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Committee of 100 Asked to Help Entertain President in Alabama INSPECTION TRAIN TO GO OVER STATE Excursions Will Be Organized at Mo bile and Many Will Accompany Secretary Daniels on His Trip to Panama A “President’s day” for Birmingham and a tnue awakening of not only this country, but the entire world to the com ^ mercial and industrial status of the state of Alabama, are two of the aims of L. C. Irvine, representative of the Southern Commercial Congress which is to be held at Mobile this winter. Mr. Irvine, jrho is general director of the celegration, spent Thursday and Fri day in Birmingham last week and con ferred with Vice President Oscar C. Tur ner, Secretary W. C. Radellffe and other officials of the local Chamber of Com merce in regard to the part Birmingham is expected to play in the congress, in the greeting to President Woodrow Wilson and his cabinet and In the features p'anned for Alabama as the host state. “The participation of President Wilson and his cabinet in the Southern Commer cial Congress October 27-29, at Mo bile,” said Mr. Irvine, “makes of it, in fact, a celebration of the completion of the Panama canal. Alabama’s part in the celebration is to continue in history the strong role her great senator, John T. Morgan, played in the formation period of canal legislation. He was, in fact, foster father of the project. Arouse Entire South “Birmingham is now advised that this celebration is designed to arouse the en tire south to a full realzation of the op portunities held out to it by the revolu tion in commerce to result from the canal. “The trip of the President and Secre tary Bryan, with Secretary Daniels, is intended to emphasize the importance to the masses of this great event In com mercial history. The itinerary of this trip should be so planned as to give to i the presidential party, and through it ac- | centuate to the world, Alabama’s won-1 derful resources and the certain bene tits to come to us from the canal. “There is no reason why the chief cen-! ters of Alabama, each typical of a sepa rate line of development, should not be1 visited by the President. The mineral and industrial zone, the black belt and cotton empire, the Tennessee valley aud the coast, all different and constituting r political factor in the future commerce and industry' of tlie world, should be seen and known by the world fur what they are. The Panama canal will cause the traffic highways of this country to bend southward and lead through this empire, of wealth. No single event could so cen THE BEST THEATRE 2010 Second Ave. The Wakefield Musical Stock Co. Presents Zulu Land Or the King of the Jungles 5 Performances Daily The Price Only 5 and 10 Cents Why Pay More? Do You Enjoy Your Noon-Day Meal? lr Klenk's Orchestra Noon Evening and After the Show —You will if you come to the _ S Indian Room.' Everything in and about the place—even the fresh air, the cooling breezes and the music.—serves to make the time spent there thoroughly enjoy able. The Florence Cafe FIRST OYSTERS ARRIVE AND PLANS BEGIN FOR CHURCH OYSTER SUPPERS By ELLI9 C. HOLLUMS The first shipment of this season s oys ters was reported yesterday. B. B. Hud son, a fish dealer on Morris avenue, re ceived a shipment from Norfolk, Va., and is selling them at $1.90 to $2 a gallon. The news of the oyster’s arrival be gan to leak out about 4:30 o’clock yester day afternoon. Great excitement was manifested In the business district, espe cially among office boys and clerks,' with whom the luscious bivalve is a particular culinary satellite. George Ward, candidate for president of the city commission, was asked what effect he thought the coming of the oys ter won let have on the local political situ ation. At first, Mr. Ward was even less talkative than any of the recently arrived oysters. However, he finally said: ‘"2 hope it will have .a calming effect.” There are certain citizens who believe that the coming of the oyster will cause so much stir as to detract the attention of the public from tjie commission race, notwithstanding the fact that some of the candidates are making as much noise as possible. It is believed in some circles that the noise made by the oys'ter, even though it is not garrulously inclined, will be much greater than that of some of the aspirants. The churches, when informed of the oyster’s arrival, manifest great pleasure. At the present writing most of the churches in the city are preparing for oyster suppers and all of the kindred events at which the oyster is one of the victims. It is said that workers will bring ! up the matter of oyster festivals this morning and immediately begin to devjse ways and means for purchasing one or two oysters. It is claimed by one organi zation that they intend to purchase two oysters some time the coming week and have an oyster stew every week for the rest of the season. It is believed that the two oysters will be sufficient for a season, but the financial committee of the church sav they are prepared to go to any expense to make their “stews ’ suc cessful and if necessary will purchase an other oyster. Dispatches from the eastern section of the city are' to the effect that all the merchants are preparing for unprecedent ed business. In Kast Lake, Woodlawn, Avondale, Kast Birmingham and (late City, the churches will in all likelihood bring up the matter of oyster festivals this morning. The grocers in these sub urbs will probably make arrangements to meet the heavy demand of the churches and it is believed that the sales of the dealers will show a marked increase over last year. The first shipment of oysters this year is much earlier than usual and, there fore, the wholesalers cash receipts should show increase accordingly. At a late hour last night the restaurants were thronged with pushing, perspiring individuals asking for oyster stews, oys ters fried, oyster loaf, oyster omelette, etc., who turned sadly away when in formed that the oysters were all sold. The shipment was only a small one and was soon distributed. The fact remains, however, that the oyster Is now’ with us once more and every epicurean in this great city of Bir mingham will look forward to the time the next consignment arrives. ter the Interested public eye on us as this event, perfected by the President's visit and inspection. Alabama Inspection Train "There is a further feature which Bir mingham should be most Intensely inter ested In. The Alabama inspection train is planned to give distinguished guests a trip over the state to impress them with the solid facts as they are. Bir mingham should have a full day's exposi tion of all her industrial and mineral re sources. Governors, captains of tinance and industry, merchants and developers of land will be taken on this special train for a careful and effective tour. "We ask Birmingham to appoint a com mittee of 100—her best, her honor men in civic achievement—to carry out Birintng ham's mirt in this celebration, to visit and assist Mobile In doing the honors at the coast and there become the Presi dent’s escort to Birmingham—to arrange his reception here—and take all steps to do honor to the cabinet members and other guests of note. Naturally this com mittee would arrange the programme for the inspection train to follow' after the convention adjourns. Organize Panama Excursion "The congress will organize a Panama excursion to proceed with Secretary Dan iels to the canal, it is expected that sev eral special steamers will he required for this purpose. The Latin-Amerlcan trade expedition will also be organized for a 99-days' tour and will study the chief countries of South America. One or more representatives from every leading city in the south and central nortli will join in tills expedition, which is under the guidance of experts and which will be conducted with the eo-operatton of the state department. "One of the features of the entertain ment at Mobile will be a fraternal pa geant, in which the leading fraternal or ders of southern cities are tukins a great Interest. The pagent’s route on Govern ment street will lie magnificently deco rated with triumphal arches and pillars of electric and floral designs and is ex pected to constitute a striking feature be cause all visiting governors are to be es tablished in government street mansions— each one a temporary executive mansion— where honors befitting them may be paid by the visiting hosts. Some 30 governors are expected. “The Morgan memorial will take the form of a series of eulogies by men of national prominence—and special services and ceremonies to pay respect and honor to the historic part of Alabama in canal history. “The opportunity for Birmingham is as great or greater than that of Mobile. She must take her portion of the duty of the hour and the honors and the rewards that follow.’’ DR. DICKINSON FINED $1 FOR VIOLATING TRAFFIC ORDINANCE l Continued from Page Five) ficer Bentley had addressed him as “Colonel” and that as he had never been called by that name before he did not know that the officer was calling to him. "1 deliberately took the chance of being here rather than 3ee the citizens of this town harassed, cmbarrased and humiliated by this traffic ordinance,” said Dr. Dickinson in beginning his plea to the court. “I do not occupy the same relation to this matter as do others that have been in this court. For many years l have been a public officer and entrusted with the trou bles and cares of the people and I feel It is my duty to secure relief for them whenever I can. “The officer has no right to ask me to recross the street after I had crossed. To do so would have damaged my repu tation, it would have humiliated me, it would have lowered me In the re spect of my acquaintances, it would have reduced my usefulness.” As he talked Dr. Dickinson never lost the smile on his lips and he ad dressed his words largely to the crowded court room. DR. DICKINSON TAKES UP THE PRINTED PLEA lie then took up a written plea which In- had prepared and read it with great vehemence. After the trial he requested that the newspapers print it. It follows: * The defendant pleads: “First: That as a pedestrian under the laws governing the use of public high ways in. this state, he had a right to use any part of the public highways ded icated to the public for the purposes of transit as may be most convenieent for him in his Journey, and not at the time pre-empted by the use of another; and that it is not within the jurisdiction of the city of Birmingham to take from him such said use of such 3ald public highway by permanent ordinance. For this reason section 20 of the traffic ordi nance of the city of Birmingham is not Valid as law. “Second: That having already passed the crossing before being hailed by the officer, the said officer was without war rant of law in requiring him to return and make the said crossing over again, as the said officer might direct before being allowed to resume said defendant’s journey; In submitting to such unlawful requirements the said defendant would have been subjected to ridicule and wan ton and unlawful prejudice in character and reputation In the community, espe cially humiliating and injurious to him and his standing and usefulness in this community, and h© had a perfect right to refuse to be thus humiliated, and his arrest for not doing so was without any warrant in law. nurd: 1 hat the sidewalks at the said crossing at that time were closed and obstructed by the temporary building in cident to the erection of the new Jeffer son County bank building, and other ob structions, and therefore the law as cited from section 20 could not apply at that time: and for that reason his arrest un der its provisions was without warrant of law. “Fourth: That the sidewalk at that place at that time being closed by the temporary building and narrow provision of sidewalks next to it being also closed by obstructions across it, the portion of the street next adjacent to the tempor ary sidewalk being obstructed for several feet, the only space on that side of the street open for the passage of pedestrians was out in the middle of said street, and that tlie middle of said street was the lawful sidewalk at that place at that time; and its projections onto the side walk across the avenue was an oblique line such as the defendant did take; anti for this reason the defendant is not guilty of violating section 20 as is alleged a* the same must have meaning in its ap plication at that place at that time. “For these and other obvious reasons which will readily occur to your honor the defendant claims the right to be re leased from custody’. “A. J. DICKINSON.” Dr. Dickinson states that the masi meeting Monday night will be held ii the city hall armory at* 8 o’clock. Il< said It was a citizens’ meeting and tha no organization of any kind was behlm it. The tirst effort of the meeting w'il be to secure a repeal of section 20 o: the traffic ordinance, he said, and if thii fails, an effort will he made to recal all three of the city commissioners. CHILDREN MUST HAVE EDUCATION Chattanooga. August 28.—(Special.)—Ex | tensive preparations are being made b> | the local juvenile officers to enforce tlu I new state law providings for compulson | education. The officers are eo-operatine | with the principals of the various rura and city schools, a number of familie! i have already been legally forced to com l ply with the law. Instances being founc where several children in one family w*ert not attending schools of any character. VALUABLE PRIZES j New Announcements in Con nection With State Fair _ FREE ATTRACTIONS ■ ■ - ■ ■» Horse Kaces Will Attract Some of the Finest Trotters and Pacers in the Country—First Cavalry Hand to' Play Besides the $2500 in money to be awarded as premiums in the exhibit of woman’s work at the Alabama State Fair. October 9 to 18, the merchants of Birmingham are giving many valuable special prizes. To the woman winning the greatest numbere of first prizes in the entire wom an's department the Singer Sewing Ma chine company will give a machine valued at $60; to the one winning the second greatest number of blue ribbons Loveman, Joseph & Loeb will give a handsome tail ored suit and to the one winning third place Feder & Berk will give a handsome shirt waist. This section of the fair is devoted en tirely to the uplift of home; encouraging and teaching industry and is confined to exhibits by Alabama women exclusively. The catalog this year offers many in dividual prizes in money and merchandise and will be sent upon request forwarded to Mrs. J. B. Reid, manager of tiie wom an’s department. The Alabama State Fair association will give $5 to every creditable baznr that is ready by 12 o’clock noon, Wednesday, October 8, and a number of prizes are given by merchants as specials for the church bazars. A total of $500 in prizes for Jefferson county booths is offered by the Birmingham Chamber of Commerce, divided into 18 prizes ranging from $100 to $25. Exhibits of All Kinds No feature of the annual fair is of more interest and importance, or attracts great er attention than does the woman’s de partment, which for the past 15 years has been conducted by Mrs. J. B. Reid. There will be found exhibited each year the best handiwork of Alabama women in amateur and professional art, needle work, and embroideries; culinary exhibits for household use, canned fruits and vege tables as well as home grown plants and flowers—in fact, specimens of everything to which *the good housewife may turn iter hand to ornament the home or to decrease the cost of living, and living well. Then, there is the baby show. The "Best Baby Contest" will be conducted in the woman's department October 14 at 10 o’clock in the morning, with the co-opera tion of the usual number of bachelor maids and men and the Commercial State hank. The judges may wear disguise and be well protected from the irate parents of tlie losers, if such there be. Vulcan, the great iron god, who towrers above the State Fair grounds. Acting Sec < retary Fow lkes of the fair association says, needs only a little polishing and retouching where the rust has worked through the aluminum bronze. For three years a swarm of bees has hived within the metal monster, using as a dooiwvay the crack in his hand, which was pre sumably broken when he was striking at his critics at the St. Louis exposition. Even Vulcan could scarcely be expected to look pleasant with several hundred pounds of honey and wax on his inside. Free Attracflons But he will forget his troubles and smile when the midway opens, which proves that there has been a bond of sympathy between fakirs for all time; Vulcan hav ing been a leader in that class in his happier days, according to the mytholo gists. Tie will bend his stiff neck to see the fascinatingly trained animal exhibition provided by that premier of carnival en tertainers, Con T. Kennedy, when Rajah, the only performing tiger in the world goes through his evolutions in the steel barred arena, finishing his performance with a race in competition with n leopard on horseback, while the “Gathering of the Gallants," including 24 lions and many cither wild beasts, is held in check by the magnetic glance of Col. John T. Bachman, who ha^ personal charge of this zoological exhibition. The iron nerve of Vulcan will be strained to the breaking point when Chefalo, one of the free attractions of the fair, performs his "Death Trap Loop." With nerves of vulcanized steel, which is stronger than iron. Nicholas Chefalo defies the laws of gravitation and twice each day takes Ids life in his hands to provide an entertainment replete with thrills. opienuiu rrrc muumons Before the immense grandstand, which comfortably seats 8000 persons, a stage lias been built and there will be an almost continual string of free attractions from early morn to late of night. There will be nothing to obscure the view of the vis itor and the admission permits a view of all that is going to happen at the fair— with the exception of the Pleasure Piaza side shows. There will be the concerts and maneu vers of tlie First Cavalry band, said to be the greatest attraction of its kind ever offered in the south. At night the pyrotechnic spectacle “Pioneer Days” will be given In the in field, in full view from the grandstand and other parts of the grounds. There will be a battle between settlers and In dians and about 800 persons are engaged in making the scene realistic in the ex treme. The Indians burn the settlers’ homes and the whole show ends with a grand display of fireworks. The Five Ferris Wheel Girls, Kink’s Comedy Mules, the Yamato Troupe of wire walkers, and a dozen other features will make the free show the best ever offered by the fair at Birmingham. Then there will be the horse races, shewing some of the finest trotters and pacers in the country in action. Many of the horses are from ‘the grand circuit. The track is in excellent condition and it is confidently expected that new records will he made for southern tracks this year in more than one class. One thing is certain—there will not be a dull moment for the fair visitors from the time of the opening on October 9 to the hour of closing on the night of Octo ber 18. Favor Compulsory Education Mountain Creek, August 28.—(Special > School teachers of Chilton county, while not acting as a political assembly, at 1 their meeting just before closing the two weeks’ session passed a resolution de claring in favor of compulsory education and suggesting that a man favoring this proposition be sent to the next legisla ture. • The following persons were elected as officers of the school improvement asso ciation: J. A. Hunter, president; Miss Bonnie Jenkins, treasurer; Mrs. M. I. Gay I and Miss Julia Parish, district secretaries. W. T. Bean was elected superintendent for the Incoming year. After 10 days* arduous and attentive work the institute adjourned. CLEMENT R. WOOD, CANDIDATE FOR COMMISSIONER, AND OTHERS WILL SPEAK AT CAPITOL PARK MONDAY NIGHT AT 8 P, N. ’ > . ' V. / * * The Stamp of Approval Is Placed on the # Cadillac By Its Owners To veriiy above statement we give below a partial list! of local owners. If you want facts about the Cadillac car and Cadillac service, ask the man who owns one and not the man who is selling some other car. NO CAR IS BETTER THAN THE SERVICE BEHIND IT. YW A. PORTER, Pres. Merchants A Me chanics Bank. J. R. McWANE, Vice President A. C. I. P. Co. R. F. SMITH, President First National Bank, Bessemer. CRAWFORD JOHNSON, Coca-Cola Bot tling Co. - T. J. DUSENBURRY, Merchant. GEO. C. OLIVER, Real Estate and Insur ance. F. H. CROCK A RD, General Manager T. C. I. Co. YY'. JACK ADAMS, President Commercial State Bank. G. YY. YANCEY, Real Estate and Insur ance. FRANK S. WHITE, Jr., Attorney. A. L. FULEN WIDER, Capitalist. D. T. SMITH, President Continental Gin Company. DR. E. M. PRINCE. Surgeon. E. E. FORBES, President E. E. Forbes Piano Co. R. H. ALEXANDER. Nills Vending Co. HENRY DEBARDEI.KBEN, Coal Op?ra tor and Capitalist. J. B. LASSITER/Bullard Investment Co. DAVID ROBERTS, Coal Operator. CITY OF BIRMINGHAM, Chief Walden. JOHN L. HAUL, President Kaul Lum ber Co. II. C. SEIBLES. Jemison & Seibles, Real Estate and Insurance. DR. YY'. P. MoADORY, Surgeon. A. C. BIRCH, United States Referee In Bankruptcy. DR. J. S. GILLESPIE, Capitalist. I. F. YOUNG, Young & Yrann Supply Co. TIDEWATER CONSTRUCTION CO. BLACKLOCK TIRE & RUBBER CO. THE SHAEFER MANUFACTURING CO. B. A. INGLIS, Alabama Paving Co. BOB STUBBS, Indian Motoeycle Co. R. B. DAVIS, Artific ial Limb Co. city of Birmingham, Mr. Gaitord, Street Commissioner. L. SEVIER. General Agent Southern and A. G. S. Ry. DR. NOLAN LOYD, care T. C. I. Co. PASCHAL G. SHOOK. Shook and Fletcher. W. H. WILDER, Dr., Surgeon. J. MERCER BARNETT. President Bar nett Lumber Co. C. V. PANTAZE, Metropolitan Cafe. MAJ. E. M. TUTWILER, Capitalist. T. L. HO BERT, Florence Hotel. C. C. ESDALE, Decatur Car Wheel Works. R. OLIVERI, Southern Wine Importing Company. J. W. RUSHTON, President City Delivery Company. DR. J. C. CURRY, Grain and Feed Dealer. ALL1E LOVENTHAL, J. C. Marks Liquor Co. YY’. YY’. ODUM, Odum & Bower* yCo. NICK CATANZANO. Merchant. CITY OF BIRMINGHAM, Chief of Polic« Bodeker. T. O. MELTON, Broker and Commission Merchant. T. T. ASHFORD. President Birmingham Paint and Glass Co. J. J. Lee, Secretary and Terasurer of Jef ferson Mill & Supply Co. J. D. TURNER, Wesco Supply Co. DR. DENNY, President State University. JENKINS & DUNLAP, Taxicab-five Cadillacs. LEE EDMUNDSON, Merchant. J. A. VANN. Young & Vann Supply Co. A. A. ADAMS, Real Estate and Insurance. M. P. MESSER, Real Estate and Insur ance. R. P. M'DAVID, Real Estate and Insur ance. BLUE RIBBON SHOE HOSPITAL (D. J. Bates). A. II. (RICK) WOODWARD, Woodward Iron Co. PRIESTLY TOLLMAN, Coal Operatic C. L. NORRIS. Real Estate and Insur ance. DR. M. P. NORTHINGTON, iJoster Nortbington Drug Co. A. W. SMITH, President Birmingham Trust and Savings Rank. J. RIVERS CARTER, Civil Engineer. TAXICAB TOURING AND CAR CO.. 2 Cadillacs. JONAS SCHWAB, Real Estate. J. Ij. HAGGARD, Real Estate. \,. H. NEV1NS, Local Representative Marshall Field. B. M. ALLEN. Attorney and Capitalist. j CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Police Patrol. ERSIvlNE RAMSAY', President Bank of Ensley. VV. H. IRWIN, Wholesale Merchant. C. F. DteBARDELBBEN, foal Operator. LOUIS V. CLARK, Insurance and Capi talist. C. J. FERRY. UuFont Powder Co. JOHN W. LEEDY,'W. B. Leedy & Co. \V. H. LEEDY', President W. B. Leedy & Co. R. M. GOODALL, Goodali & Brown, Wholesale Dry Goods. T. O. SMITH. Birmingham Trust and Savings Bank. THOMAS M'OAHEY, Capitalist. YV. M. COSBY, Merchant and Capitalist. \V. W. CRAWFORD, President American Trust and Savings Bank. T. L. ANGLIN, Real Estate and Insur ance. • BIRMINGHAM WATERWORKS CO. G. F. PETERS, Coal Opeartor. FRANK GAFFORD, Street Commis sioner. VY. P. G. HARDING, President First Na , tional Bank. F. M. TROUSDALE. Merchant. H. J. PORTER, porter Clothing Co. FLORENCE HOTE1, AUTO LINE, 2 Cadillacs. D. W. C. YARBROUGH. Real Estate. BRADLEY J. SAUNDERS, Real Estate. N. H. BURKE, Broker, Cotton. E. L. SMITH, Title Guarantee Loan Title Co. J. A. BRISKLY'. Forbes Plano Co. THOAS D. PARKE, Fhyslcian. J. BLACH, Merchant. A. R. MOODY, Merchant. R. S. MUNQER, Capitalist. DR. E. E. MAY. DR. J. D. S. DAYfIS, Surgeon. S. D. WEAIvLEY, Attorney. A. T. DeBOYV, Insurance. W. I,. DKLHEIM, Merchant. DR. QEO. W. REESE. C. C. HAWLEY, Merchant. I)R. GEO. EMBANKS. F. II. LEWIS, Civil Engineer. BORDEN BURR. Attorney. LOU IS SAKS, Merchant. T. H. MOLTON, Capitalist. P. E. VEITCH, Merchant. W. S. EIDGE, Merchant. A. D. WALSTROM, Merchant. .1. M. CALDWELL. Capitalist. , R. S. NORRIS, Real Estate. MRS. W. II. -xORRlS. ROSS C. SMITH, Capitalist. C. S. BISSELL, Coal Operator, i T. II. WRIGHT, Real Estate. MRS. J. J. ODUM. MRS. F. Y. ANDERSON. R. W. MASSEY. Capitalist. MRS. E. If. CONDON. DR. GEO. H. STUBBS. M. WEIL, M. Well & Bros. WILLIAM HOOD, Capitalist. J. L. DRENNEN, Attorney. F. W. BROMBERG, Jeweler. EDGAR ADLER, Capitalist MRS LAURA EGGLER. * MRS. T. W. O'BYRNE. JUDGE J. B. WEAKLEY. RD. I.. A. JENKINS. DR. E. P. SOLOMON. H. C. ABBOTT, Capitalist. A. S. KLYCE, Real Estute. DR. L. C. MORRIS. J. KADIS, L. Plzitz. S. T. BARNETT. Capitalist. A. G. SMITH, Attorney. N. O. TYLER, Real Estate® JUDGE R. N. BEftL. W. E. KKLf.EY. Kelley Go. J. A. YATES. I ngerroll Drills. H. M. NEWSOME. Theatre. \Y. H. CUTCLLKU, Merchant. | MORE RHANDES. Jeweler. DR. \\ . T. BERRY. DR. \V. G. SELLERS. A. A. WALKER, Dr. SOLON JACOBS, Birmingham Slag Co. • II. F. YARBROUGH, Merchant. J. A. GORHAM, American Finance and Bonding Co. DR. J. T. COULBOURNE. R. H. HAGOOD, Real Estate, HUGH MARTIN, Architect. DR. M. E. MORELAND. GINGOLD FURNITURE CO. DENTON- W ILL t A MS R E AI TV CO. BIRMINGHAM SLAG CO. (\ W. HALL, General Contrac tor. ALABAMA GROCERY CO. DR. H. S. WARD. l)R. W. T. HENDON. , JAMES HOOD. Hood & Whal er Furniture Co. J. W. CALDWELL, Con. South ern R. R. J. W. FATN. Real Estate. DR. .T. T. JlEACOCK. Cadillac Cars Can Be Had From Hobbie Motor Oar Co., Montgomery Cadillac Motor Co., Mobile C. W. Hooper & Co., Selma T. W. Christian, Tuscaloosa R. G. Cortner, Decatur Bellinger & Allison, Gadsden If interest ed ask for 1914 Cadil lac catalog. Our stock of accessor ies is the most com plete in city “The House of Service" Ave. C & 20th St. State Distributers Birmingham, Ala.