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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, August 29, 1914, Image 7

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LMNUINU anuivIINEE
Judge Shields, Named to
Succeed Street, Says Honor
Was Not Sought
CAME WITHOUT HIS
KNOWLEDGE, IS SAID
Aldrich Declares Chairman Long An
nounced to Executive Committee
That Shields Would Accept
Nomination for Governor
The republicans are experiencing great
difficulty in securing a nominee for gov
ernor.
U. D. Street, who was first named, re
tired for reasons of business, and Judge
it John B. Shields, who was nominated
Thursday, is quoted in a Jasper dispatch
as saying in effect that the honor had
been thrust upon him.
The dispatch from Jasper follows:
‘ The report of the republican commit- j
tee meeting in Birmingham Thursday
stating that Judge John B. Shields of
Jasper was nominated for governor of
Alabama in lieu of O. D. Street was
without his knowledge or consent, accord
ing to information received from him to
day.
“Judge Shields stated he had no infor
mation to the effect that he was nomi
nated until one of the men in the office
handed him the morning paper and
called his attention to the article con
cerning the proceedings of the conven
tion. He stated further he did not know
the republican committee meeting was to
have been held yesterday."
In regard to the above. Col. T. H. Al
drich, member of the state republican
committee, stated last night that Chair
man Pope M. Long, who is from Jasper,
made the statement before the conven
tion hold in Birmingham Thursday * that
he had talked wdth Judge Shields re
garding tlie nomination for governor and
that the judge had stated that while he
did not seek the nomination, if the com
mittee saw flt to nominate him he would
accept the nomination. There were two
names before the committee for the nomi
nation of governor, and after a free dis
1 cussion the statement made by Chairman
Long secured the nomination for Judge
Shields. Colonel Aldrich was a member of
the nomination committee at the recent
convention.
ETOWAH S. S. WORKERS
ELECT OFFICERS
W. T. Murphree of Gadsden Chosen
President—Board of Education
to Meet September 4
Gadsden, August 28.—(Special.)—Election
6t officers was the principal business of
the Etowah County Sunday School asso
l < iation, which adjourned this afternoon.
I Officers elected are as follows: PreSl
I dent, W. T. Murphree, Gadsden; vice
■ presidents, FI. G. Davis and E. O. Mc
Cord of Gadsden, FI. B. Copeland, Italia;
secretary and treasurer, R. M. Wilbanks,
Gadsden; executive eommmlttee, T. C.
Banks, Alto V. Lee, J. B. Wadsworth, W.
R. Dortch and .1. S. Franklin. Addresses
last night by Dr. Charles D. Bulla of
Nashville and Harry L. Strickland of
Birmingham were heard by a large crowd
at the First Methodist church.
S. C. McDaniel, county superintendent
of education, has called the last meet
ing of the county board of education for
toe school year to meet Friday, Septem
ber 4. The apportionment of school funds
and the consolidation of some of the
schools of the county will be considered.
State Examiner Sedberry yesterday ex
amined Mr. McDaniel’s accounts and
found them correct.
Miss Lula Heath of this city has been
named managerj»f the Postal Telegraph
office at Attalla.
The last meeting of the county board
of education for the school year has been
called by Superintendent S. C. McDaniel
to meet Friday, September 4. Consolida
tion of some of the schools and appor
tionment of the school funds will be con
sidered. State Examiner Sedberry yes
terday examined Mr. McDaniel’s books
and found them correct.
, News of Ensley
The Tennessee company concert hand
will give a concert tomorrow afternoon
at the Pratt City pgrk at 3:30 o'clock. An
interesting programme has been arranged
j for the occasion. The band has been
heard by large crowds thtough this dis
trict and has been highly complimented
on Its work. The band, which Is under
the direction of Prof. P. S. Costa, will
render the following programme tomor
row afternoon:
Symphony march. S. Costa; overture,
"Snap Shot," J-osey; overture, "Trl
j umphal," Rockwell; flower song, "Hearts
j and Flowers," Tobanl; intermission; se
j lection, "Traviata," Verdi; Manana, "Chil
I ian Dance," Missud; extras.
Preparations are being made by the
male members of the Ensley Christian
church to organize a Br.raca class ani
to join the Ensley Barnca association.
At a recent meeting of the members of
the church the matter was taken up and
It was decided to wait until Sunday morn
ing and submit the matter to yi« congre
gallon. It Is planned to have them Join
at the same time as the Ensley Presby
terian church organized Sunday, Septem
fer 13, by Judga Alvin Douglas, presi
dent of the Raraca classes of the Bir
mingham district.
The regular meeting of the Grace
chapter of the Westminster guild of
the Ensley Highland Presbyterian
churcli will be held this afternoon at!
the residence of Mrs. J. R. Cummings
at her home on the Ensley Highlands.
All members are invited to be pres
ent.
The Rev. and Mrs. T. P. Hay, Sr., and
T. P. Hay, Ju, are expecting to re
turn today after visiting friends in
Tennessee. Rev. Hay will occupy the
pulpit at both services tomorrow,
Mrs. E. C. Mandy and her two sons.
Willie and Geocge, will leave today for
Holt, where they will visit Mrs.
Thomas Edwards.
! Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tetlow will
leave today for Pensacola to visit
ends.
rs. G. J. Eblen of Pleaaantvllle, Ky..
visiting relatives In this city.
Bays Silver for Delivery
Washington. August S.—George P.ob
erts, director of the mint, has bought 300,
ounces of silver for Immediate dellv
at the San Fraricisco mint. The price
SI-1 cents an ouncs.
f_____
RAILROADS SHOULD STAY
OUT OF STATE POLITICS,
SAYS SYLACAUGA MAYOR
Should the railroads be permitted to in
crease their rates on coal, the Birming
ham district and the remainder of north
Alabama would be done an irreparable
Injury, in the opinion of T. P. John
son, president of the city commission of
Sylacauga. Mr. Johnson advises the rail
roads to profit from experience and stay
out of politics.
“We are deeply interested in the new
move of the railroads,” said Mr. John
son, while a visitor to Birmingham yes
terday. “We are as deeply interested as
Birmingham is, for we are aware of
«•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••
the damage which would be done to the
industrial plants of Sylacauga and Talla
dega if the railroads were successful.
“Just at the present time when Euro
pean war is having its effect on American
business, when it is absolutely essential
that we all pull together for the common
good, it seems rather strange that the
railroads should again attempt to increase
their rates. Their action in this regard
is scarcely- patriotic.
"I trust sincerely that the railroad com
mission on September 14 will deny the
railroads the right to boost’ rates. The
railroads should profit by experience and
stay out of politics.”
FUNERAL MASSES
FOR SIDE POPE
Final Absolution Given by
Cardinals—United States
Represented \
Rome. August 28.—(Via Paris. 6:42 p. m.> j
The first of the three funeral masses to j
be held In the Sistino Chapel for the
repose of the soul of the late Pope Plus
X. was celebrated this morning by Cardi
nals Viencenzo and Vannutelli. Final ab
solution was given by Cardinals Falconlo,
Agliardi, Cassetta and De Lai.
Around the catafalque, which is S3 feet
high, surmounted by the |riple crown
and surrounded by hundreds of candles,
sat nearly 50 cardinals. One of these
was Cardinal Farley of New York, and
on a stool at his feet 3at his son, the
Rev. Thomas G. Carroll. Behind the
cardinals were the patriarchs, aren
bfshops, monsignors and the whole Vati
can court.
The United States was represented by
Monsignor Patrick J. Hayes, chancellor
of the archdiocese of New York; Mon
signor John Edwards, vicar general of
the archdiocese of New Yora; Monsignor
Nevin F. Fisher of Philadelphia, and Mon
signor Charles A. O’Horn, vice rector of
the American college in Rome.
The Sistine choir was conducted by Its
director. Monsignor Perosi.
Sydney J. Bowie, who was elected by
the Municipal Ownership league chair
man of the campaign In the interest of
a waterworks bond issue of $4,500,000, con
ferred with his advisers, J. Asa Roun
tree, Dr. Byron Dozier, Tsadore Shapiro
and D. A. Thompson, yesterday, regard
ing the appointment of a campaign com
mittee of 100 men.
After the conference Mr. Bowie stated
that he would announce the committee
in the immediate future. The five con
ferees were very enthusiastic in the
work.
CHILD IS KILLED
BY MOTORCYCLE
Little Son of Dalton, Ga., Citizen Is
Found Pinned Underneath
Heavy Machine
Chattanooga, August 28.-(Special.)—The
3-year-old son of Hugh Hamilton was
killed at Dalton, Ga., today when a motor
cycle turned over, pinning the child be
neath it. No one witnessed the accident,
the presumption being the child attempted
to climb upon It and pulled it over. The
father found the lifeless body.
AMENDMENTS TO
TRUST BILL POUR IN
Washington. August 28.—More amend
ments poured In on the Claytcm trust bill
*oday when the Senate had disposed of
those offered by .the judiciary committee.
The new amendments will be taken up
tomorrow. Senator Heed proposed to fine
a corporation guilty of violation of the
antitrust laws 10 per cent of the full value,
of its assets, to be paid out of the hold
ings of directors or officials responsible
for the illegal acts. He also proposed
that a corporation found guilty be put in
the hands of a receiver and its assets
sold. A third amendment would bar from
interstate commerce all corporations, ex
cept railroads, having a capital and sur
plus in excess of $100,000,000, and. would
authorize state attorneys general to bring
suit In the name of the federal govern
ment to enforce antitrust laws.
Senator Borah offered ari amendment to
give those charged with violating Injunc
tions, In which the United States was a
party, a trial by jury as well as those
violating injunctions In cases in which
the United States is not a party. Sena
tor Cummins offered amendments to the
labor exemption, holding company and
railroad supply buying sections.
FOUR KILLED IN
RAILROAD WRECK
Hempstead, N. Y.. August 2B.—The
Long Island railroad’s heavy Amagan
sett express crashed Into an automo
bile containing four persons near here
late today, killing all of them and car
rying three of the bodies on the front
of th, locomotive for a half-mile.
The train was said to be traveling
nearly a mile a minute. The victims of
the accident were Mr. and Mrs. John
R. Suydam and Mr. and Mrs. William
C. Wilson, all of Brooklyn.
The accident happened between tho
towns of Farraingdale and Central
Park, Li. I., at what is described as
one of the railroad's most dangerous
crossings.
60 YOIJNG DOCTORS
RECEIVE LICENSES
Montgomery, August 28.—(Special.)—The
state board of health is mailing out li
censes to the 80 successful physicians who
passed the medical examinations In July.
The.examining board reported on the ex
aminations some weeks ago. The licenses
bear the signatures of the different mem
bers of the examining board.
Articles of Incorporation
Montgomery, August 28.—(Special.)—Pa
pers reporting the Incorporation of the
Reliable Shoe company of Clanton were
Died In the office of the secretary of state
today. The new concern Is capitalised at
810,000, one-half of which has been paid
in. The incorporators are S. M. Adams,
J. B. Downs, E. M. Plnckard, H. F. Can
dler and M. A. Gore.
Another Incorporation reported to the
secretary of state Wae the New York den
tists, Inc., of Blrimngham. The capital
etock and Incorporators were not listed.
NEW YORK HEARS
EUROPE'S CRY FOR
SUPPEYFOR COAL
Local Companies Declare
That When Demand Be
comes Insistent Europe
Will Provide Bottoms
The reports that incessant Inquires from
Sweden, Italy, Switzerland, Norway and
other countries of Europe were being re
ceived in New, York for coal In any quan
tities for steam purposes interested local
men yesterday. It was stated by officials
of the Pratt Consolidated company, which
concern maintains European agencies In
Liverpool and London, that the local jom
pany had no advices from the European
agents lately. Nothing later than 10 days
has been received.
It was stated by K. A. Konville, general
sales manager, that until the lanes are
cleared for transportation between Amer
ica and Europe and until bottoms are
provided for coal, that Alabama could
not hope to participate in the sale of coal
abroad. It was held that the same disad
vantage that keeps Alabama coal away
from South American ports alBo keeps
this country from sending coal to Europe
at this time. Those conditions, accord
ing to Mr. Konville, include the absence
of financial facilities, bottoms and the in
ability of Alabama to compete advanta
geously with Russia and Wales.
Will Provide Bottoms
Mr. Konville said that when the lanes
were cleared for traffic across the seas
and tvhen the countries of Europe warted
coal badly enough they would provide
bottoms for transporting the coal and
they could be loaded at gulf ports.
“We have no requests for quotations
other than received some days ago." said
Mr. Konville. "The same conditions that
keep us out of South America will keep
us out of Europe, unless wo are greatly
mistaken. It is purely a question of
transportation. If we could get a clear
lane for traffic and the necessary ships
we could send the coal to Europe. Until
then even though the manufacturing
plants should shut down, we cannot do
any business with Europe. The time will
come eventually in the war when the
manufacturers of Europe will want our
coal so badly as to send bottoms for It.
Then we can make some sales. Until
then we are not prepared to help out to
any great extent."
It is recalled here that when the coal
miners of Great Britain were out on a
strike the Pratt company sent some coal
to South America to All orders there, but
the payments were made in England to
the agents of the Pratt company and the
bottoms were chartered there, sent to
America and loaded with Alabama coal.
The premiums now being paid to coal
dealers is unusually attractive, end Bir
mingham Is sure to land some fine orders
eventually unless the war ceases as
abruptly as It began.
Inquiries in New York
That European and South American
companies are anxious to acquire Amer
ican coal Is made known in the following
excerpt from the New York Herald:
"Frantic cable messages from practi
cally every country in Centra! and Sr uth
America and from Italy, Sweden, Switz
erland. Norway and Holland are being re
ceived here dully by coal exporters beg
glng for steam coal In any quantity. Most
of the railroads and electric light and
power plants have a sufficient supply of
coal on hand to last them two months, it
was said, but after that there is no hope
of their obtaining enough to meet their
needs unless shipping conditions im
prove."
CAMP AND M il
INSPECTmtiy OATES
Prison Inspector Finds Room
for Improvement in Mor
gan and Madison m
Montgomery. August 28.—(Special.)—Dr.
W. H. Oates, state prison Inspector, to
day died reports In the governor’s office
on his Inspection of the Morgan county
convict camp and the Madison county Jail
at Huntsville.
The convict camp ts located about 12
miles from Decatur, and has 25 Inmates,
18 of whom are negroes. Dr, Oates In
formed the governor In his report that he
had made several recommendations rela
tive to Improving the sanitation of the
camp, and declared he had been as
sured that his suggestions would be
carried out.. On the whole, ths prison
Inspector reported that the camp was In
a fair condition.
Dr. Oates stated that the jail at Hunts
ville was In a dirty condition, aod de
clared he had ordered that It be thor
oughly cleaned throughout.
VILLaTn SONORA
FOR CONFERENCE
Nogales, Arts.. August 28_General
Villa crossed the Mexican line today
and was received by Governor May
torena, of Sonora, preliminary- to the
conference of the contending Villa and
Carranza factions.
General Obregon. representing Car
ranza, remained temporarily on the
American .side.
---'r> — —
Johnson Back From Trip
Capt. C, R. Johnson, deputy clerk of
the United States court, has returned
from a vacation spent at Bt. Andrews
bay. Florida. He reports a vary pleasant
time at the bay, which, he states, rivals
the famous bay of Naples for beauty of
the sea and surroundings.
NEW YORK TO OPEN
FOUR OiTY MARKETS
New Yorla^tugust 28.—In Its ef\
forte to enable HBweewlvea to buy food
stuffs at lowest prices New York will
open four city markets Tuesday, It was
announced tonight The market places
will be In public squares In different
parts of the city. Each has space for
40 farm wagons and from 100 to 200
push carta
The Housewives' league will watch
the selling prlcea If the prices rise
too high, dealers will be asked to make
room for others willing, to sell at
lower prices.
Surface car lines are co-operating by
permitting persons with market bas
kets to ride on cars.
Hill and Arnold Form Partnership
L. P. Hill and T. J. Arnold have jusl
formed a partnership, the name of the
firm to be Hill db Arnold.
, U F. Hill Is well known in the
weekly newspaper field, having edited
and published for a number of years
the Bosley Enterprise. T. J. Arnold
was formerly In the fire Insurance
Held.
The new firm will later add an In
surance department to the business
of real estate and loans.
Julian Visits North Alabama
Montgomery. August 28.—(Special.)
Frank N. Jullpn, associate member of
the state railroad commission, returned
today from a trip to north Alabama,
where he visited several county seats In
business connected with his office. Mr.
Julian visited Huntsville. Athens, Tus
eurabla and Decatur, and reports that he
found everything In good shape
■ " '=3
Feagin Improving
Montgomery, August 28.—(Special.)
State Superintendent of Education WU*
11am F. Feagin, who was operated on sev^i
eral days ago for tonsllltls. Is expected,
to be back at his office the first of next
week. Mr. Feagin Is reported to be lm»
proving rapidly. The state superintend*
ent recently returned from a brief ' ' w
tlon at French Lick Springs, Ind.
trip to the Indiana resort was out
on account of throat trouble, and ha
elded to come home and undergo an i
•ration.
Buy Your Fall Suit N( >w
While our END-OF-SEASON prices prevail—remember we are
always a season ahead, and the Suits you’ll find in our End
of-Season stock are as advanced in styles and cut as those
you’ll find in other shops at full swing of the Fall season
AND HERE YOU SAVE A THIRD. Only a few days more
selling at these reduced prices.
Cfor $12&$15 Suits
Only a glance is needed
at this group of Suits to
convince you that the
Saks Store is in name and
•n fact “The Clothing Store
of Alabama,” that you get
real value and more for
your money here than else
where. Just to satisfy your
self, come right on in and let
us show you these $12 and
$15 Suits, which we are sell
ing for $8. Only a few days
more, then you’ll pay the
regular prices.
$ ^ f .50 ^or 525 Suits
I r\sif you
III are lm
patient
for real cleverness and real
youthfulness in clothes—
if you want to head the
style line instead of tailing
it, you will want to get
one of these splendid $25
suits. There are a number
of clever models that will
gallop into your favor the
moment you slip into one
of these suits. At $16.50
you save yourself $8.50
and do it without sac
rificing quality.
2.50 for $20 Suits
These Suits represent
the highest degree of
value. You’ll say so
too, when you look
them over—when you see what .supe
rior skill they are tailored—and see
the beautiful all wool fabrics that go
into these Suits. The linings and trim
mings are all the best, and a
saving of $7.50 will extend your
purchases through to furnish
ings that will complete your
dress outfit. There’s a big ad
vantage in buying here now. It’s
up to you to avail yourself of the
chance.
J k for $30 Suits
/ I I T h e c lc!se
f croppedshoul
ders and nar
row hip lines will ring the style
bell for Fall, fleet footed young
fellows who follow style like a
pup follows a butcher’s wagon,
are taking to English cut coats—
there are many to be seen in
this range—the original selling
price of $30.00 was cheap.*
These Suits were without equal
for $30.00 so now at $20.00
you save a third—and secure i
that same fine quality :
and high class tailoring.
'"Mil.
Great Savings Can Be Made By Buying Men’s Furnishings at the END-OF-SEASON SALE
69c mt/lo° Shirt8i coat 8tyles' Lay In a Supply of $2.99 Troys’8 $5'00
Madras or percales. , CK* t v 'w lrousers.
OA „ for all 50c Neckwear, Silk or ' ^or men s $^.50 ant^ $^-00
Wnuli Tien You’ll have to pay regular price In a few days, so Oxfords,
w asn les. buy whi|e you can gave.
QCp for 50c Underwear, Shirts or All $1.50 Manhattans now.$1.15 QPCp f°r Straw Hats, worth
Otliv Drawers. All $2.00 Manhattans now.$1.38 $2.50 and $3.00.
fQ„ for all $1.00 1 H for 25c til 8’SS JJanlha“aI“ now.S’®* QQ~ for men’s 50o Leather
OyC Underwear. llC Garters. " g®» *«“*•«•“now.gg iSC Belts.
All $3.50 Manhattans now.$2.65
3 pairs 25c Sox now 50c All $4.00 Manhattans now.$2.85 OQ^» for men’s 50c clastic scam
3 pairs 50c Sox now $1.00 All $5.00 Manhattans now.$3.55 Drawers.
Wise Parents Will Outfit Their Boys
for School Now, While They Can Save One- ~ j
Third on His Suit, Likewise on Furnishings
Boys’ Shirts Boys’ Underwear You May Choose From
Pongee, Soisette or llin, „ , . „ i
Madras, soft attached A1125c Garments.19c Five Thousand Suits For
or detached collar. All 50c Garments.39c Boys to 18 Years
50c Shirts or All $1.00 Garments....79c Norfolks Or Double J_
75c Shirts or. ... . Breasted
Blouses .59c Boys Night Shirts or Pajamas |ah $2.50 and $3.00 suits now... $1.79 |
$1 Shirts or Blouses 79c r,rt„ vialit «hirt« oq„ All $3.50 and $4.00 Suits now... $2.79
$1.50 Shirts or i * a, I ..All $5.00 and $0.00 Suits now... $3.79
Blouses.$1.19 'fJ^htASlurt* :• • •• ••.59c All $0.00 ahd $7.50 Suits now... $4.79
$2.00 Shirts or $1.00 Shirts or 1 ajainas ..79c All $8.00 and $!).00 Suits now... $5.79
Blouses.$1.39 $1-25 and $1.50 Shirts or Pajamas 99c All $10.00 and $12.00 Suits now... $6.79
In solid colors, stripes These come in all of the soft, cool fabrics for All $13.50 and $15.00 Suits now... $8.79
or neat, small patterns, summer wear, sizes for boya to is years. All $10.50 and $20.00 Suits in>w... $11.79 (
e ^ for Men’s <f See Felt Hats
* ■%' Genuine Worth (2 to $3.50
. J Palm Beach 19th Street tot A A |
^ Suits clothes the whole family Window

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