia Hall
way company vu, T, M, flourson, from
Uuiscll circuit court; appeal dismissed
I, C, Hudgins ol cl vs, HtoUens Co.,
from I'leUsiiH tdfoult court; affirmed,
Harney Coal company va, N, W, l>tt
via, from Walker circuit court; af.
Armed,
jus Heal va, slate from Annlaton city
oourii affirmed,
K, L, Wright vs. stale, frum Lag
derdale circuit court; reversed and re
manded.
Thomas, J.—Sam Bowen, Sr., vs. state,
from Randolph circuit court; appeal
dismissed.
Hubert Morgan vs. state, from Law
rence circuit court; affirmed.
B. P. Wallace vs. state, from Mor
gan law and equity court; affirmed.
Asks Exception to Parking Laws
President. W. 1*. G. Hiding of the
Chamber of Commerce, appeared before
the commissioners individually yesterday
morning In the interest of the doctors of
the city, whom, he states, wish to have
an exception made to the automobile
parking laws In their respect, allowing
them to leave their cars before the down
town office buildings more than 10 min
utes, providing the first floor tenant*
are willing, No action has been taken.
Circulation Managers Meet
iiu Innati, June to. The fifteenth an
nual convention of the International Cir
< uiation Manners' tisunriatiou opened,
here today and will continue three days*
Delegates present at the opening session
represented 206 newspaper* hi th^a coun
try and llanadu,
1 I
In going to Colorado, on the
Frisco, you not only go direct,
but you go up, as well, and you
lose no time in doing either.
When you go to the mountains, via the Frisco, the mountains meet you
more than half way. Shortly after crossing the Mississippi, the Frisco
train begins to climb. As the train goes up the mercury goes down, and
your ride over the Ozarks is one of cool, refreshing sleep.
Thru Sleepers to Colorado
The route via Mem'phisand Kansas City is the high-road from tl\e Southeast to Colorado.
It is the route of least time and greatest comfort.
The Kansas City-Florida Special is equipped for the comfort of Colorado vacationists.
electric lighted Pullmans thru from Jacksonville, Atlanta, Birmingham
and Memphis to Kansas City, Denver and Colorado Springs. No change of cars from
tidewater to Rockies. Also carries modem electric lighted chair cars, and dining cars
serving famous Fred Harvey meals.
if*
*;
A vacation in Colorado will be profitable in enjoyment and health, and econom
ical in coat. Railroad fares are low. Hotel and boarding house rates are reason
able. Send for beautiful book on Colorado, and information about low fares,
J. R. McGregor, District Passenger Agent
105 North Twentieth St, Birmingham, Ala,

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