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- THE BIRMINGHAM AGE IERALD
* VOLUME XXXXIH ^ BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1913 H PAGES NUMBER 186 TRACTION EMPLOYES IN INDIANAPOLIS TO RESUME WORK TODAY • Win Their Demand For Arbitration, But Nothing Is Said About Recognition of Union Or Terms of Settlement—Gov ernor Ralston Given Credit ALL STRIKERS ARE TO BE REINSTATED BY COMPANY lUi, -— Those Who Were Guilty of Violence During Strike, However, Can Be Refused Employment Under Arbitration Agree ment—Union Officials Say They Are Satisfied With Result—Four Were Killed and More Than 100 Injured During Week Indianapolis, November 7.—The strike of the employes of the Indianapolis Traction and Terminal company was settled late today through the efforts of Gov. Samuel M. Ralston. \ The employes won their demand for arbitration, but nothing is said about recognition of the union or terms of settlement. Street car service is to be resumed within 12 hours, accord ing to the terms of the settlement, which also provides against any further interference with the operation of cars. All the men who were In the empio> oi the company Friday night, October 31, when the strike was called and all em ployes who had been discharged on ac count of Joining the union are to he re instated by the company with full seniority rights and without prejudice. The com pany, however, is not compelled to rein state men who engaged in violence during the strike, but those to whom reinstate ment is refused may appeal to the state public utilities commission. commission will DECIDE DISPUTES Disputes and grievances as to wages, hours, conditions and service will he re ferred to the utilities commission for ar bitration if the company and employes fall to reach a mutual agreement within ‘ yi days. The company must take up these grievances with its employes within live days after the resumption of service. The utilities commission, by the term* of set tlement, must render a decision which shall be binding on all parties Interested tor three years and shall relate back to the resumption of work within SW days from the date of the tirst hearing. In addition to union and traction com pany officers, the agreement was signed by Ethel kert Stewart, representing the federal government, and Governor Ral ston for the state. The settlement of the strike means that the 3MW members of the Indiana National i Guard, who were dulled to Indianapolis yesterday by the governor for strike duty, will be dispatched to their home stations as soon as possible. , MUCH DAMAUi!; DUWb TO RAILWAY PROPERTY 1 The strike began a week ago tonight and has resulted in four deaths and in juries to a hundred or more persons, in cluding several police officers. Until yes terday, when the city quieted down, the downtown streets have been- the scenes jf almost continuous rioting and much dam age has been done to street railway property. Union officials declare that, while dis appointed in not obtaining recognition of the union, they obtained their main con tention, arbitration of all disputes between employes and the company. The railway company asserts It won in its light not to; irecognlze the union. /' Credit for settlement of the strike is given to Governor Ralston who has been j untiring in his efforts to bring the com- j pany and its employes together. ♦ — - ■ — I The Day in Congress SENATE. Senate not In session. Meets Mon day. Banking committee continued in ex- j •cutlve session. ! HOUSE. Met at noon. Resolution to investigate Colorado miners' strike defeated through lark of quorum. Adjourned at 1:23 o’oiook until Mon I day noon. Couple Killed in Auto Accident Erie Pa., November 7.—Gerald Richard son, son of John S. Richardson, a wealthy department store owner, and prominent Pennsylvanian, and Eleanor Kennedy of Bradford, Pa., were crushed to death to night when a freight train on tlie Erie snd Pittsburg railroad wrecked an au tomobile driven by Richardson at the West Lake road crossing near here. Ir vin McMullen, owner of a local theatre, and Beatrice Treavold of this city, the other occupants of the car, are dying in a local hospital of Injuries. It is be lieved that a drizzling rain blurred the •windshield of the automobile and Rich ardson was unable to see the train. COMliNlLL Proposed Advance in the Freight Rates Suspended Until Next Year / Washington. November 7.—The 5 per cent Increase in freight rates proposed y eastern railroads v as formally sus pended by the Interstate commerce com mission today until March 12, 1914, and November 24, 1913, was set as the date for the tirst leading hearing. About 25, Om ariffs are suspended by the order, rt is not expected that the eommis Iiion will be able to dispose of the case tf-fore March 12, and the tariffs prob W Jr will have to be resuspended prior that date. Under the law, however, the ommisslon may suspend a tariff in the first instance for only 120 days, the max num of the commission's ability to sus Vnd without unanimous agreement among e carriers being 10 months, g.ouls D. Braidels of Boston, who ig to /present the commission as counsel 1ft )e case, is engaged now in the prepara lon of material and in the collection r data bearing upon the proceeding. BELIEVED THAT AN Said That Real Ultimatum in Full Diplomatic Sense Will Be Presented November 22 Mexico City. November 7_Jolin Mail. President Wilson** perNonnl repre*enta tlve In Mexico, nnt In conference here tonight for more tliun two bourn with Sir Monel Cordon, the lirltiMlt inlnlM ter. Neither .Mr. Lind nor Sir Monel would repeat for publication the gist of the eonverwatIon, but II In believed opinion** of the two men differ widely regarding the Mexican problem and the part ihe I ulted State* should piny 3-* it* solution. It developed tonight that Mr. Lind’n stay in the capital would be longer than wan anticipated. It is not improbable that he will remain here until either a final settlement or a break in the ne gotiations recorded. Mexico City, November 7.—Unwilling to admit another failure on the part of Washington to bring about the elimina tion of President Huerta. John "Lind, President Wilson's personal representa tive, nevertheless failed today to manifest any enthusiasm over the prospect of Huerta giving up office. Prom his man ner and his conversation he indicated that he believes the negotiations are nearing an end. There was nothing at the American em bassy today to indicate that a more fav orable turn in events is expected and there is reason to believe that an ulti matum in its full diplomatic sense soon will be handed Huerta, the time limit being brief. It is expected that this new document will be so written as to bring an end to the relations between the two countries before November 22, the date fixed for the convening of the new Con gress. unless Huerta sees fit to agree to the Washington communication. Mr. Lind today saw no Mexican gov ernment official and probably will not see any during his stay in the capital, which it Is thought will be short. Mr. Lind had a long conference today with Nelson O'Shaughnessy, the American charge d'affaires. Mr. Lind conferred for more than two hours with Sir Lioneal Carden, the Brit ish minister, tonight. Neither made pub lic the character of their conversation. Silver Most Elusive Silver was the most elusive thing In the capital today. The price of foreign exchange stiffened and a few merchants resorted to tile plan of issuing vouchers In place of silver in making change. At some of the city banks the bank notes of certain states were refused. This caused a slight panic among holders of such paper. The credit slips issued by the mercantile houses have no legal standing and in (Continued on Pane Eleven) Customs Deputies to Hold Conference With Treas urer Monday • New York, November 7.—The delegates to the national conference of customs collectors, de^pty collectors, and surveyors which has be^gi in session here all week, will meet Secretary of the Treasury Mc Adoo In Wellington Monday, it was an nounced to<4jiy by Assistant Secretary Hamlin, whd attended the conference Secretary McAdoo, after an interview with the deleaatesv will present them to Presi dentvj^ason at the White House. Thfc*vonferdnce will be concluded to mqjurpw and a tour of the harbor will be page on a United States revenue cut teSritl*tAe afternoon. The delegates have b^sfc 'Tmfcted to be present when one of transatlantic liners docks Sunday morihng, so that they may watch the ’methods of local customs inspectors in handling baggage oi incoming passen gers. CABINET DOES NOT REACH A DECISION Latest American Repre • sentation Has Received No Reply DISCUSSION TURNS TO ALTERNATIVES Nothing Concrete Developed ^t ing. However—Members £^ e Wilson Should Insist .yv * Huerta’s Withdrj <yo -^3 Washington, Novembp^ Vhat shall th© United States do ^ ^ event Pro visional President Hr efuses to re sign? This questioi. , discussed at length today in the cabinet meeting, but no decision was announced. ♦Formal reply to the latest American rep resentations has not been received up to late today and until a definite answer comes it is not expected there will be a determination of the policy to be pur sued. The discussion at the cabinet meeting turned, however, to various alternatives. Nothing concrete developed, it was said, nor were there any tangible conclusions,. but members went away with fixed ideas' of the determination of President Wilson that the American government should un* ; waveringly insist on the elimination of Huerta from the situation as the first stop toward peace in the southern republic. urnuargo neing Lonsiaereo Lifting the embargo on arms so that the constitutionalists may obtain muni tions of war was one of the principal sug gestions taken under consideration, but j as yet there is no change in the neutrality ' attitude of the Washington government. ! Press dispatches today announcing to an extent Huerta s purpose of rejecting the American demands made no impres | sion on government officials. They had i received no official communication to that j effect, and would not comment, they said, until they had received official notice. A hopefulness that Huerta would realize the certainty of future complications and eliminate himself from the situation was expressed by some officials, but there was I no information available to indicate upon what such optimism might be based. Dispatches from Berlin stating that Ger many would consider a movement to bring the powers into support of the American policy only if such a step were desired by the Washington government, led to the belie.' in ioa-iy quartets that some move ment might yet be developed in the situa tion to convince Huerta of the force of the American viewpoint. Secretary Bryan declined ot discuss this or any other phase of the situation. LIND TO CONDUCT FINAL NEGOTIATIONS Mexico City, November 7.—Pinal stages of the negotiations between the United States and Mexico are to be participated in personally at short range by John Lind. He arrived today from Vera Cruz. The series of delays in Provisional President Huerta’s formal answer to the United States and the lack of definite action which would indicate his attitude in face of the demands made has been annoying to President Wilson’s extraordinary rep resentative. It was known that negotiations had been conducted in an indirect manner not fol lowing the ordinary regular diplomatic channel, and Mr. Lind’s sudden appear ance in the federal capital is assumed to be due to his desire to bring thinfes quickly to a clearly defined point. Provisional President Huerta’s formal | negative answer to the demands of the United States, which was discussed In de tail at last night’s cabinet meeting, will set forth that the United States has no right legal or otherwise, to demand Gen eral Huerta’s elimination. His statement was given <jTit today from one of the departments of the gov ernment of Mexico. The reply, it is said, will also assert that Provisional President Huerta lias no legal right to accede to the demands. The in tormant says it was decided to incorpor ate in the reply a declaration that Gen era! Huerta intends to Increase the Mex ican arrny to 600,000 soldiers. UNDERSTOOD THAT LIND ACTED WITHOUT ORDERS Washington, November 7.—John Lind’s unexpected return to Mexico City from Vera Cruz Is understood here to have been without orders from Washington, but In line with the general Instructions under which he has been enjoying the greatest freedom of movements there. This latest development in the Mexican situation was surrounded by a great deal of reticence here. It was pointed out as probable that he may be acting upon a belief that impor tant developments may be expected. One official view is that Charge D’Af falres O'Shaughnessy either hue received some Intimation that Huerta is about to answer the representations made early in the week, or that O'Shaughnessy Is desir ous of advising with Lind on additional steps to be taken under his orders. NEW HAMPSHIRE ON WAY TO VERA CRUZ Washington, November 7.—Under or ders from Rear Admiral Fletcher, the battleship New Hampshire is steaming to Vera Cruz from Tampico. With her arrival eight American men-o’ war will be assembled off Vera Cruz. Admiral Fletcher gave the order with out instructions from the navy depart ment. The gunboat Annapolis arrived today it Santa Rosalia, Lower California, where she is guarding a band of French colo nists. Concord, N. IL. November 7.—Gov ernor Felker announced today that he would give his decision In the Thaw extradition proceedings at the state house at 10 o’clock tomorrow. In a statement issued today Thaw picked flaws in the latest papers filed with Governor Felker by William T. Jerome, special deputy attorney gen eral of New York, and claimed that I political defeat has heen visited upon I various persons in Now York who have 'been credited with the prosecution of bis case. CUMMINS KICKS AGAINST ALLEGED BIG STICK TACTIC O'! albert b Ml CUMMINS Br—. ■I'll® Senate devoted part of the session to dlncuanlua; allotted executive interference by President Wllnou with the procennen of lefflnlatlon. Senator MorK'nn Introduced the anbject. He read extrncta from newnpapern In which Senator < ninmlnn wan reported to have charged the Prenldent with • ocrclug (he Senate Into the pannage of the tariff bill. SULZER TO APPEAR IN INVESTIGATION OF GRAFT CHARGES Announcement Made From District Attorney’s Office. “Boss” Murphy Also to Be Called New York. November 7.—William J. Sul zer will be called as a witness in the John Doe investigation of graft charges made by John A. s Sf ’zer:s *«r mer graft investigator, according to an nouncement made at the district attor ney’s office today. It was stated, however, that the former governor had not been subpoenaed to ap pear. It was reported that Charles F. Murphy," leader of Tammany Hall, also will be called. When the John Doe inquiry is resumed Tuesday before Chief Magistrate McAdoo it is expected that Hennessy, who was gov ernor Sulzer’s graft investigator, will be called again, and also George H. Mc Guire of Syracuse, bonder of construction companies, much of whose testimony yes terday contradicted that of Hennessy re garding campaign contributions to Tam many Hall from upstate contracting firms. Telegram Is Pivotal The telegram Hennessy alleged he re ceived from Syracuse relating to contri butions is regarded as of pivotal import ance by Mr. Whitman, who is expected to subpoena the receiving clerk in the West ern Union Telegraph company at Syracuse to detei mine whether the message was sent by McGuire, as Hennessy testified he believed it was. A copy of this telegram was received here today by the district attorney. It is understood Mr. Whitman will for ward to the attorney general such parts of the minutes of the proceedings as re late to occurrences of suspected crim inal nature in counties other than New York county. Sayre Promoted New York, November 7.—Francis B. Sayre, who is soon to marry MIhb Jessie Wilson at the White House, will no longer attempt to unravel marital tangles on behalf of the county of New Yolk. Sayre was promoted today to a deputy assistant district attorneyship, having passed his bar examination two days ago. Sayre will remain in the district at torney's office about a week more. His honeymoon trip will last one month, and thereafter he will take up his duties as secretary to the president of Williams college. APPEALS FOR AID Telegram Says Indians Threaten Lives of the Agency Officials —,—. Santa Fe, N. M., November 7.—An ap peal for aid to prevent the massacre of the Indian agency force at Shiprock, on the Navajo reservation, in northwestern New Mexico, was received by United States Marshal A. S. Hudspeth today from Agent W. T. Shelton. A telegram from tne agent says the Indians threaten to kill the whites at the agency on Mon day unless the government drops prosecu tion of 11 Indian outlaws indicted by a federal grand Jury on charges of riot and assault. Upon receipt of the appeal the United States marshal telegraphed the slier,.! of McKinley county to go to the reservation with deputies. Hudspeth also plans to leave for the scene tomorrow with a posse. After the Indictment of the 11 outlaws Marshal Hudspeth spent three weeks at the reservatioh and secured a promise from the chiefs of the tribe that the in dicted men would surrender on November 12. Thinking the matter settled, he re turned, reaching Santa fe last night. SUFRAGISTS ARE IRVING TO BECOME PART OFUBERALS Would Have Their Cause In cluded in Programme of That Party—Mrs.Pank hurst Talks J and on, England, November 7.—De ciding efforts are being made to induce the British government to come to an agreement with suffragists whereby a measure for the enfranchisement of women can be made an urgent part of the liberal party’s official programme. Some of the suffragist leaders declare this movement has obtained consider able headway. A significant feature of the conferences lias been the pres ence of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick William Pethlck Lawrence, who left the folds of the Women’s Social and Political union at the request of Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst and who took with them their paper. Votes for Women. It Is known that the government will consider only a compromise based on the knowledge of an unqualified repu diation of the Women's Social and Po litical union and all its militant prac tices. Hitherto the constitutionalist suffra gists have refused to criticise formally the actions of their militant sisters, de claring it was bad lactics In the face of the common enemy to question the actions of the militant association. However, several of the prominent i constitutional suffrage leaders now ex press themselves willing to abandon this position. They have, they declare, become con vinced that suppression of the militants is tlie only hope of securing the parlia mentary suffrage for women. Already women possess file municipal suffrage and may hold any cfvlc office outside of Parliament. Minneapolis, November 7.—Mrs. Em meline Pankhurst when shown tho cablegram here today relating to ef forts being made to induce the British government to agree with the suffra gists said, "the statement refers to a policy which has been formulated not to be put Into operation at once, but to Induce the liberallsts and unionists to declare themselves with regard to their Intentions after the general election." “With this policy the Women's Social and Political union does not agree,” said Mrs. Pankhurst. “We have been forced to the conclusion that the pres ent leaders of the liberal party are de termined not to give women the right to vote. In the last 10 days the chan cellor of the exchequer has confirmed our opinion of the liberal administra tion by a declaration that the present Parliament would not enfranchise wom en. Our policy, therefore, is to force a general election to follow at the cai illest possible moment and to secure a new Parliament and a new administra tion. “The recent action of the unionists iri Ulster, where women have been de clared eligible to elect and be elected to all offices In the provisional govern ment satisfied me that It Is almost cer tain women will gain their enfran chisement from the unionists. At anv rate the militant suffragists of Great Britain mean to end the political life of the so-called liberal government." •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• TODAY’S AGE-HERALD 1— Indianapolis strike settled. Cabinet falls to reach decision on Mex ican problem. Currency shift strengthens adminis tration. Talladega pays tribute to Andrew Jackson. 2— Underwood club formed In Talladega. 3— Enormous demand made for money. 4— Editorial comment. 5— Wilson Brown dead In New York. Morning medley of day's doings. Large crowd hears LaFoIlette. Superintendents of state schools com ing. 3—Society. 7— Sports. 8— 10,000 sign petition to drop steel trust suit. 8—Pope condemned for fifth time. 10—Shipping clause to be Inoperative. '.1—United States cautious In handling Mexican situation. 13- Markets. 14— Lait day of home products show. ADMINISTRATION IS STRENGTHENED BY CURRENCY SHIR Lineup Changes and Sen ate Committee Dead locked _ I REED AND O’GORMAN JOIN DEMOCRATS Committee Votes to Reconsider De cision Which Cuts Down Number of Regional Banks in the Proposed System Washington, November 7.—A shift in | the lineup on the currency bill today I strengthened the position of the adminis tration forces, but left the Senate com mittee in a temporary deadlock. Sena tors Heed and O’Gorman, who have been opposing administration proposal in the committee, rejoined the democrats, and the committee voted to reconsider the de cision which cut down from 12 to four the number of regional banks in the proposed new system. Senator Crawford (republican) voted with the edmocratO to recons-ider, but a discussion which at times waxed warm and which lasto dall afternoon, failed to and which lasted all afternoon to fix the number of banks at seven. Senator Craw ford said he had voted to reconsider solely as a matter of courtesy, lie made it clear that he Would not support a resolution to increase the number. Sena tor Hitchcock made it plain that ho would riot swing Into line with the other demo crats, and with a six to six tie in pros pect the administration forces avoided u vote. The administration senators succeeded today in voting to retain the Secretary of Treasury on the proposed federal re serve board. The reading of the bill was begun ami a number of minor proposals were passed upon. The committee voted down a proposal to force a double lia bility similar to that of present national bank stockholders, on the stock of the proposed regional banka. One Section (hanged The section of the present bill which would force all national banks into Ur* system under penalty of losing their charters within a year was changed. Na tional banks, under the amendment, would be required to signify their intention of entering the system within 60 days. Hanks which at present are reserve agents and which fail to enter tho new system within 9Q days would forfeit their reserve agen cies. The committee voted dovi v a proposal by Senator Crawford to allow the re gional banks to be created, t«» do a gen eral commercial banking business. With the committee hard at woVk, but tied up on tlie fundamentals of the bill, the movement for a caucus of democratic senators gained momentum today. A peti tion was circulated by Senators Ashurst of Arizona and Martin*? of New Jersey, calling for a conference on the currency question generally. No detailed direc tions were included in the call. Tt was understood that the real subject of the caucus and its scope In relation to the work of the committee would be decided after It met. Did Not Call Conference Administration senators, including Sen ator Owen, declared they had taken no part In starting the call for a conference, and It was stated that the adrnlinstra tion was not behind the call. Senator Kern, chairman of the demo cratic caucus, to whom the call Is direct ed, left Washington today. He will not return until Monday and the call will be presented to him then. Talk of rather bitter feeling among committee members and reported heated outbursts during the sessions, cropped up today. It was asserted one member of the committee on the democratic side had threatened to leave tho committee room and refuse to participate in the de liberations after Chairman Owen had made a speech urging support for ad ministration proposals. To Contract Loan Panama, November 7.—Cuevas Garcia, Ecuadorean minister to Panama, has been commissioned by his government to proceed to Europe and contract a loan of $33,000,000 wnich will be used for water works and sewer systems in Guayaquil and also for the building of i railroads in Ecuador. This will be the ! first actual step taken toward the sani tation of Guayaquil, “the pest hole of I the Pacific,” which Is now made lmpera | tlve by the early opening of the Panama I canal. Asks for Receivership Los Angeles, November 7.—An action asking for a receivership for the Lo.s Angeles Investment company, capital ized at $5,000,000, was filed in the su perior court today. It was reported that postal authorities had begun an inves tigation of the corporation's affairs. MRS. LEON ALDEN IS GIVEN SENTENCE Sent to Prison for Eighteen Months—Misused the Mails Kansas City, November 7.—Mrs. Leon Alden, on trial in the federal court here charged with using the mails to defraud, was convicted this afternoon and sen tenced to serve a term of 18 months In the federal prison at Leavenworth, Kan. The case was given to the jury this morning. Mrs. Leon Alden, according to testi mony introduced by the government, de frauded a number of men in central west ern states by promising to marry them and then obtaining their subscriptions to fake business investments. Mrs. Alden was tried under the name of “Mrs. Anna B. Taylor.” The testi mony showed that in the course of opera tions conducted by her since 1904 In Mem phis, Houston and other cities, she had at various times used the names “Fannie K. Morton,” “Louise C. Davis” and 1 Jes sie C. Halllday.'* TALLADEGA PAYS . GREAT TRIBUTE TO I-1 Hundreds Gather in City to Observe 100th Anniver sary of Victory Over the Indians UNDERWOOD AND BLACKMON CHIEF SPEAKERS OF l)AYr Memorial Formally Presented by I). A. R.—‘Big Parade a Feature of Notable Exercises—City in Gaia Dress tly HUGH W. ROBERTS Talladega. November 7.—(Special.)—One hundred years ago today Andrew Jack eon crushed the Creeks near the spot where Talladega stands. This event the city of Talladega cele brated today. Every house here was decorated In flags and bunting and the schools declared a holiday. Shortly after the noon hour the parade occurred. At the opera house, with music and patriotic addresses, the ceremony was continued. Later, at the federal building, the table.t commemorat ing the historic dead was unveiled. The celebration was under the auspices of the Andrew Jackson chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution. The orator was Oscar W. Underwood, the democratic leader of today. The tablet was received in behalf of the government by Congressman Fred L. Blackmon of this district. In behalf of the city it was received by J. Wellington Vandiver, mayor and president of the hoard of commis sioners. The tablet was unveiled by Miss Mittie McElderry.* A feature of the day was the appparance and faithful Work of-the famous band of the Boys’ Industrial school. Hundreds Had Gathered To hear Mr. Underwood, many hundred men, women and children gathered. The orator was in fine fettle save for a ba*l throat. Without attempting to stir his auditors with oratorical flights, the states man contented himself and thrilled his hearers by a simple though forceful ac count of tiie stirring deeds of a hundred years ago. lie told in sympathetic to^^ of the little band of faithful penufed^Bv ,in Fort I ash ley, surroundej by yelliwjflfc.'t bloodthirsty Indians, and doomed to die under torture: of how a friendly Indian, Selocta, disguised In the skin of a hog, left the fort, penetrated the lines of the warriors dreaming of the gore to be spilled on the following day, and after an ardu ous and dangerous Journey, during which he forded the Coosa, reached the head quarters of General Jackson: of how the general put his army in motion, held h1a men together on the march despite mutiny repeatedly threatened, and how eventually he surrounded the Indians and destroyed them. Jackson Prominent Mr. Underwood stated that Jackson was the most prominent figure In American history between the time of George Wash ington and Abraham Lincoln. He drew from the struggle of a hundred years ago the lesson of the survival of the fittest. The democrat was given a great demon stration. It was said on the streets fol lowing his address: “There was on this spot a hundred years ago a great man, Andrew' Jackson; today (here fs another, Oscar W. Underwood.” As Told by Mr. Williams The story of the stirring events of today, in the celebration of which Talladega scored a signal triumph is told far bet ter than T could tell It by Thomas R. Williams, the £tar man of Our Mountain Home: Under a genial southern sky, to the strains of martial music, as Old Glory floated In a caressing breeze from flagstaff and housetop, and amhl decorations gay and inspiring, while hundreds of happy and prosperous people of a city that now in part rests upon the field of carnage of 100 years ago. thronged its streets Talla dega and the guests within her gates gave enthusiastic and hearty expression to its patriotic nature, and in fitting manner and entirely with credit celebrated the one hundredth anniversary of the battle of Talladega whh-h was fought 100 years ago on November 0, 1813. with Andrew Jackson’s Tennessee Volunteers and (Continued on l*age Fourteen) SUNDAY’S AGE-HERALD Among the special feature* which will appear in tomorrow Agp-Herald are the following: Bill Vines will write on “Underwood and His Race for the Senate.” Frank G. Carpenter has a very striking article entitled, “New Light on Jefferson Davis,” telling about some very interest ing letters recently discovered. Articles by women writers will in clude the following: Dolly Dalrymph. takes as her subject “Life's Little OKI Woman Angels.” Mrs. Florence Kelly writes on "Safety at Sea." Karl Kaffor’s subject is, "Which Is Your Heaven?” Marion Harland’a topic is, “The Mote and the Beam.” Ft ora Milner Harrison writes about “Robertsdale School and the Educational Work Being Done in a Little Town of Baldwin County.” On the editorial feature page will be: “Guns, Gunmen and Geese,” by Dr. ; George Eaves. "Aaron Burr’s Arrest In Alabama,” by Dr. B. F. Riley. "Some Allusions in the Plays, No. 3,” I by Dr. W. B. Evans. "America’s Remarkably Rich Men.” by ' Richard Spillane. “Heart to Heart Talks,” by Charles N. | Lurie. Other articles will include the following: C. F. Markell writes on "The Legend Crowned Capital of Bavaria.” The classic in a page is “The Man Who | Laughs.” by Victor Hugo. Richard 8. Scope writes on “The Qer- , i man Crown Prince, Darling of ‘Flap- / pers/ " Julius Ostmann writes from St. Peters burg on “The Remarkable People’s The-^ atres of Backward Russia.’ “ Basil Sandwych writes trom Berlin der the subject. “ Sodom, Gomorrah Babylon Combined* in Uu* Art of many's Strongest Painter."