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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, September 02, 1913, Image 8

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Held at Sterrett Home of
Asa Goodwin, Who Is
106 Years Old

Big Barbecue, Ball Game and Devo
tional Services Features of Day.
Picture rfTaken Showing
Five Generations
Over 2000 people gathered at the
Goodwin home in Sterrett. Shelby coun
ty. yesterday to pay honor to Asa
Goodwin, the head of the family, on his
106th birthday. Over 100 went from
Birmingham in a special train. Recruits
were picked up at every station be
tween her© and Sterrett and by the
time the train reached there the num
ber had been doubled. People came from
•very part of the state to pay tribute
to Mr. Goodwill, who is perhaps the
oldest man in the United States.
The party left here yesterday morn
ing at 7 o'clock and returned at 10
o'clock last night. When the train ar
rived all immediately proceeded to the
barbecue ground, where the reunion
was to be held. About two hours were
■pent in shaking hands, greeting old
friends and getting acquainted. Then i
the people went to the meeting house,
Where devotional services wei© con- i
Mr. Fulmer of Sterrett delivered the
welcome address In behalf of Mr. Good
win and the response was made by the
Rev. dames Parker of Birmingham. He
dwelt on the* history of the elder Mr.
Goodwin, spoke of the marvelous
changes which he had witnessed and
called attention to the fact that Mr.
Goodwin had never been i\ a court of
law as a litigant of any description.
Mr. Parker’s address was heartily ap
plauded by all who heard it and re
ceived particular commendation from
members of the Goodwin family. Mr.
-Wood of Heeds made the third address
of the day.
Following the devotional meeting
some time was spent In making pic
tures. after which the crowd filed
around the tables which were loaded
down with good thing* to eat. In ad
dition to the chicken, cake. pie. pickles,
* bf^ad and things of a like nature 1100
pounds of meat bad been barbecued
to satisfy the demands of the crowd ex
After dlijher more pictures were
made. A family group of several hun
dred was taken. Incidentally. Mr. Good
win has 318 direct descendants. Not all
of them were able to attend yesterday.
This is exclusive of those who married
descendants of his. Counting these
there were present yesterday over 40u
of his relatives. A picture was taken
showing five generations.
The ball game was next in o»der anu
the people rushed for the .Mamond
where Vincent bested Sterrett by the
score of 10 to 3. The game was very
enjoyable and everybody had a good
time. Batteries were: Vincent, Masters
jand Fleming; Sterrett. Pickle ?„nd Gib
About two hours were consumed in
saying good-by and the specials then
left for the various points.
No one enjoyed the day more than
him in whose honor the hundreds had
assembled. He shook hands with ev
erybody. partook heartily of tue din
tier^and had a good lime. Considerable
amusement was caused at on * of his
“How many do you suppose arc here?'
he asked one of his grandsons.
“T expect there are 300 or 400 peo
ple.'* was the reply.
“Go way from here,” the old man re
plied. “I have hugged and kissed more
than 500.”
At the Orpheum
* Pleasure seekers found a well bal
anced, enjoyable vaudeville bill with
plenty of music and singing' at the
Orpheum yesterday and Labor I>ay way
. a success for tint* house. One of the
y most enjoyable juggling acts that has
I V bean to the house opened the bill and
h from that time until the Bonsotu troupe
■ closed their act with a double somer
K sault in the air. patrons were pieased
mk and applauded liberally.
From the applause received Joe
(L^Flynn, the monologist. should be cred
** ited witli the hit of the bill. The au
diences liked him so well that ho
. worked overtime.
^ Artistic singing is offered by th.*
| .IXipng worths. each of whom is possessed
. * of a splendid voice. Barb also plays
i the piano well. Mrs. Longworth is pret
' * ty and adds much to the act with her
% Lcostuming in the lirst song, “Mandalay.”
The act combines something of a
sketch with about nine-tenths inusi •
and the remainder just -enough thread
l • to tie the songs together. The voices
: 6f both members of the teams a-p above
s ‘average for vaudeville*,
r ♦ • The Bonsetti troupe of acrobats nutn
bers four people, a woman and three
'men, and one of the men is wonderful
In his somersaults in the ai*’ off the
f end of a springboard, lauding on the
shoulders of the othei; members’of the
V troupe or in a chair -held aloft by the
p- Besides offering seme songs and a
i piano playing specialty. Both* r and
lAnthony played some of tin- latter k
St/best selections, and they are good. Miss
‘Rother is .one of the handsomest worn
Wmn that has been to the Orpheum and
• pbe appeared in dresses tliat will de
?-• light the women of the audiences. Tin
Ufict Is new, the playing meritorious in
t every way and the songs new.
J»ero’ and Flynn present an act in
;; juggling which proved a good curtain
pr- The act abounds in clean juggling of
bC-the most difficult variety and it is s.i
Ace fully and skilfully done that it
; appears easy.
' The added feature of the Kinemacolor
The Wretchedness
of Constipation
m Cm qpicbly be okkom by
From the Angle of the Bug
In command of a lead of three and
a half games, the Gulls open a four
game series with the Crackers for
the Southern league* hunting. A
string of four successive victories
will he the only hope for Atlanta cap
turing the bunting. But the strain
of overwork has weakened the Gull
pitchers and the Cracker hitters may
slug out four successive victories.
The first of the crucial series will
he staged this afternoon. “Pug”
Cavet, the ‘’"Blind" Mobile pitcher will
face Price. Despite his affliction, the
southpaw should put up a strong
fight. It would not he surprising to
see the Gulls win the clash.
♦ • •
The curtain fell on the contest for
the medals after the last battle yes
terday. Trough and Robertson are
conceded to have captured the medals
in the pitching and hitting depart
ments. but there is some doubt about
the base stealing supremacy. Unof
ficial figures show a discrepancy, as
some give Wares the lead, while the
others endow Bob Messenger an ap
preciable margin, with Robertson sec
Birmingham was fortunate in win
ning two of the three medals, if Mes
senger annexed the theft trophy.
Teevey by -his ill success, Covaleski
is to be given a similar medal by the
Chattanooga fans. The Noogan fans
are proud of the Pole’s performance,
and will purchase a medal by popu
lar subscription.
• • *
It "will probably be the last season
trophies are given for (list rank In the
respective positions The team work
of the clubs suffers by t lie introduc
tion of such trophies, while a spirit of
«ntagonfsm is developed among the
players. Pitchers are unwilling to risk
their personal records for the cher
ished bits of gold, while batsmen dis
regard the tvelfare of the team to at
tain wonderful marks.
Managers Molesworth. Dobbs and
Schwarts have declared that they are
opposed to the continuation of the
practice. If awards are to he given,
the "most valuable player to his cluh"
should gain ^he gift. While such a
contest would be more complicated, it
is being worked well in the two major
• • •
A batting *spree during the present
week may allow Harry Welchonce to
smash the Southern league record in
driving out safeties. The Cracker
swatmaster has but eight more safe
ties to deliver before he will pass a
record set during the first year of the
Southern league by old Frank Heuls
man. Welchonce has registered 183
hits during the present campaign and
♦*ight more will 9 impasse Heu Is man’s
mark of UK).
Tommy Ix>ng has toppled the run
scoring record Into discard and un
less Welchonce suffers a slump, the
Crackers will record two new slug
ging marks. Seven of the Atlanta
players will be forwarded to the big
leagues after the Soutehm closes.
* • *
Gabby Cravath and Joe Jackson
will be awarded the Chalmers auto
mobiles at the close of the sea
son. The sticking of the two hit
j ters has been of inestimable aid
to the second place clubs in both
leagues, but the work of Christy
.Matliewson seems to have been
just about as valuable to the
For years the veteran has shoved
the New York club onward in the
race and lias proved himself a
mainstay. This season the “Old
Master" is having one of tlie great
est yeais in ills career. Walter
.Johnson is another to be consid
ered before the damage is done.
* • *
If the Barons can maintain their
lead over the lookouts against the
Turtles. Molesworth will land his
hirelings in third place. Crafty
Omar Hardgrove will twirl this
afternoon in the opening battle
with Doc Newton slated to ornate
the slab for Bernhard.
If Molesworth can steer his crew
into third place he will have ac
complished a worthy feat. In view
of the mishaps, failure of Boyd and
other handicaps, the Barons will
do especially well. Bernhard is
fighting to nose the Vols out of
sixth position.
motion pictures completed the offering
for the week pnd they seemed to bo
one of the strongest features. The
same pictures are run 'today, but to
morrow an entirely new programme
will be offered.
At the Bijou
I’he Bijou season whs inaugurated yes
terday, Labor Day, under the most au
spicious condiitons, with “The Call, of
the Heart,” a three-act emotional drama
capably presented.
Practically every seat in the theatre
was occupied for both performances yes
terday, and the audiences followed Miss
Vance, a southern writer of charm and
power through laughter one second and
the tears the next.
The management has secured a splen
did company practically the same that
created such favorable comment last
year for a company of less ability could
not rise to the possibilities of the play,
nor interpret the lines as they soliuld
be. If anything could be said in criticism
of the company it would be that it is
stronger than last year, with two impor
tant changes in the cast.
The play deals with the international
marriage question. The plot tells of a
bargain which was entered into 26 years
before the beginning of the play for the
mariiage of a daughter of a wealthy
miner of the w'est to the twenty-first
baron of Wolfson, a dissoltue lord of an
cient lineage. The marriage results in
three sons, the oldest and heir to the title,
follows his father's footsteps. The sec
ond son is even worse, a semi-idiot, while
the third is noble of heart and brain, a
great man.
From America come a Mrs. Quecken
bus'b. a schemer; Vivian Ford, daughter
of an American millionaire, and a girl
of superior character and heart. The
twenty-first lord immediately plans a
marriage between the girl and his oldest
son in order that the purse of the fam
ily may be replenished. But the girl's
innocence appeals to Lady Everlow and
she determines to save her. This deter
mination leads ot revelations by Lady
Evelow to the young girl which finally
determines her to forego the riches she
will get if she marries as she is told, and
to marry the younger for love.
Ann Hamilton as Lady Everlow' has a
trying part, one that can easily be over
acted or underplayed, but she presents
it with a finesse which portrays the ac
tor of genous, and it is forcefully handled
at every twist and turn of the intricate
John Nicholson is equally as fortunate
in his rendition of the English lord. Helen
Aubrey as Mrs. Quaekenbush replaces
Millie Stevens and the cnange strength
ens the part. Wells Player is a distinct
improvement as “Comrade Jim,” the only
weak part in the play last year.
i Continued from Page One)
decision of Judge Hutchinson. "I doubt
whether 1 would have gone to court any
way.” was his comment.
Police arrangements to meet possible
pro-Thaw demonstrations in the court
room or on the streets were held in abey
ance tonight, although it was understood
that secret service and uniformed officers
would be on hand in case of emergency.
Another Problem
Tiie holding of the hearing in chambers
raises a nice problem that no one here
tonight cared to solve off-hand. It was
this: if the writ is sustained and Thaw
is automatically set at liberty, will the
immigration officers have a right to enter
th# chambers and arreet him? K. Blake
Robertson, assistant superintendent of im
migration. with two assistants, will sta
Uon himself In the corridor just outside
the chambers and watch the door ike a
Notwithstanding the contention of
Thaw’s lawyers that Boudreau Is not an
interested party, in that the proceedings
are not in the prisoner’s behalf and that
Thaw has signed a sworn statement repu
diating his intention of seeking damages
for false arrest. Boudreau Insists that he
lias a right to demand Thaw’s liberty and
that in so doing no one gave him advice.
Those with the gambling instinct domi
nant were wagering two to one tonight
that the writ would not be upheld.
Many letters threatening Jerome’s life
have been received by him since his ar
rival here. Most of them were written
by cranes. While Jerome takes such
missives lightly, he is being guarded con
stantly by private detectives. This after
noon a crank tried to enter his room,
but was steered away.
Alex Dupuis, justice of the peace, and
just now the most talked of man in Coati
cook. in view of his having signed the
commitment on which Thaw is held, is
sued a statement tonight, saying with
some heat that if the commitment were
defective, as has been contended, it was
not hie fault, but that of Hecter Verret,
counsel for the Matteawan asylum, who
drew it.
Thaw today sent the Protestant and
Catholic booths at the Sherbrooke fair
each a check for $50. On the whole, he
spent a very quiet day, receiving few* vis
White Gains Decision
Canton, O., September 1.—After a 12
[ round bout at Meyers’ Hake today be
tween Charlie White. Chicago, and John
ny Griffith of Akron, lightweights, a
majority of the newspaper men at the
ringside decided that White hpd the ad*
vantage In point*. /
„ IV. T l. Pet.
•Standard Oil Co. j" 2 .84.7
Progressive Farmer .11 3 .784
West Woodlawn. 10 4 .711
Sou. Bell Tel. Co. 3 11 .211
Postal Telegraph Co. 3 11 214
Schaefer Mfg. Co. 11 |®M
„. , W. B. Pet.
Rising Grocery Co. 13 0 1.000
Jefferson Powder Co. 13 1 .82S
East Bake Park . 9 4 .092
Sayreton . 5 7 [417
Thomas . 9 7 '444
Green Springs . 3 9 |n5t,
In the presence of about 500 enthu
siastic fans. West Woodlawn waded
into the heavy hitters of the Progres
sive Farmer team and pulled them out
of first place by the scora of 7 to 1
The game was stubbornly fought but
the result was never in doubt. Smith,
the premier slabman of the league,
struck out 17 of the Farmers and al
lowed only one hit. The game was fea
tured by the hoavy hitting of the. sub
urbanites. Score: R.H.E.
West Woodlawn . 7 9 ,
Progressive Farmer . 2 1 3
Batteries: Smith and Gather; Gold
stein. Brandt and Dennis. Umpires.
Waldron and Wahburn.
Standard Oil-Schaefer Manufacturing
company game forfeited to Standard
Oil on account of non-appearance.
The Southern Bell took a hard hit
ting game from the Postal T. legraph
team, 13 to 12. The heavy hitting and
erratic playing of the two clubs pre
vented the game from being finished.
Postal Telegraph Co. 13 13 c,
Southern Bell Tel. Co. 12 12 S
Batteries: Barrows and Davis:
Franklin and Banter. (Eight Innings:
caled on account of darkness.)
In the second division the Rising
team continued its hold on first place
by defeating the Green Springs team.
6 to 1. The feature of tlie game was
the pitching of R. McDuffe and the
heavy hitting of his brother.
R. FI. E.
Rising Grocery Co. 6 10 2
Green Springs . 1 r> 3
Batteries: R. McDuffe and Reese;
Veltnli and Ruddy. Umpires, Kelly and
East Uke took a slug fe3t from the
Sayreton aggregation. The feature of
the game were the three base hits by
O’Brien and O’Neil. The Sayreton club
outhit the suburbanites, but were not
as steady. R.H.E.
East I^ake Park . 14 14 «
Sayreton . 8 18 »•
Batteries: Fuqua and Chambers; Da
vidson and O’Neil.
The Jefferson Powder company de
feated the Bouisville and Nashville
team easily. 10 to 3. Marshall of the
winning club, featured with :.he wil
low, driving out a home run, a triple
and two doubles. R H.E.
Jefferson Powder Co. .. 10 9 2
L». & N. 3 3 2
Batteries: L Smith and Marshall;
Fowler; Mangrum and Wren.
{Continued From Page One>
tained. Frank B. Kellogg, former Pres
ident Taft, Premier $orden and Chief
Justice White also came in for ovatiQiis.
At the conclusion of the aftern<J>n
session. McGill university conferred de
grees upon the lord high chancellor
and a number of distinguished members
of the legal profession.

Service Counts
All around service—counts a
lot in the laundry business, and
we strive to put the Excelsior
on the highest plane.
We use the latest appliances
—do your work the best we
know how—call for and deliver
promptly. Try ns.
i30'j-1807 Second Ave.
Phones 5312-5313-M
Robertstown Furnace Sup
ply House Blows Up
Baptist Ladies* Aid Society Holds
Missionary Meeting—Number of
Papers Read—St. Aloysius’
School Opens Today
Bessemer, September 1.—<Special.)— Wal
ter Carrell. the supply house foreman at
the Robertstown furnaces of the Tennes
see company, was instantly killed today
when the dynamite store room of the
furnaces blew up about 12:15 o'clock.
At tbe time of the explosion no one but
Mr. Carrell was near the powder house
and the cause of the explosion is still
unknown. It. is said that there were sev
eral hundred pounds of dynamite in the
house at the time of the explosion and
windows were shattered for miles around.
Mr. Carrell*b body was thrown about
100 feet from the magazine on some coke
ovens not in use. He was terribly
For a short time after the explosion,
which was heard all over Bessemer, the
city was in a panic. Jacobs’ ambulance
answered the call ami the remains were
moved to his undertaking establishment.
Mr. Can-ell was 41 years old and was
the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Carrell,
Sr., of Birmingham. He has been a resi
dent of this city for many years and lived
on Berkley avenue and Sixteenth street.
He is survived by his widow and little
daughter, a father and mother, two broth
ers, A. S. Carrell. Jr., of Birmingham,
and F. E. Carrell of Aberdeen. Miss.; two
sisters, Mrs. F. C. McGuire of Johns and
Mrs. W. B. Lawson of Birmingham.
The remains will be sent to Marion to
morrow morning at 6:10 o’clock by Jacobs
& Son, where Interment will be made.
The funeral of Mrs. Ella Ganons, 36
years of age. w ho died last night at her
homo on Third avenue and Fourth street
after a long illness, took place this after
noon at 3 o'clock, the services being con
ducted by the Rev. Mr. Horton, interment
being made at Union cemetery. The de
ceased is survived by three children, one
brother and two sisters.
Mary Elizabeth Funderberg, the 16
months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.
M. Funderberg of Powderly. died last
night at. the home of her parents after a
short illness. The funeral took place this
afternoon at 3 o'clock, interment being
made at Union cemetery.
The Ladies' Aid society of the First
Baptist church held its regular mission
ary meeting this afternoon at the church,
the subject being "The Mission Schools
at Home and Abroad" with Mrs. J. II. D.
Smith as leader. Mrs. Leggett and Mrs.
J. A. Nabors read several chapters of
scripture. Mrs. J. M. Wood read an in
teresting paper on "Mission Schools in
China." while Mrs. J. A. Nabors read one
on "Mission Schools in America.” An ex
cellent talk on "What We Owe the Chil
dren” was made by Mrs. Gw'ylyin Herbert.
Mrs. Harold Fickett sang a solo.
A collection was taken for the poor.
Following the programme a social meeting
was held a refreshing Ice course was
The Ladies' Aid society of the Jonesboro
Baptist church held its regular meeting
this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Will
Davis. Tt was decided to have a rum
mage sale and sell ice cream Saturday at
the end of the car line.
The fall term of the St. Aloysius Catho
lic school will begin tomorrow and will
continue nine months. It will be several
weeks before the new' building will be
ready for occupancy as the work of fin
ishing has been delayed. It is believed
that they will be able to move into the
new' building by October 1.
J. C. Watson, who was stricken on the
streets of Bessemer a few days ago with
a severe attack of acute indegestion. has
recovered sufficiently to be removed to
his home at Kellerfnan.
Charles Watson, a son. came to Besse
mer In answer to a telegram from T. A.
Hines. Jr., who was looking after Mr.
Watson in behalf of the local Masonic
Bessemer Camp Woodmen of the World,
No. S, will hold its regular meeting
Wednesday night.
Capt. T-f. W. Crook, who has been quite
111 for the past week at his home on
Fourth avenue, was reported to be much
Improved today, although still weak from
the attack.
The tent meeting, which has been in
progress at Dolomite under the auspices
of the Bethlehem church, will continue
through Wednesday evening. The Rev.
George Stoves of Bessemer will preach
at tlie evening services.
Thursday evening the third quarterly
conference will be held in the basement,
of the church at 7:45 o'clock. There will
l>e no prayer service Wednesday night on
account of the Baptist meeting.
(Continued from Page One)
painful bruises while Folk was hardly
Both the Apperson and Mercer Xo. 5
passed through the death trap unscratch
ed, although going at full speed. Ted
Shepard, driver of the Mercer Xo. 5, de
viated after having been flagged down
that he never saw the wrecked cars and
only good fortune brought him through
in safety.
Montgomery, September 1.—(Special.)
Dan Morrison, a motorcycle racer, 30
years old. was instantly killed about 5:30
o'clock this afternoon when his machine
skidded on the race track at Vandiver
park and ran the luckless rider into the
fence. The sari accident was witnessed
by the unfortunate man's wife, who occu
pied a seat In the grandstand at the park.
Morrison was riding about 05 miles an
The accident was doubly unfortunate
owing to the fact that Morrison was on
the last lap of a 10-mile race. His prin
cipal opponent, Charlie Brown, had Just
finished a few seconds before tlie acci
dent occurred. Owing to the bad weather
the accident was witnessed by only a
few 'people. The course was in bad con
dition and those who witnessed the acci
dent say that Morrison's motorcycle
skidded Just as It struck a sandbank.
Death resulted Just as soon as Morrison
hit the fence, his skull having been frac
tured and many bones broken.
Morrison was employed as chief engin
eer at the Girls' High school here.
Negro Woman Cut
Annie Harris, a negro woman, was
seriously cut laBt night about S:K«
o'clock In an affray at her home, 2305
Sixth alley. The cutting is alleged to
have been done by a negro woman
who escaped. The woman was sent
to the Hillman hospital were she is
•aid to be la a serious condition.
In deference to labor, Birmingham to oat. political speaking and other
yesterday observed a holiday. leatures.
, , , , Not the least of the events of the day
All the banks were closed, there wer«* t
were the two ball games on llickwood
shorter hours at the postofflce and the PleW Thousands saw the Barons get
laboring people enjoyed a big picnic llcked ln the morning and come back
and barbecue. Practically all the stores stro„K in the afternoon behind the
closed during the latter halt of the mighty Prougli.
day and few indeed were those who did The theatrical season was opened
not make the day memorable In some with a matinee at the Bijou while an
waJ. elaborate programme was presented at
While there was no parade, organ- Vn^all the busy thousands of Bir
ized labor and its friends enjoyed a mlnpham found plenty to amuse them
| picnic at Bandy’s mill, near Bessemer yesterday and all followed the old adage
where there were plenty of good things regarding work and play.
<Continued from Page One)
duty from one and a half cent? a pound
to one and a fourth cent.
The one cent a pound duty on chlorate
of potash. Senator UaFollette said, should
be reduced to one-i’ourtn cent. lie added
that an agreement had been made with
the powder “trust" not to sell the article
to the United States government.
“If that is so, 1 think it should go on
the free list," declared Senator O’Gor
The committee took the paragraph un
der consideration.
A suggestion by the Wisconsin sena
: tor that the duty on peanut oil should
be reduced from six cents a gallon to
one cent, as the former rate was pro
hibitive, was not acted upon.
After three hours of sharp debate to
night the democrats of the Senate finance
committee decided to submit to the jSarty
caucus the most important amendments
to the tariff bill, which have not been
acted upon. The question of higher rates
than originally proposed upon big in
comes and of a tax on stock exchange
deals in “futures" will be left to the en
tire party in the Senate.
Deaths and Funerals
H. J. Davis
Funeral services over the remains of H.
J. Davis, aged 56 years, for more than
2(1 years a well known traveling salesman,
were conducted yesterday afternoon at
3:30 o’clock from the family residence, 6122
First avenue. Interment was In Forest
Hill cemetery.
The pallbearers were: C. M. Mabry. E.
\V. Moore. W. T. Harrison, A. J. Massey,
Jr., and Otis Helm; honorary, \V. B. Dow
ell. H. B. Kennedy, J. B. Gibson, J. P.
Stiles. T. O. Smith. A. W. Bell. J. A.
Collins, J. H. Ferrell, Harry Colmer and
Walter T>. Metcalfe.
Mr. Davis died Sunday afternoon at
1:30 o’clock in a local Infirmary following
an operation for appendicitis. The de
ceased was one of the pioneers of Bir
mingham, having resided in the city since
1S72. Mr. Davis was high in Masonry and
was also an active worker in the Trav- j
elers’ Protective Association of America. |
He is survived by his widow’, Mrs. Minda
Davis, four daughters and two brothers, j
James A. Entriken
James A. Entriken, aged 33 years.1
of East Lake died yesterday afternoon
at a local infirmary at 3 o’clock. Fun
oral arrangements will be announced
later. The deceased Is survived by his
widow and child.
Mrs. Georgia Keller
Funeral services over the remains
of Mrs. Georgia Keller, aged 1.3 years,
who died at the residence of her daugh
ter. Mrs. E. A. Smith, 8348 First .avenue.
East Lake yesterday afternoon w'ill be
conducted this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Interment will follow' in East Lake
cemetery. The deceased is survived by
one daughter, Mrs. E. A. Smith of East
Mrs. Carrie Estelle Kennedy
Funeal services over the remains of
Mrs. Carrie Estelle Kennedy, aged
35 years, who died yesterday morning
at her residence. 82 1 North Twentieth I
street will be conducted this afternoon
from the residence at 3 o'clock. Inter
ment wll folow in Forest Hill ceme
tery. hTe deceased is survived by her
husband and four children.
G. W. Green
G. W. Green, aged 52 years, d:ed yes
terday afternoon at a local imlrmary.
The remains are being held at I age
Loy’s pending the arrival of relatives.
R. L. Kennon
The remains of R. L. Kennon, who died
Saturday afternoon at his late residence.
S24 Georgia street, were sent yesterday
morning to Selma for interment by the
Johns Undertaking company.
Rappho Carravello
Funeral services over the remains of
Rappho Carravello, aged 00 years, who
died Sunday night at a local infirmary,
will be conducted this afternoon at 2:30
o’clock in Lige Loy’s private chapel. In
terment will follow In Oak Hill cemetery.
The deceased is survived by three
brothers. George, Joseph and Vincent
Mrs. Lipnie Morrison
The remains of Mrs. Linnie Morrison,
aged 58 years, who died Sunday night at
8 o’clock at the residence of her sister,
Mrs. W. P. Newberry. 309% North Twen
tieth Street, were sent to Newark, O., for
interment yesterday afternoon by Lige
Velma Lawrence
The remains of Velma Lawrence, aged
3 years, who died at the home of her
parents, 3811 Fifth avenue, early Sunday
morning, were sent to* Maben yesterday
morning for interment by the Johns Un
dertaking company.
Frances Louise Bragan
Funeral services over the remains of
Frances Louise Bragan. aged 3 years, who
died in Oxford. X. C., Saturday, were con
ducted yesterday afternoon from the resi
dence of the parents. Mr. and Mrs. George
YV. Bragan. Jr., at 1509 North Nineteenth
street at 3 o’clock. Interment was in Elm
wood cemetery.
Mrs. Minnie T. Harrel
Funeral services over the remains of
Mrs. Minnie T. Harrell, aged 35 years,
who died Sunday afternoon at her late
residence, 3210 Fountain avenue, were con
ducted yesterday afternoon at^4 o’clock.
Interment followed in Elmwood cemetery.
Garrett E. Pearson
Funeral services over the remains of
Garrett E. Pearson, aged 38 years, who
died Sunday afternoon at Ids late resi
dence in Gate City, were conducted yester
day afternoon at 1:30 o’clock. Interment
followed in Elmwood cemetery.
Charles Woods
Selma, September l.—(Special.)--Charles
Woods, aged 60, died at his home in the
western part of Dallas county, near Mar
tin station, early this morning. Previous
to his death the deceased had been ill for
several months. Mr. Woods was well
known throughout the county, having
lived in the western portion of it practi
cally his entire life. The Interment will
take place Tuesday morning.
LIGE LOT, Undertaker. Phone 769
SHAW, the Undertaker. Phone 9
JOHNS .Undertaking Co. Pfaon. ion
Pensacola. Fly., September l.—-Henry
Lindsay, son of Martin Lindsay, million
aire capitalist of Mobile and Pollard,
Ala., a retired sawmill operator, was
killed yesterday near Pace, Fla., while
speeding from that place to Floridatown.
A tire blew out while the young man
was speeding his automobile, and he wiu
thrown 25 feet from his ear. He sustained
Internal injuries from which he died in
15 minutes. His body was brought here
today on a special train en route to Pol
lard for interment.
Mobile, September 1,—(Special.^Carry
ing every ward in the city with the ex
ception of the fifth, which Is the sani»
ward of the man who received the next
highest number of votes. Harry Lilians,
encumbent, was elected to a three-year
term as city commissioner today. The
election was the quietest municipal con
test carried on »'n this city for years. Mr.
Pillans' vote was 15S1; \V. T. Hieronymus,
*107; Peter G. Jacks, 254. The normal vote
in a municipal election is .'{500.
f Continued From Page One)
their sailing until arrival, and to give
assurance that they will be met at
their destination by agents who will
provide them with means to reach their
There are said to he about a score
of Americans bottled up in Durango.
If they succeed in leaving they will
doubtless have a hard journey west
ward to the coast. Notification of
Washington’s warning has been sent to
thorn from two directions.
Ftefugees are arriving here from in
terior points, but in no great number.
Practically all Americans in this
neighborhood, who intend to a>tful
themselves of the transportation ofTer
have left for Vera Cruz.
The embassy does not expect that
Mr. Lind will return to the capital, at
least not at an early date, as there
seems to be little present hope of re
opening the negotiations.
The embassy was able to reassure
The embassy was able t reassure
Senor Gamboa, minister of foreign af
fairs, relative to the reported pres
ence at Vera Cruz of a fleet of war
vessels. Such reports were published
two (lavs ago In a local newspaper and
caused inquiry by the foreign minister.
He was assured the story was not
founded on fact. There are three ves
sels at Vera Cruz and they have been
stationed there since February.
Pennsylvania Solon Drowned
New York. September 1.—Edgar K.'
Beloch of Philadelphia, member of the
in Barnegat Bay, N. J., today when he
Pennsylvania legislature was drowned
fell from motor boat.
Unidentified Man With His'
Skull Crushed Found
Near Montgomery
Montgomery, .September 1.—(Special.)
With a crushed skull and broken nose,
giving evidence of a death struggle with**
another person or an effort to avoid meet
ing a locomotive on a long bridge, the
lifeless body of a man supposed to bo
Julius Monensky of San Francisco was
found Monday three miles from Mont
gcmery on the right of way of the lands)- *
ville and Nashville railroad. # ^
A union transfer baggage check pre
paid by “Julius Monensky" and marked
"Oakland, Oal..“ Is the only means of
identifying the person. Indications are
that the man was unable to cross the
bridge after hearing the train coming and
was struck. Officers believe he made
an effort, to reach an abutment, but fell
beside the rails in such a way that the
wheels struck bis nose and then crushed
his skull.
Coroner Stokes rendered a verdict that
"an unidentified man received accidental
injuries while crossing the bridge which
proved fatal instantly." Sheriff Horace/* .
Hood is making another investigation.
The clothing of the man indicates that
h ■ was a peddler. The body was removed
to an undertaking establishment where it
will he held until efforts have been made
to establish the identity of the person.
Mrs. Surah Johnson, an aged woman ^
who sells newspapers near the Metropoli
tan hotel on South Twentieth street, at
tempted suicide last night about 8 o’clock
by swallowing carbolic acid. She was »
immediately removed to the Hillman hos- J
pital in Shaw’s ambulance and at an *
early hour this morning was said to be
out of danger, although her face had
been terribly burned.
The aged woman is said to have be
come discouraged and threatened Iter life
for several days before she made the at- i
tempt last night. |
Arrested on Larceny Charge p
Will Oheshone, a negTo, was arrested
last night by Detectives Tyler and oMser
on the charge of grand larceny. It Is
alleged by the detectives that Pheshone
escaped out of the city some months
ago when he was badly wanted but later
returned. Pie was captured almos tim
Arrested, on Robbery Charge |
J. B. Hanson, was placed in the county
jail at a late hour last night on the
charge of highway robbery by Deputy
Sheriff Parker of Bessemer. He is al
leged to have held up a man near Bes
semer early last night.
frisbie Collars
J 1
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Armstrong Hat Co.
Tired? Fagged?
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By Name
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Alabama Dental Rooms
109V2 North 20th Street_Over Collier’s
Same Day
Hows ft to A. SuoAojra • to 1 S
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