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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, May 16, 1914, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1914-05-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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Collins’ Prices Keep
Collins' Crowded
“You Save
On Every
A Style
Here for the Whole
The newest and best styles now in
all the materials so much in favor
for summer wear. Tills applies to
men's and boys styles as well as
those for the women of fashion.
A particularly pleas
ing display just
arrived show -
ing the newest
thoughts in Col -
onials. in black
satin and white
canvas; your
size exactly.
$3.50. $4
and $4.
White Pumps In Welts
and Turns, Cuban
and Low Heels
$1.50 to $3.00
New Styles for Men
Who Care
This Collins store always did and
always will lead in its display and
sole of men's shoes. Here you find
the celebrated Bostonian in all the
leathers, lasts and toes, at
$4, $4.50 and $5
Also the “Steadfast.” a Southern
made shoe of style par excellence, all
leathers and (l»r r/\
lasts. .
We Pny Parcel f*o*tnge Anywhere In
I nlted Stole*
. 4 t
25c. Shinola outfit in
only . . 1UC
__ J
Special Conveying Visitors From At
lanta Tarries in Alabama—Partici
pate in Flag Raising
Huntsville, May 15. —(Special.)—A special
train which was conveying the member*
of A1 Chymia temple of Memphis from
the grand conclave of Shriners in Atlanta
to their homes in Memphis stopped over
at Chase for nearly an hour Thursday
afternoon and the party of 300 were the
guests of Henry B. Chase at the Chase
Nursery company. The party was given
all of the flowers that they could carry,
picked fresh from the nursery fields.
Moving pictures were taken for the
Southern railroad, showing the Shriners
gathering flowers and participating in a
flag raising. The party was composer
of about 300 people.
The Huntsville Chamber of Comment
held a well attended meeting last nigh
^ -4U)d received encouraging reports of wha
had been done during the precediuj
month. The organization has severs
good prospects and now that the mein
hers expect to take a rest from politic*:
end devote themselves to business, some
tiling may be accomplished within i
short time.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Bradley o
Merrimack have issued invitations for tin
marriage of their duughter, Viola. t<
Mr. Roy Franklin Ott on June 2 at
o'clock. The marriage will he solemnize<
at the Bradley home and is expected U
be one of the prettiest home wedding
of the summer.
Castle Heights Wins
Lebanon. Tenn., May 15.— (Spec’al.
In h 10-inning game today Casth
Heights defeated Morgan 1 to 0. Tin
game was exciting throughout and tin
prettiest exhibition of the nationa
pastime one could see anywhere. Mor
gan played a great game but the Casth
Heights boys had in Bryan a bettei
pitcher and supported him in grea
Je»*e I.. I.ONky'ii (irrolrd Mimical Coin
oily of IS People
“The Trained Nurses’
.\u«l Nix Other Keith Acta
OCp Matinee MKM. OC„ 1 me
401* Dally 2i.'M) 4lSO £iO\, o . I «J<
Thomas A. Edison’s Gen
uine Talking Pictures
John J. McGraw In a llaaeliall Mono
login* and An Entirely New Progrnmni
Matinee NIGHT
Balcony 12k1 Any Neat Off
OrchCMtra 25c In Honae mOI
East Park
May 2] to 27
Redpath Chautauqu;
Tickets on sale, Chautauqu:
Booth, Loveman, Joseph i
Loeb’s and Cable-Shelby-Bur
ton’s. Season Tickets (i
bought before Opening Day;
S2.00. Children’s Ticket, $1.00
Members of Booster Club
Will Stop Over for Hour.
Entertainment Planned
On Monday afternoon next at 2:29.
o'clock the Nashville Booster club will
arrive in Birmingham to remain until
3:20 o’clock, a stay of an hour and 10
minutes. The local Chamber of Com
merce lias planned a rapid-fire enter
tainment for the visitors, which con
sists mainly of a visit to the Blr
. mingbam Newspaper club, where the
j visitors will be shown in the distance
j Birmingham’s beautiful residence sec
jtions. and a vista of the surrounding
Commissioner James Weatherly is
j slated to deliver an address of wel-j
come to tlie visitors, while they con
sume light refreshments that will he
prolvded. The Rotary club and other
civic organizations are to assist in the
entertainment of the visitors.
The present tour of the Nashville
Booster club is the tenth it has taken.
The party is composed of the represen
tative business and manufacturing con
cerns in Nashville, who make the trip
with a view of establishing more cor
dial trade relations with their sister
southern cities.
The tour is to he in personal charge
of C. H. DeZevallos, director of trans
portation of tlie club. The special train
on which the visitors will arrive con
sists of an advertising car, commis
sary car, three standard Pullmans and
a standard diner, all being equipped
with all conveniences and a special
telephone system on hoard.
Among those who will be in the
j party are:
j Buford Dickerson, secretary and man
ager American Paper Box Manufactur
ing company; C. H. W’etterau, assistant
cashier American National bank; John
chaffe, Baird-Ward Printing company;
Aaron Bergeda, A. Bergeda & Brother;
Darter McFerrln, Brandon Printing
company; R. D. Herbert, W. G. Bush A,
>'o.; W. M. Carr. Carr-Weber Do.; W. N.
Billings, Jr., manager W. A. Dase & Son
Manufacturing company; B. D. Griz
zard, Dheelc-Neal Coffee company; Mad
ison Wells, city of Nashville; Miles
Burns, comptroller, city of Nashville;
A. Cohen, R. & A. Cohen; J. 1>. Robert
son, Commercial club of Nashville; \V.
R. Manier, Sr., secretary Commercial
club of Nashville: Leland Hume, vice
president Cumberland Telephone and
Telegraph company; E. E. Bawsel, di
vision manager, Cumberland Telephone
and Telegarph company; V. J. Alexan
der. cashier Dumberland Valley Na
tional bank; W. c. Utley Davidson
County hospital; .1. Ft. Deeds, president
Deeds A .Ionian Buggy company; J.
Price Jones, George A. Dickel & Co.;
Tom Englehardt, Englehardt Brotifers;
Bradley Currey, assistant cashier
Fourth and First National bank; J. O.
Morris. William Gerst Blowing and Bot
tling works: Houston Dudley, secaetary
Gray & Dudley Hardware company; i\.
IF. Williams, vice president Harris.
Davis A Co.; W. (5. Hirsig, president W.
G. Hirsig Co.; Ino Manufacturing com
pany; A. II. Meyer, L. Jones & Do.; D.
W. Binns, secretary and treasurer Jones
A Hopkins Maufacturlng company; E.
L. White, Lafayette and Red Boiling
Springs Turn-Pipe company; Sam Levy,
Sain Levy & Co.; T. F. Ramsey. Liberty
mills; John M. B tire'll, Liberty mills;
If. B. Folk, secretary Life and Casual
ty company; George E. Herring, district j
passenger agent Louisville and Nash- j
ville Railroad company; Marshall Hotch
kiss. treasurer Marshall & Bruce Co.;
Percy E. liooten. Merchant and Manu
facturer, Southern Woman’s Magazine;
J. II. Cunningham. Model Steam laun
dry: William C. Weaver, vice president
McWhorter. Hutton & Co.. M. B. Mor
ion. managing editor Nashville Banner;
A. J. Dyer, president Nashville Bridge
company; F. M. Drake. Nashville Busi
ness Men’s association; J. B. McKee,
Nashville credit Men’s association; E.
S. Shannan, Nashville Industrial bu
reau: P. J. Lovenhardt, Nashlvlle Lum
bermen’s club; W. Murray Hogan, as
sistant secretary and manager Nash
ville Manufacturers’ assocaitlon; Capt.
T. M. Gallagher, Nashville Packet com
pany. V. S. Tapper, general manager
Nashville Roller mills; F. P. Provost,
president Nashville Showcase company;
S W. McGill, secretary Nashville Young
Men’s Christian association; W. II.
Guthrie, assitant manager National
r Casket company; T. P. Kennedy, vice
| president O’Bryan Brothers; J. S. Ken
nedy. O'Bryan Brothers; Rush Hawes,
secretary and treasurer Overall-Hawes
Hat company; Prof. .1. L. Coulter.
George Peabody College for Teachers.
C. II. deZevallos, Phillips A Buttorff
Manufacturing company; A. B. Ransom,
president John B. Ransom & Co.; Green
, Benton. J. S. Reeves A Co.; Frank G.
, Langham. secretary Rotary club of
, Nashville: Harris Sollinsky, Harris Sol
I inskv A- Co.; II. A. Mitchener, manager
, water department Southern Ice com
. pany: Smith Tenison, secretary and
treasurer Spurlock-Neal Co.; W. L.
Burnham. Standard Candy com pony;
Eldridgo Doubledav. St. Bernard Coal
company; Charles W. Rolfe, The B. H.
Stief Jewelry company; W. B. Green
leaf. president Southern Stamping and
Manufacturing company; A. P. Oakes,
. Tennesseean and American; R. S. Clark,
commercial agent Tennessee Central
railroad; William Sldebottom, general
manager Union Ice Cream company;
| Prof. William Hughes, member of board
of trust. Vanderbilt university; H. G.
Nichol, Volunteer Manufacturing com
pany; Charles K. Lide, Jr.. Warren
: Paint and Color company; Tim White,
vice president Williams Printing com
Washington. May 15.—(Special.)—It cost
* Senator Frank S. White $4268.94 to get
elected to tlie United States Senate for
the unexpired term of the late Senator
' Johnston. Senator White filed his full
; account today. Senator White will serve
about 10 months and draw therefor some
thing over $6000. it used to be that a
senator elected to fill an unexpired term
got pay from the date of the death or res
ignation of his predecessor, but such is
not the case now.
- Offer of Composition Will Probably
: Be Accepted by Judge Grubb
The offer of composition made by
tlie receivers of the E. E. Forbes Piano
Company will be submitted to Judge
W. I. Grubb of the federal court this
morning at 11 o’clock with recommend
ations from Judge E. H. Dryer, referee
I in bankruptcy, to whom the offer of
| composition was made. The receivers
offer to amply provide for the secured
L creditors and to pay the unsecured
j creditors in full under the following
conditions: Fifteen per cent cash at
once and the balance to be paid In
F monthly installments for 32 months un
I til the entire Indebtedness is paid. It
is probable that the offer of compo
* eltlon will be approved by Judge Grubb.
Montgomery, May 15.—(Special.)—1Con- ,
ferrr.ces of county superintendents of
education will be held in 13 cities of Ala
bama within the next 30 days for the pur
pose of discussing matters of great im
portance to these officials, according to
an announcement made yesterday by W.
F\ Peagin, state superintendent of edu
Mr. Keagin has arranged an itinerary!
which include* all sections of the state
and at the cities designated in this list
Williams and Underwood
Send Messages Paying
Tribute to Harding
The presure of business in Washing
ton in getting the federal reserve bank
in operation will prevent John Skelton
Williams, comptroller of the currency,
being preent at the dinner to be given
W. I*. G. Harding by the Birmingham
Newspaper club, May 27. Information
to tills effect was received in Birming
ham yesterday by the officials of the
Newsapper club. Oscar W. Underwood,
who was also invited to he present to
do honor to Mr. Harming, in a note to
the press club officials says that busi
ness in tlie House will make it impos
sible for him to come home on that,
Although Mr. Williams and Mr. Un
derwood will not b>* here, there will be
many prominent figures at the dinner.
Charles Henderson, governor-elect of
labania. from whom business men ex
pect so much during his administration,
will attend as well as other prominent
citizens of the state.
The telegram from Mr. Williams fol
lows :
"Would enjoy greatly being with you
at dinner to be given in honor of your
distinguished citizen, Mr. Harding, new
member of federal reserve board, on
the 27th Inst., but my engagements
here make it quite impossible for me
to be away from Washington at that
In 'bis declination Mr. Underwood j
"House of Representatives.
'Washington, May 13, 1914.
"I received your telegram asking me
to urge Mr. Williams to attend MK
Harding's farewell dinner, and saw’ him
ibis morning about the matter. He told
me that the pressure of other engage
ments was so great at this time that it
was impossible for him to come, and 1
was unable to change his determina
tion. X
"I also received your telegram in
viting me to be present on the 27th at
the dinner. I wish very much that I
could be there. It would give me much
pleasure to join with Mr. Harding’s
friends at home in doing honor to him
and celebrating his much-deserved ap
pointment. 1 feel that this appointment
is not only a recognition of Mr. Hard
ing’s eminent ability ns a financier, but
that it will be of great benefit to our
section and to the whole south to have
a man of Mr. Harding’s ability on the
federal reserve board that is so inti
mately in touch with our business needs
in the future. 1 would surely come if
it wrere possible for me to do so, but
the pressure of business Jn the House at
this time is such that I would have to
neglect matters of great importance if
I accepted any Invitation that would
take me away from Washington.
"Thanking you for your courtesy and
kindness in extending the invitation.
1 am cordially yours,
Oneonta Poatoffiee Nears Completion.
Henderson Carries County—Fruit
Outlook Splendid
Oneonta. May 15.—(Special.)—The
jnewr postoffice building is being rushed
to completion and the probabilties are
that it will he ready for occupancy
about June 1.
Material is being put on thg ground
for the erection of a 40x50 one-story
storeroom and barber shop on First
avenue and Third street by J. B. Sloan.
The ice and electric plant is about
The exact vote of the county cannot
be ascertained before the count, but.
indications are that Henderson carried
the county by 225 majority.
All the parties who attended the re
union at Jacksonville have returned.
The indications are good for a rea
sonable peach and apple crop in
Blount. Also strawberries seem to be
plentiful. \
The stretch of road let out by con
tract from Oneonta to Blountsville will
soon be completed and will perhaps be
the best piece of road in the county.
Nashville, May 15.—At the preliminary
hearinj? today of Will B. Brown, former
cashier of tiie First National bank of
Galltin. Tenn., charged w-ith embezzle
ment, Herbert Jackson, who is charged
with aiding and abetting Brown, testi
fied that at Brown’s request he had hid
den a box of money brought by Browr
and which was later discovered by tht
detectives in tlie insurance office where
lie, Jackson, was employed.
lie alleged Browrn hail confessed ti
him that he was short. He testified that
he had urged Brown Tuesday night tc
Washington, May 1.—The constitution
alists hove opened means of communica
tion for public use at Tampico and busi
ness now can be transacted by telegraph
between that port and points In the
United States, according to dispatches to
the navy department tonight from Ad
miral Mayo. The admiral did not give
details, but officials hare explained that
a telegraph line had been put through
to the American border.
It was further stated that the consti
tutionalists expected soon to operate a
regular train service to the border line
via Monterey from Tampico.
Vesuvius Active
Naples, May 15.—Mt. Vesuvius again is
active. Tonight a high column of vapor
and tongues of flames w’ere ahootlng from
the crater. '
be will meet and confer with the county
Following is a !ist of the places where
the conferences will be lu^l and the
dates for the session: Dothan. Wednes
day. May 27. - Opelika. Wednesday, June
11. Union Springs. Saturday June 13.
Georgia na, Tuesday, June HI. Mobile.
Wednesday. June 17. Selma, Friday, June
19. Talladega, Tuesday, June j3. Gads
den. Wednesday. June 24. Birmingham.
Thursday. June 25. Jasper. Thursday.
.Tune 26. Tuscaloosa. Monday, June 29.
Decatur. Tuesday. June 3b.
Is Re-Elected President U.
D. C. in Tuscaloosa With
out Opposition
Tuscaloosa, May 15—(Special.)—With
the selection of Bessemer as the next
meeting place and the election of offi
cers for the coming year the eight
eenth annual convention of United
Daughters of the Confederacy came to
a close here today.
Mrs. I.. M. Bashinsky was re-elected
(president without an opposing vote.
The opposition, which has been at
work for the past year, did not even
put up a candidate against her, so
great was her strength found to be.
Other officers were elected as fol
lows. all of whom served previously ex
cept Mrs. Harlan and Mrs. Sharpe.
First vice president, Mrs. Clifford
Lanier, Montgomery.
Second vice president, Mrs. C. S. Tut
wiler, Dothan.
Recording secretary, Mrs. E. M.
Trimble, Montgomery.
Corresponding secretary, Mrs. Thomas
Stephens. Montgomery.
Treasurer, Mrs. A. L. Harlan, Alex
ander City.
Historian, Mrs. Charles W. Sharpe,
Ensley. *
Registrar, Mrs. M. E. Curtis, Camden.
Recorder of crosses, Mrs. Jessie La
mar, Montgomery
Mrs. Bashinsky was presented with
a handsome loving cup by the dele
gates present. John Moulton, state
president of Sons of the Confederacy,
was presented to the daughters as "our
big brother."
The newly elected officers were In
stalled and the business of the con
vention ended at a late hour this aft
Both Noncommital as lo Probable
Action of the Legislature at Its
Next Regular Session
Two members-elect of the legislature,
while visitors to Birmingham yesterday,
were noncommittal as regards probable
action of the legislature in its next reg
ular session. The members-to-be were
Col. Sam Will John of Massillon and J.
Fall Roberson of Oropwell.
Mr. Roberson Is a number of the. pres
ent legislature. He has received no offi
cial information in regard to the report
ffiat the governor might call the legisla
ture together before November.
"I have received no information to that
effect," said Mr. Roberson. "However, I
would not be surprised were the gov
ernor to call the legislators together. And
I would not be surprised were he to re
frain from calling us together. In the
meantime l will not get excited."
Colonel John formerly represented Jef
ferson county in the lower house. He
will be one of the most experienced mem
bers of the new house.
"It is difficult to foretell," he said yes
terday, "just what matter will be
most prominent during the next regular
session. The new' governor has not ex
pressed himself along tills line. What he
lias to say from this time onward will
be of unusual interest."
Mr. John is an applicant for the posi
tion on the board of trustees of the Uni
versity of Alabama made vacant by the
death of the late Dr. Hal*Johnston.
Seeks to Have Defendant Account for
Money She Alleges Her Father
Left in Trust
Selma, May 15.—(Special.)—Through
attorney, Miss Fannie Kelmenson of
New' York city has filed suit in the
chancery division of the city court of
Selma to have an accounting by Israel
Bendersky, a well known Selma mer
chant, of money she alleged her father
left in trust with Bendersky 19 years
ago. In the papers filed the com
1 laintant avers that when her father
died some 19 years ago in a remote
Rtisiati village he left In Bendersky's
charge 5000 rubles, about $3000, which
was to be the marriage portion of two
minor children over whom he was ap
pointed guardian.
Miss Klomenson also avers that from
Personal property sold 2500 rubles ad
ditional were taken in charge by Ben
dersky. who with herself and the oth
er minor came to N$w York where she
was put to work as a domestic and
which employment kept her away from
borne at night and that without tell
ing her Bendersky left New York. Miss
Kelmenson asserts she searched for
Bendersky for years and four years
ago found him in Selma but he refused
to make an accounting. It is under
stood Mr Bendersky will allege in his
answer that no such trusteeship ex
Work on Clanton-Mountain Creek
Highway Will Be Rushed
Clanton. May 15.—(Special. I—The Chil
ton county commissioners have awardee
the contract for grading the 12-mile see
tlon of the Montgomery-BIrminghan
highway to W. H. Wynn. This section 01
the road building extends from Clanton tc
Mountain Creek, and when completer
practically finlMtes the highway fron
this point to Montgomery. State Engi
neer Keller meet with the commissioner!
and was present when the contract wa!
Conway, the negro who murdered am
robbed the late M. B. Manning, a promi
nent resident of Chilton county, wm
killed by a posse on Thursday (light. Thi
negro Conway, when caught, resisted am
was armed with a rifle.
The Bpring term of the clscult court hai
been In session all week and will com
mence on the criminal docket Honda;
next, when there will be some important
raseR disposed of, including several raur
der cases.
Weather Forecast
Washington, May 15.—Forecast for Ala
bama-Mississlppi: Fair Saturday and
probably Sunday.
Georgia: Fair Saturday and Sunday.
Tennessee: Fair cast, cloudy west por
tions Saturday; Sunday unsettled, prob
ably show.ers.
Local Da la
For the 24 hours ending at 7 p. m.,
May 15:
Highest temperature . 75
Lowest temperature . 49
Mean temperature . 6
Normal temperature . "1
Deficiency tempeiature since Jan. 1... 284
Rainfall ’. 0.0
Total rainfall since Jan. 1.14.99
Deficiency In rainfall since Jan. 1.6.60
Relative hunii<Jity (7 a. m.) . 66
Relative humidity (7 p. m.) . 31
Weather Conditions
Birmingham, May 15.—(7 p. m.)—Fair
weather has prevailed throughout the
! country east of the Rocky Mountains
I during the past 24 hours, due to the ex
tensive area of high barometer overlying
the Mississippi basin. Cloudy skies, with
scattering showers prevailed west of the
Rockies, where pressure conditions were
relatively low. The unsettled conditions
have also spread over western Kansas,
Oklahoma and western Texas since Thurs
New Courses Will Be Ef
fective at Beginning of
Next Fall Terms
Montgomery, May 15.—(Special.")
Courses of study of the county high j
schools of the state were perfected at
a meeting held last night by the com
mittee appointed to revise these
courses. This committee was appointed
by W. F. Feagin, state superintendent
of education, and consists of W. C.
Blasingame of Thomaston, president
Marengo county high school. Alex Moore,
principal Walker county high school.
Jasper; J. B. Hobdie, Auburn; J. *S.
Thomas, University, and Oscar Horton, i
Huntersville, principal Marshall county j
high school.
This is the same committee that met ,
last week In Birmingham to take up
the work of revising the county high :
school courses. The courses were out
lined at the Birmingham meeting and
were perfected at the meeting held last
night. They will be effective at the
beginning of the fall terms of the high
schools of the state.
M. H. Weaver, a Prominent Clay
Farmer, Meets Tragic Death
Near Lineville
Linevifle. May 15.—(Special.)— M. H.
Weaver, a prominent farmer who lived
about two miles north of here, died last
night about 8 o’clock from injuries re
ceived by a fall from a horse. It Is re
ported that on last Wednesday about noon
Mr. Weaver started to mount a friend’s
horse for a short ride and that the horse
started before he could mount and the
gilt of the saddle broke, throwing Mr.
Weaver violently to the ground and frac
turing his skull. He nevere regained con
sciousness after the fall.
At the time of his death the deceased
was about 59 years old. He leaves a large
family and a number of brothers and sis
ters. The funeral will take place at the
Lineville Baptist church tills afternoon,
where Mr. Weaver was a faithful mem
The Age-Herald has received additional
donations to the fund for the relief of the
widow and children of Moody Childress,
who was killed when the general offices
of the Birmingham Railway, Light and
Power company were burned, which
brings the total amount In Jiand to nearly
$126. A check for $10 was received yes
terday from George B. Ward, president
of the city commission, and another from
A. V. Bennett, chief of the Are depart
ment. The subscription list is:
Previously reported .$ 86.25
A. V. Bennett . 10.06
' George B. Ward . 10.00
Nisbett Hambaugh . 10.00
E. J. Pretzel, Jr. 1.00
Total .$117.26
Kahn Residence Damaged
Sparks on the roof caused a Are at the
residence of R. Kahn, Eighth avenue and
Eighteenth street, about 1:30 o'clock yes
terday afternoon with a property loss of
1 about 1800. The blaze was stubborn and
1 had attained a good st»rt when the Aying
squadron arrived.
Jease C. Adkins Resigns
Washington, May 15.—Jesse C. Ad
kins assistant attorney, who prosecuted
several automobile antitrust suits, re
signed today to practice law.
vy i
(lay night, and quite general cloudiness
extended over all of Texas.
Temperatures have risen slightly over |
the eastern half of the country, the
change ranging from 2 to 6 degrees In
southern sections. The 7 p. m. readings
over the belt ranged around 70 degrees,
but owing to the low morning readings,
the mean temperatures for the day were
somewhat below normal. In this section
the mean temperature was 62, or 9 de
grees below normal.
Summary of observations made at
United States Weather Bureau stations
May 15, 1914:
At for
7 p. m. day.
Abilene, cloudy . f>4 48
Atlanta, clear . 68 50
Birmingham, clear . 68 49
Boston, clear . 60 52
Brownsville, partly cloudy . 78 72
Buffalo, clear . 42 42
Calgary, clear . 66 42
Charleston, clear . 68 54
Chicago, clear . 50 46
Corpus Christ!, cloudy . 74 6S
Denver, cloudy . 60 42
Des Moines, clear . 66 44
Dodge City, cloudy . 50 46
Duluth, clear . 00 28
Durango, rain . 44 ,28
Fort Worth, cloudy . 7<>
Green Bay, clear . 58 24
Hatteras, clear . 6*2 58
Havre, partly cloudy . 82 42
Helena, rain . 58 41
Huron, clear .•• 68 40
Jacksonville, cloudy . 70 70
Kansas City, cloudy . 68 50
Knoxville, clear . 66 44
Louisville, partly cloudy . 66 44
Memphis, clear . 70 54
Miami, cloudy . 72 72
Mobile, clear .. 74 58
Modena, partly cloudy . 66 42
Montgomery, clear. 74 54
Nashville, clear . 66 46
New Orleans, clear .. 78 62
New York, clear . 60 62
North Platte, cloudy . 56 44
Oklahoma, rain . 58 54
Palestine, cloudy .—. 72 54
Phoenix, clear . 84 5*
Pittsburg, clear . 54 44
Portland, clear . 68 50
Raleigh, clear :. 66 64
Rapid City, clear . 64 40
Roseburg, clear . 70 52
Roswell, rain . 56 48
Salt Lake City, cloudy .. 68 52
San Antonio, cloudy . 74 62
San Francisco, cloudy . 54 50
Sault Ste. Marie, clear .. 50 32
Sheridan, clear . 72 36
Shreveport, clear. 72 56
Spokane, cloudy . 72 56
St. Louis, clear. 66 54
St. Paul, clear . 66 40
Tampa, clear . 78 72
I Toledo, clear . 56 40
Vicksburg, partly cloudy . 72 56
Washington, partly cloudy. 60 54
Williston, clear . 72 4€
' Winnemucca, clear . 58 48
Winnipeg, clear .. 66 34
i E. C. HORTON, Tx>cal Forecaster.
Capacity of Cement Plant at Leeds
Will Be Doubled by
July 1
Leeds, May !fl|.—(Special.)—The Stan
dard Portland Cement company is mak
ing rapid progress in the new construc
tion work and will have the capacity
doubled by July 1. Five of the “Giant
Griffin” mills, manufactured at Boston,
Bradley Pulverizer company at Boston.
Mass., have arrived and the others will
be here in a few days. Mr. Ammerson
of the Chattanooga Boiler and Tank
company is now at the plant erecting
eight large steel tanks.
The Alabama Power company has
completed its second set of steel towers
up to the cement plant here ,and the
wires are being stretched. This will
give better service, as it will give two
new circuits to depend upon in case of
.1. O. Aronson, who was taken to Bir
mingham for appendicitis, has returned
home as an operation was not neces
Says He Would Not Be Sheriff of
Walker if Offered to Him
Pope M. Ix)ng. while a visitor to Bir
mingham yesterday, denied the rumor
that he would he the independent can
didate for sheriff of Walker county.
“I would not have the job were it of
fered me,'' he said.
At the present time there are two dem
ocrats claiming the nomination in Wal
ker. One is F. M. Long, nephew of Pope
M. Long, and the other is Jake Phillips,
mayor of Jasper. The vote is very close,
the marginal difference being, it is said,
less than 30 votes.
\ ——
More-Hopeful Feeling, How
ever, in Iron and Steel.
Activity in Pig Iron
New York, May 15.—Dun's Review to
morrow will say:
“Furthering strengthening of confidence
is manifest as a result of the betterment
in some branches of business. Improve
ment is still slow in developing and pro
gress is not uniform, yet rather more
cheerful reports are received from the
leading centers.
•“Conditions as a whole are not entirely
satisfactory, but most advices indicate
that the trend is in the right direction.
Perhaps the best feature is the more
hopeful feeling in iron and steel, and
the signs of reviving activity apparent
both in finished lines and in pig iron.
There also Is a better sentiment in the
dry goods trade. j;
“The commodity markets displayed
somewhat more activity this week, with
the tendency, however, still towards &
lower level.
“Failures this week are 336 against 290
last year. In Canada 40 against 45.”
Southeastern Chancery Division
Dothan, May 15.—(Special.)—Official re
turns from the 17 counties composing the
southeastern ejiancerry division, as given
out by Chapman headquarters this after
noon, show that W. R. Chapman of Do
than has been nominated chancellor of
the district by a majority of 782 votes
over his opponent, J. ja. Carnley of Elba.
Mr. Carnley carried 10 counties by a total
majority of 3180. Chapman carried seven
counties for a total majority of 3962.
All Housewives Should I i« ,M
Become Members of This J V/>e
Popular Movement. Let BR|6hten
Us Show You How We campaign
Can Help You-— II-,
35c good Cotton OQ-, Sad Iron, nicely fin- A
Mop auL ished, per lb. 4C
50c good Turkey OQa No. 1 and No. 2 best
Feather Duster 401 Brass Lamp
50c good House OQ« Burners DC
Broom “DC No. 1 and No. 2 Flint
25c Tampico ''!a88 Lamp Kas
Scrub Brush 9C Chimneys
10c Steel Paring t» Good W hisk 1Aa» I
Knife DC Brooms
Best Steel Can Opener Best Grade Stove Qa.
and Cork p°"9h
Puller *JC Biscuit and Dough- A _
2Bc Steel Butch- 1ft- nut Cutters ^
er Knife 1UC Good Steel Ice Q-,
60c Steel Butch- 09a* p,ck9 , _
er Knife “OC Porceliin Lined uOa Dozen Wire Coat Q _
20c can Solarlne 1ft- Lemon Squeezers AOC or Hat Hooks »C
Metal Polish iUC Wood Potato Qa Strong Wood nn
50c can Solarlne OCa» Ma9hers ®alt Boxes “DC
Metal Polish “DC Large Box Wood An Good Wood Q_
11.00 long wood flOa. Toot'.pirks W'ash Board DC ;
Ironing Boards OJ7C Heavy Wire Qa« «-quart Tin OKa»
25 and 60 feet high p°tato Mashers V*- Sprinklers ZDC ;
grade Garden lOas ^,re Basy Fly Qas Kigh grade Tubu- JQ.
Hose, per foot 1ZC Killers •*%, lar Lanterns W
Main 2020 2d Ave.
88 Em'Wmmfr 20213d at#.
» ' > . - # i • '•* v • •» - I
. . ,-t i-itV—. - it.;, t. .V-ii

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