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THE BIRMINGHAM AGE-HERALD
VOLUME XXXXIII_ BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1913 PJ PAGES NUMBER 110 WILSON STILL HOPES THAT NEGOTIATIONS WILE BRING ABOUT PEACE JN MEXICO President Leaves for Sum mer Home, But Keeps in Touch With Situation ENCOURAGING NOTES ON THE SITUATION COME FROM MEXICO General Conviction Is That Lull in Diplomatic Exchanges Will Be Beneficial lo All Concerned. Lind to Use His Own Discretion XYnnli Ington. Angust 2».—President \VII*on left Wafthlugton late today for * the mi miner capital at Cornlsli, JV. H„ ■till hopeful of favorable cnlitilnailoii of the n<>gotlatlonN undertaken by this country to bring about peace in Mex ico. • Although no affirmative action on either side had been reported up to the time of the President's departure, en couraging dispatches were received from Nelson O'Shaughnessey, in charge of the American embassy at Mexico City, bear ing on the general situation. These reached the President a few hours be fore train time and led him to determine upon a short rest over Labor day. Nothing in the advices from Mexico City gave the administration officials cause for particular anxiety and it was the general conviction that a lull in the diplomatic exchanges would be beneficial to ail concerned. The President, it is known, feels that good may come from an opportunity for the position of this government, as announced in his mes sage of Wednesday to “sink In.” Excitement subsiding over the ex change of proposals and replies would, It was believed, lead to further negotiations between the officials of Mexico City and Mr. John Lind, the personal representa tive of this government. Use Own Discretion Mr. Lind, it. was asserted tonight, had been instructed from Washington to con tinue to act at Ills own discretion as to whether he should await developments at Vera Cruz or return to Mexico City. Up to a late hour dispatches had been received at the state department from Mr. Lind. Secretary Bryan said before ' ins •'nr an ovrrnlfch* trip.’** petjiisyb 1 vania, that lie believed the envoy would remain in Vera Crui tonight. Early in tic' day Air. Bryan conferred with the President over the reply of Senor Gam boa. Mexican Secretary of foreign affairs, to Mr. Lind e second note. They also con sidered a message sent by Mr. Lind to Washington yesterday afternoon. That these latest Communications gave reason ,for hopeful expectations was freely ad mitted. Mr. Lind, it was reported, probably would make the next move in the negotia tions which the President emphatically asserted in ids message had not been closed and <*ould be resumed on the ini tiative'of either nation. The fact that the Mexico City officials in their second note of reply had readied from the demand for an exchange of accredited ambassa dors. it was pointed out. left an opening for future moves. The view expressed that the Gamboa reply to the second American note might actuate Mr. IJnd to address a third note to the officials of the Huerta government. Acting at his own discretion, it was suggested that the American representative might forward a message to Mexico City from Vera Cruz before determining upon going to the Mexican capital In person for a re newal of direct negotiations. Discuss Situation P.cfore deciding to go to Cornish, Pres ident Wilson discussed the situation at ■ length with cabinet officers and arrange ments were made whereby lie could he notified at once of any developments. Should anything happen to require his presence in Washington before Tuesday he planned to return at a moment's no tice. Mr. Tumulty, secretary to the Pres ident, remained in Washington tonight to be in direct touch with developments, planning to go to his New Jersey, home tomorrow, however, upon the return of Secretary Bryan. Hundreds of telegrams and letters readied the White Mouse today from nil parts of the country, expressing approval of President Wilson's message on Mexi co. These were not made public, but tlie President 1s known to have been highly gratified at the sympathetic reception his course had received. Lind's Action Significant Mexico City. August 29.—The failure of John Lind, personal representative of President Wilson, to return to the capital from Vera. Cruz is taken here to indicate that Washington and Mex ico are agreed on one thing at least, namely, that there is no good to be accomplished by the trip. Mr. Lind is at ill in Vera Cruz. The Mexican gov ernment lias made no further proposal or concession to the United States. It Is considered here that the next move must be made by Washington. Officials here today viewed the sit uation more brightly because of the flotation of 12,000,000 pesos loan, whic h was taken by three local hanks, the National, the Bank of London and Mex (Continued on Pnge Bight) SPECIAL SESSION ■OR PROVES A MONUMENTAL JOKE O’Neal’s Advisers View Re port as “Much Ado About Nothing” CLAYTON SITUATION REMAINS UNCHANGED Governor Not Hurrying Home—No News From Washington Relative to Clayton—A Huge Joke, Say O’Neal’s Advisers By L. S. BETTY Montgomery, August 2!).—-(Special.) Governor O’Neal this afternoon tele graphed his private secretary, Klrk man O'Neal, for an explanation of the rumor circulated at the capitol yes terday that he would return to Ala bama and call a special session of the legislature for the purpose of tilling the vacancy In the Seuate. The gover nor's telegram was In answer to one sent him today by Ills secretary In forming him of the report. Governor O’Neal telegraphed his sec retary as follows: “Have heard noth ing of rumor circulated around cap itol. Wire day letter explaining. Leave tonight." This Is the only message received at the exeutive office from Governor O’Neal since he left Montgomery last Friday. Klrkman O’Neal tonight sent the governor a long night telegram ex plaining in detail the rumor, and add ing that the report was generally ac cepted as a joke. Regarding the governor's statement that he was leaving tonight, his son and secretary was unable to say whether he Is returning home or going to some other place, as he had originally in tended. Montgomery, August 29.— (Special.) Traced to its ultimate source, and stripped of all persiflage or portentious significance, the rumor started in semi official circles at the capitol Thurs day to the effect that word had been received that Representative Henry D. Clayton would not be seated as a mem ber of the Fnited States Senate, and that as a consequence Governor O'Neal would Immediately call a special session of the legislature, originated in the mind of a state official as a monu mental J-oke, and as »uwh was free1*" passed among the numerous depart ment heads. So far as could be ascertained to day Governor O’Neal lias neither con fided to his personal secretaries, nor to any member of the official family at the capitol that he has the least inten tion of calling a special session of the legislature. If he has determined upon this course since going to Colorado Springs to attend the governors’ con ference, he has not made known his plans to any of his close personal ad visers in Montgomery. Since the governor left here last Fri day no one at the capitol has heard from him, not even his secretaries, and the report that he intends to hurry homo for the purpose of calling the legislature together is believed to be entirely without foundation. His son, Kirk man O’Neal, who is the governor’s private secretary, declared that there was absolutely no truth in the report, and said that the governor would re main away from the state as long an he had originally intended. Brickell Not Advised Attorney General Robert C. Brickell declared that so far as he knew no In formation had been received from Washington relative to Mr. Clayton’s chances of being seated since the gov ernor left, and denied emphatically any knowldege of a special session of the legislature being called. The attorney general did admit, however, that the re port reached his ears on Thursday that a special session would be called, but declared that he knew the official wPWo circulated the rumor to be joking. Daniel W. Troy, special counsel for the state and one of the governor’s close personal friends and advisers, was as confident as Mr. Brickell that the report was without foundation, and denied that he had had any intimation from the governor, or from Washing ton, that a special session of the legis lature would be called. “I ^ave strongly advised Governor O’Neal that he has authority to order a special election,” said Special Counsel Troy, “and I am convinced he will adopt this course should the Senate refuse to seat Representative Clayton.” Report a “Joke” Judge John P&lham, associate justice of the court of apepals, and one of the governor’s closest personal friends, also denied that he had received any authentic Information that the governor would call a special session of the legislature, though admitted that he had heard the rumor cir culated in “semi-official” circles Thurs day. Judge Pelham further admitted that he understood that the report was a “joke.” However, Judge Pelham thinks .that should the Senate refuse to confirm the appointment a special session would prove the more certain method of filling the va cancy. It Is believed that he would ad vise the governor to adopt this course, (Continued on Page Nine) COLQUITT URGES SENDING SOLDIERS INTO MEXICO Texas Governor Springs Sensation in Speech at Governors’ Banquet—Says Americans Are Being Heedlessly Murdered By Mexicans Colorado Springs, August 29.—"I would ^nd every United States soldier into Mexico to protect American women If necessary," declared f iov. O. B. Colquitt of Texas In a speeeii at the governors' banquet last night. "! know that I am treading on dangerous grounds, hut tlie United States should not stand Idly bv * while Americana are being murdered ant! . outraged In the rebellious republic," * Governor Colquitt sprang the sensation of tho night with his utterances on tho .. Mexican situation, which were in marked contrast to the speech just delivered bv Secretary of the Interior Franklin K. Dane, praising President W-lson and his cabinet tor their work. The address of Gov. Edward F. Dunne of Illinois on "Tile Growth of Administra tive Commissions,” was the principal event on the programme today. With the conclusion of a general dis cussion of this topic the governors were to he taken for a ride over the convict i built road to Canon City. Returning hero in the afternoon, they plan to wind up tho I business of the conference. • “THE BEST OF FRIENDS MUST PART” -----------,I I ' fir r roc/* <SJf* //*/.' Alabama Merchants Will Get Still More Cordial Reception Next Time CONGRESS MAY SEE CHANGES AS RESULT OF SENATORIAL RACE Five Congressmen Consid ered Possibilities When People Decide Contest UNDERWOOD HAS NOT YET MADE UP MIND Hobson, Clayton, Heflin and Aber crombie All Have Gars to the Ground to Listen to the Rumblings BV C. E. STEWART Washington, August 29.—(Special.)—The wav politics is shaping up things for the senatorial contest in Alabama for the long term, beginning March, 1915, the Six ty-fourth Congress is liable to see many changes in Alabama’s delegation to Washington. At least five of Alabama's Congressmen have the senatorial bug, and if they get Into the scramble for the Senate, but one can be elected, and the other four will in the natural order of things be left at the switch and also at home. They can’t run for Congress and the Senate also, and the minute they become active in the race for the Senate, some greedy constituent who has been watching their seats for months and maybe years with much anxiety, will be after their congressional cinch and at the same time closing the road to Wash ington for good on the present incumbom, so far that route Is concerned. The Possible Candidates The five members of Congress who may become candidates for the long term are: Representative Hobson, already a candi date; Representative Clayton, appointed by Governor O’Neal to till out Senator Johnston's unexpired term, who has also announced that he will be in the fight for the. long term; Representative Hslliu, who has practical!}’ dec'ared that he will be a candidate;. Representative Aber crombie, who insists that if anything Is done to muddy the water as to Ills con gressional seat from the state at large by redistricting the state, he is sure to run for the Senate, and Representative Un derwood, who will not make up his mind whether he will get into the contest until the tariff and currency legislation is dis posed of. This leaves five of the delegation undis turbed. Representatives Burnett, Black mon, Dent, Taylor and Richardson, with the exception «>f the latter, who Is not in Washington, all admit that they lv ve “not been urged to run for the Senate,” and they all feel reasonably sure that they can hold on to what they now have and have wisely concluded that they will give a correct imitation of doing mo. Views m Washington The senatorial race as viewed by Ala bamians here privately expressed and not for quotation—that is. all those who will express views at all. and who are not directly interesteri—that is to say. who are not embryonic candidates, is, that either Representatives Clayton or Heflin in a race with Representative Hobson would win But with Clayton and Heflin and Hobson in a three-cornered *lght the re sults would be in great doubt with tlie chances favoring Hobson. Abercrombie has not been figured In ns n-» one be lieves that he is going to run. but that he will be a candidate again for Congress from the state at large. On the other hand, tlie general opinion Is that if# Mr. Underwood gets into the contest, he will win regardless of who the other candidates may be, or how many there are. Mr. Underwood is perfectly frank re (Cntlaatl Page Mat.) AMERICANS CONTINUE TO FLEE FROM TURBULENT REPUBLIC OF MEXICO Washington, August 2®.—Reports to the state department today continued to tell of the exodus of Amerivsyrn. fvpm M«s ■faith. Prdtn Tampicr- cnfr.c fw?\vs of .arge numbers gathering from San Luis Po tosi and adjacent states and it was said hundreds were expected at Vera Cruz from tlie southern interior states to await embarkation. While many probably will go to New Orleans and Galveston, it is expected that not a few will seek safety in Cuba, while some will go to Europe. Consul T.etcher at Chihuahua reported that a train left that city yesterday bound for El Paso carrying a party of Amer iuuu» incfndikts r»4 wen, wO;i)en, 17 children aitil a number of other foreign ers. He .said, however, that owing to the condition of the tracks no forecast can be made of the time of their arrival at El Paso. Other advices stated that 40 refugees who made their way from Durango to Vera Cruz, were due to arrive In New Orleans tomorrow. Fourteen others on the steamer City of Mexico are en route 1 to the same city from Vera Cruz. CLAYTON TO CAUSE A HARO LEGAL FIGHT Arguments Favoring Gov. O’Neal’s Action Pro voke Considerable Discussion Washington, August 29.—(Special.)—Just what the next move in the Clayton case will be or when, could not be ascertained, today. The committee on privileges and elections of tlie Senate is to study the briefs before it and ts waiting to give either those who believe that the gover nor of Alabama had the right to appoint or those who believe otherwise an oppor tunity to be heard. Several prominent republican senators today admitted that the case presented a Very interesting legal problem. One re publican member of the privileges and elections committee declared that there was no doubt but what there was an overwhelming majority of the Senate in the beginning who were of the opinion that. Governor O'Neal had no right to make ari appointment. He declared, how ever, that the arguments had to a con siderable extent shaken this conviction and that practically all admitted now that it was at least a debatable ques tion. To start with almost the entire Senate believed that tlie third clause was sim ply a protection to the members of the Senate, whoever they might be, when the amendment went into effect. The question that it was not only to protect a sen aor but also to protect his term and leave the old system operative, until the sena torial terms of every senator elected prior to the pussoge of the amendment had expired, it is admitted was not consid ered. There can be no question but what the advocates of the right of Senator Clayton to bis seat have made an im pression, apd that the interesting ques tion will be the subject for much heavy legal application of the mind for the next few weeks in Washington. When the question finally reaches the floor of the Seriate as it probably will a long add protracted discussion is sure to follow. Final action, according to the opinion of those who ought to know is extremely remote. ♦ ♦ f LEWIS HELll IK OKU 4 * BO Ml OF MlO,<MN> * ♦ - ♦ $ Purvis, Miss., August 29. • j Barney Lewis, charged with 4 $ tin* robbery of a New Orleans $ t and Northeastern train at Oka- 4 4 hoi a Creek. Miss., last May, was ? ! • today held under $10,000 bail at $ I 4 n preliminary hearing. Jerry • 4 Knits, held jointly with Lewis, * 4 was put under $600o ball. It is 4 4 l^elieved the federal authorities $ i will t#ke a hand in the trial, as 4 4 the train held up carried mail, • ♦ ♦ \ . «j> f, , WITH DESTROYING CIVIL SERVICE UVWS Republicans Center Tariff Attack on Provision for Administering Income Tax Laws 4 Washington. August 29.—Republican ! attack on the tariff bill in tho Sen ate tjrflay centered about the provision that would permit civil service laws to be disregarded in employing inspect ors, deputy collectors and agents to administer (he new income tax laws Tiie democratic majority who charged freely with trying to break down the civil service laws and open up new jobs to “political favoritism." Republican senators of ail factions united in their efforts to have civil service extended over the new employes but on the closest vote of the clay they were defeated 37 to 32 on an amendment offered by Senator Lodge. Senator Hoke I Smith, who defended the bill for the democrats, declared it was impossible under the present civil service exam ination to get men qualified to admin ister the Income tax law. “A bright boy out of high school could pass the examination." he said, "but men of 40 or 4.r* equipped from business experi ence to do such work probably woyuld fail." "Do you think the recommendation of a congressman would be better than (Continued on Page Right) CLAIM STEFANSSEN NOT FIRST TO FIND BLONDE ESQUIMAUX Hunters Back From Far North Say They Were With White Tribes When Arctic Explorer Arrived Edmondton, Alberta, August 29. Three Fort Simpson hunters, G. T>. Deschan neault and Joseph and William Hudson, who have just returned from a long jour ney to the far north, deny the claim of Vllhjalmur Stefa nssen, Arctic explorer, that he is the discoverer of the tribe of blonde Esquimaux. They declare that In penetrating the wilds of the far north with an Esquthmux guide they heard stories of a strange tribe and that guided to the camp the\ found Esquimau whltr than the white men who have spent years in the Arctic cold and winds. They claim that they spent three weeks with the tribe which numbered 310 and obtained many valuable skins. When Stefa nsseti arrived they declare they were already there and the members of# the tribe in their old words then told of other and larger tribes similar to themselves on the shores of the Arctic. The hunters claim to have pushed on northward for some distance thus deluv jiffc their return to civilization where they learned Stefanssen had claimed the dis covery of the Blonde Esquimaux. TANGO DANCING CAUSES ARREST Two Women Arraigned Before Chi cago Judge for Dancing’ in Cafe. Demand Trial Chicago. August 29. —Tango dancing caused the arrest of two women at a downtown cafe this forenoon. They were Mrs. K. F. Wirtli of Chicago and her guest. Miss Lucille Lowery of Chatta nooga. Tenyt. When arraigned before Municipal Judge Mahoney they demanded a jury trial, declaring that they had been arrested without cause as they were leaving the cafe. Policemen alleged the women were danc ing on the sidewalk after they had been refusing to leave tin* cafe because of their persistence In performing the tango. The women denied they had been ejected from the cafe. They claimed that other persons in the place had been asked to leave, hut that they themselves went out of their own accord. FATHER KILLED BY HIS OWN SON William Price, Aged HO, Dead as Re sult of Altercation With Son in Rushville, Ind. Rushville. Ind., August 29.—-William Price, 60 years old, former sheriff of Rush county and marshal of this city is dead as a result of an altercation here today with his son, Krbie. aged 25. Pric« and his son, who lives at Fort Wayne, and who had been visiting the father for a week, met in front of his father's drug store and became involved in a quurrel. Witnesses say the father pushed his son 1 oft th»- sidVrWal.'i. The to/, rt is then struck his father on the neck, knock ing the elder man to the sidewalk with great force. The father died about 20 minutes later. The eoroner is investigat ing the affair and young Price will he held until the coroner’s verdict is re turned. t GYPSIES ATTACK LUNEL CITIZENS Pitched Battle in French Town When Gypsy Horde and Tow ns people Disagree Montpellier, France, August 29. A band of 150 gypsies today attacked the inhabi tants of the towrn of Lunel with guns and revolvers. Gendarmes engaged the gyp sies and a pitched battle ensued, in w hich one gendarme was Rilled and three badly wounded. The fighting of the gypsies was so fierce that they even held out against a.company of soldiers for a time. When they fled they left a largo number of wounded behind them. The at tack had its origin in a difference of opin ion between the gypsies and the towns people of Lunel. Names Newspaper Man Washington, August 2ft. Secretary Bryan has appointed John H. James, a lawyer and newspaper man of tlrbana, O., chief of the division of information of the state department, succeeding Sevellon Brown, resigned. ...—. -——4.—— . ... Accepts Peace Plan Washington, August 2ft.—Honduras was the fifth country accepting de tails of Secretary Bryan's peace plan today. TODAYS AGE-HERALD 1— Wilson still hopes for Mexican peace. Special session rumor a iok<*. Make work changes In Alabama delegation. Americans flee from Mexico. No new move in Thaw case. 2— —Count Haldane reaches America. 3— Youth shtat down while fleeing from officer. 1—Editorial comment. 5— Washburn new president of Ala bama Power company. Hr. Tupper would recognize bellig erents. Barber hurt tiy falling plank. Agee wants to impeach McAdory. 6— society. ports. 8—‘Band cone arts at Capital pork ov -r for year. ft—Boy accidentally kills brother. 11— Markets. 12— Expect business to respond to crop prospects. MAN OF MYSTERY MAY BE ABLE TO IDENTIFY HIMSELF — Mysterious “J. G. R.” Gradually Improving in St. Paul’s Hos pital for Insane—May Prove 'to Have Been Officer on Sampson’s Flagship at Battle of Santiago Ht. Paul, August 25*.—That “J. G. R.." the man of mystery at the State Hospital for the Insane at Herb.eater, gradually 1s improving and soon may he able to iden j tif> himself Is the belief of Charles E. Vasaly. chairman of the state board of control, who returned today from Roch ester. According to Mr. Vasaly. tests have been performed which tend to show that “J. G. R." probably was a petit officer on Admiral Sampson's flagship at Hie bat tle of Santiago* When shown a picture of Admiral Sampson. “Roe" is said to have indicated that he recognized the of ficer and also a picture of the flagship. Officers of the institution, pointing to si picture of the crew and then to "Roe," who shook bis head, and pointed to the j bridge and then to himself. The authorities have sent to Washing i ton fot a complete roster of the flag | ship. NEWYORKMAKESNO NEW MOVE IN FIGHT FOR THAW’S RETURN Counsel for State Marks Time—Undecided as to Proper Action j ROGER THOMPSON RELEASED ON BAIL Driver of Black Car Which Bore Thaw to Freedom Awaiting Trial. Will Not Give Details of Escape * her brook**, flu**., August .l#»,—it tvnm reported fu Shi rliro ike early to«|My that Superior .liiilm1 IIiitchiiiMou, n'tornlDg from IiI.m * Mention, has agreed to grant to Canadian lawyer* acting for New ' ork state ti writ of IihIm-om corpus, calling for the production of Harry K« Thaw in court at onre. This move, if carried out. might "tfe* r*»l Thaw s lawyer* Ui their attempt* to keep him in jail indefinitely. \VU - liam Travis Jorome, who represents New York slate here in the ThaW case, refused to affirm or deny the report. •Judge Hutchinson is a brother judge of superior Judge GlobenftkV. Dominion imroigrn Clog autimrftl •.*. who had left town hurried back her# D* swott new development*. SaUtuoi Jacob*, chief (MimiHel for New* York, held a conference in the matter wltn Mr. Jerome that lasted until midnight. Sherbrooke, Quebec. August 1*9. *N w York state niade no step forward today in Us fight to return Harrv K. Thaw to Mat ten wan asylum, lie remains in the .Sherbrooke jai! on a commitment \vhi»*!i will not bring him into court until the kings bench convenes in October, and \\ 1111am Travers Jerome, conferring wild Canadian counsel, has been unable to >~e cure the throwing of'Nhe bolt that de tains him. “Gentleman Roger’’ Thompson, erst while Times Square chauffeur, lqutigcd about the hotel corridor this afternoon, lunched and dined near Jerome, tvroto letters to friends, walked the streets me molested and kept silence as regards tho Thaw case. He was released on $5flu bad today on the double charge <»f having w* tered Canada “by stealth” and of having aided an undesirable. Thaw, to cross, 1 ho J border. He will be tried on thtvo • barges, barring further postponements, on Wednesday next. F'.enit^iAd wtiff* i ' h. \hr rLh^.» faintly and provided with spending money, presumably from the same source* Thompson flatly ami repeatedly refused to tell what transpired on arid after the .Sunday morning on which Iwe drove Thaw away from the asylum. v\ hi Not “Squeal” “I wou> not jk«.!♦*«I if you gave me Mi® whole town or Sherbrooke.” said Huger. “1 believe Thaw is sane and 1 wouldi. t ay one word to hurt ids oust*. 1 want to see him get away, i won’t Jump in>' bail. I can’t go bach to New York becuustfc they have a warrant out • barging mo with conspiracy. That Worries me a I whole lot. My old mother is worried I at amt me. too. But f wrote her today, | telling her not to lie. I am a British (Continued on Page Three) i ........ SUNDAY S AGE-HERALD The Age-Herald tomorrow will be espe cially rich in Interesting and timely ar ticles by Its women writers. Among them will be the following: Dolly Dairy tuple's subject Is. ‘'When the Woman's Standard Is 'Tannhauser' and the Man’s Standard Is ‘Anheuser.’ ” Louise James writes from London on “Peter Pan In Heal Life.” a story of what London Is doing for children. Laura Jean Libbey's subject is “Should She Confess?” Marion Harland writes on “Utilize Your Spare Moments.” Flora Milner Harrison has as her sub ject, “Snow Rogers School as a Pine Example of Community Co-Operation.' Mrs. J. 13. Reid writes the story of miC < essful trucking near Birmingham, and describes a delightful visit to a beautiful farm on the outskirts of Birmingham. Karl Kaffer’s subject is “As Told by the Little Birds.” One of the most timely articles in to morrow's Age-Herald will be by R. 13. Russell, who writes a history of Ala bama's 23 senators since 1819. It should be read by everyone interested in Ala bama history. Professor Eric Doolittle of the Uni versity of Pennsylvania, has an illus trated article ori “The Heavens in Hep- * tern her.” Gino ('. Hperanza writes under the sub ject, “Our Problems of Race Hygiene as I Discussed by an Eminent Italian Writer.'* I A classic In a page will be "Alttora Peto," by Lawrence Qliphnnt. Frank (1. Carpenter writes “An Tnti I mate impression of William J, Bryan.” I Secretary of State William J. Bryalk •will have in tomorrow’s Age-Herald the third of his series of famous lectures, the title of this one being. "The Signs of the Times. Among the notable Humorous features tomorrow will be Bill Vines on "Homo Reflections on Governor Sulzer." i Wellington Vandiver tomorrow writes a yarn by the Justice of the peace on the old-fashioned game of chuck-a-luck. Mr. Dooley writes on the “News From the Empire State." Hugh W. Roberts writes on "The' Fa mous Bulnklava Scoop of a Birmingham Reporter." j Special articles by foreign writer* in clude the following: Dresden—"The Marriage of ex-King Manuel Has the Diplomats Puzzled,” by Richard S. Scope. London—"Attacking Educational Chaos in England.“ by John S. Steele. Berlin—"Love, the Source of Modern Capitalism." by Basil Sandwyoh. On the editorial feature page will be, "My Old Scrap Book. Vo. 1,” by Dr. V. E. Evans. “Feminism," by Dr. George Eaves. ' Romance of Alabama History En forced Acquiescence." by Dr. B. F. Rile -. ! Heart to TTenrt Talks.'' bv Jamas A. I Rdgerton. old Doc Ynk will have some more fun with Ids automobile tomorrow. Mam ma's Angel Child will get into mlschi f as usual. Sherlock Holmes and Opi# Dilclock. Motorcycle Mike and the other <unny people will all he on hand.