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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, September 20, 1914, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1914-09-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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CATARRH OF KIDNEYS
AND BLADDER
Peruna Saved Me
Mrs. Powers, whose address Is given below
her portrait, is an ardent friend of Peruna.
She says:
"I am thankful to tell you that my old
troubje has never bothered me any since you
received my testimonial. Any one wishing
to know the facts in my case. If they will
write me I will be glad to answer. Your
medicine has saved me, and gave me per
fect health. X frequently meet friends that
knew me when I was In poor health. They
ask me what has made such a change In
me. I always tell them that it was the
nerve remedy, Peruna. I shall praise Peruna
as long as I live.”
catarrh or the internal Urgans
Mrs. A. T. Powers, R. R. 7, Box 121.
London, Ohio, writes: “I write to
thank you for the wonderful good
S'our Peruna has done for me. I was
a sufferer from kidney and bladder
trouble for twenty-two years. Two
years ago I began to take Peruna,
and I only took about three bottles
and today I can say I am a well
person.”
Catarrh Is liable to affect any of
the Internal organs. This Is especially
true of the bladder, which is very
frequently the seat of catarrh. This
Is sometimes called cystitis.
GOVERNMENT WILL
EXHIBIT AT PIKE FAIR
Workings of Great Parcels Post Sys
tem Will Be Explained By Ex
pert In Charge
Troy, September 10— (Special.)—The
fike County Fair association has been
advised that the postmaster general has
authorized the local authorities to ex
hibit at the coming fair. The exhibit will
be in the interest of the parcel post de
partment, with an expert in charge, whose
I) -
wr. James m. i^oweii, ±no. w.
Walnut St., Rosedale, Kansas, writes:
"About four years ago I suffered
with a severe catarrh of the bladder,
which caused continued irritation and
pain. I was miserable and could not
stand up or walk for any length of
time without extreme weariness and
pain. I began taking Peruna and It
greatly relieved me and In eleven
weeks I was completely cured, and
felt like a new man."
Those who object to liquid medi
cine can new procure Peruna in
Tablet form.
duty it will be to explain the work
ings of this great system and show how
to prepare different packages for ship
ment, as well as the cost of carriage, etc.
The September term of circuit court,
which has been in session for two weeks,
adjourned today. The grand jury report
ed the books of the county to be cor
rect and that the county jail was in good
condition. General Scott and Jeff Ellis,
colored, convicted of murder, were sen
tenced to life imprisonment. Bradford
Pitts, colored, convicted of manslaughter
in the first degree, was given 10 years
ir^ the penitentiary.
=~.—-■= =n
We Are Closed All Day Monday—Holiday
~b i a m
Louis Pizitz, the Progressive Mer
chant, Will Buy Cotton at 10c
the Pound. If You Have Cot
ton, Take Advantage of This
Liberal Offer of Louis Pizitz.
Those people who have cotton they
want to sell can dispose of it at Pizitz
j at a good price. Mr. Pizitz will buy
your cotton at 10c and pay for it
in merchandise. You and every one
in Alabama know Pizitz prices are at
least twenty-five per cent lower than
can be had elsewhere. And you know
the merchandise Pizitz sells is of the
highest class. And at Pizitz store you
can find anything you want for any
member of the family—a suit for the
man, a suit or dress for the woman,
besides shoes, underwear, boys, clothes,
carpets, rugs, curtains, etc. You can fit
up the entire family from baby to the
grown-ups from head to foot at Pizitz.
Remember now, Louis Pizitz will
buy your cotton at 10c and pay
you in merchandise of the best and
save you money, because Louis Pizitz
always sells cheaper than any one
else. This offer applies to merchants
as well. Any merchant who wants
to exchange his cotton for merchandise
will be given the lowest wholesale
prices. This a wonderful offer. j
Think it over. It will pay you. jjj
I
I r t'
TUSCALOOSA HOLDS
_ “
Believed Light Vote Will Be
Cast in Election
FAIR OPENS THIS WEEK
Grand Jury Investigates Thrower
Mnrder—Merchants Endeavor to
Keep Cotton From Going
Below Ten Cents
Tuscaloosa. September 19.—(Special.)
1 he election of a city commissioner to
succeed S. H. Sprott, who lias been
president of the board since the in
auguration of the new form of gov
ernment three years ago will be held
Monday. In spite of the fact that there
have been five announced candidates
for several months, it is considered
certain that a light vote will be cast.
In the last democratic primary 1200
votes were cast in tills beat and with
tile other voters who are eligible to
participate In a city election a con
siderably greater number could be
i'Oiled. The estimates, however, place
the vote Monday at not more than 750.
Since a majority is necessary for elec
lion it is probable that a second elec
tion the following week will be neces
sary. The successful candidate takes
' ft'iee the first Monday In October and
will hold for three years. The other
members of the present board are R.
E. Itodes and Hugh Prince. The five
candidates who will go before the
voters Monday are D, L. Foster, D. B.
Robertson, A. J. Roby, O. v. Crabtree
u»u S. W. Friedman.
There will be no sessions of county
court next week in order that the
jurors, court officers and witnesses
might attend the West Alabama fair,
which opens Monday and continues
throughout the week. The grand jury,
which lias been in session for tile past
week, will also recess until Monday
week on account of the fair. The grand
jury hag investigated a number of
cases and has examined many wit
nesses but no true bills huve been
found and no report will be made un
til the adjournment. The principal ease
investigated was that of Tossie King,
charged with murder for the killing of
Police Officer AV. G. Thrower several
weeks ago. King was recently hound
over by the Inferior court to await tile
action of tile grand Jury, ball being
disallowed him.
Added impetus has been given the
luy-a-bale of cotton movement here
by the action of the merchants of Tus
culoosa who have fallen In line and
are taking the lead In the fight to
keep cotton from being placed on the
market at less than 10 cents per
pound. At a meeting last night many
merchants agreed to increase their pur
<bases at this price to five halos and
letters are being sent oul by them to
all the wholesalers and manufacturers
" iIh whom they do business asking
till' purchase of a halo at that figure.
Tile local merchants agree tn hold same
and store it free for those who will
avail themselves of this opportunity
to aid the plan.
A meeting of citizens and members
of the. Hoard of Trade bak been railed
for Monday night to perfect arrange
ments for the buy-a-hale plan here.
Dr. George AV. AVorcester of New
buryport, Mass., has purchased the
Ryan farm, consisting of 367 acres,
from Mrs. AA'. A. Ryan at a price said
to lie $30 per acre. Dr. Worcester will
remove to Tuscaloosa next spring.
OPELIKA SCHOOLS
MAKE GOOD SHOWING
389 Enrolled Thus Far In Grammar
and 123 In High School—Gins
Busy In County *
Opelika. September 19.—(Special.)—The
prospects for the Opelika public schools
this session are more flattering than
they have been In any time In the his
tory of the schools. Both the grammar
and high school have excellent faculties
and splendid equipment for the work
this year, and the curriculum is recog
nized as being up to the standard of any
similar schools in the state. There are
389 enrolled at the grammar school, and
123 at the Opelika high school.
The high school two-story building was
completed last summer and all the rooms
equipped. The manual training work has
begun with Principal AVhite as teacher.
This work is optional. Ten boys are tak
ing manual training now.
Opelika lias caught the buy-a-bale fever,
and through the instrumentality of W.
S. Lounsbury. secretary of the Cham
ber of Commerce, everybody who can
raise the casli is investing it in cotton at
10 cents.
The cotton gins throughout the county
are reported to he busy, and the staple
is coming Into this market rapidly.
The following young ladies left Opelika
this week to resume their studies at the
various colleges: Misses Gladys and
Janie Street Woman’s college, Montgom
ery: Miss Electra Dickson, Sulllns col
lege. Bristol, Tenn. Miss Dickson was ac
companied by her grandmother, Mrs. Tom
Jfcnith, to Birmingham for a visit before
proceeding to Bristol.
Thursday evening at 5 o’clock, the Rev.
Henry T. Johnson, pastor of Trinity
Methodist church, united in marriage Mr.
Charles Schrcve, of Huntington, Ind.,
and Miss Berta Sells of Smith Station.
Doctor Recommended
Warner’s
I have great faith In your remedy.
My first husband's mother. Mrs. Mary
C. West, had a bad case of kidney trou
ble. She was in bed one year. Three
doetdrs attended her, and after a con
sultation they told her husband she
could not live five hours, as one of her
kidneys was gone. Thbn he called an
old doctor who had previously attended
her. He told her that all he knew to do
was to try AA’arner's Safe Kidney and
Liver Remedy, and if this remedy did
not do her any good, nothing would. So
she started to take Warner’s and in less
than three weeks she was on her feet
again and she was thoroughly cured by
your remedy.”
—Mrs. Georgie Armstrong,
Lynn, Mass.
The experience of thirty
five years has demonstrated
the fact that Warner's
acts specifically upon the
kidney and liver In such n
manner that It establishes
a healthy condition of
these vital organs. It is
sold by all druggists In 50c
and $1.00 sizes, or we will
send you a free sample if
you address AVarner’s Safe
Remedies Co., Dept- 200,
Rochester, N. T.
St. Andrew’s Brotherhood to
Convene in October
PROMINENT SPEAKERS
Delegates Will Be Present From All
Over U. S.—Provisional Pro
gramme Arranged—Member
ship Over 15,600
Atlanta. September 19.—(Special.)—A
j thousand delegates will come to Atlanta
for the twenty-ninth annual convention
of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew, whose
sessions will he held here from October
14 to 18. inclusive.
This is the largest convention of lay
men, strictly speaking, which meets in
the United States. They will come from
practically every state in the union, from
Maine to California. While many of the
most noted Episcopal divines from all
parts of the country will he here, taking
part in features of the programme, the
convention proper will be composed ex
clusively of laymen of the church.
Already plans have been made to send
large delegations from the principal cities
of the country, and specially attractive
railroad rates have been made in every
direction and for every distance. Recep
tion, entertainment, publicity and other
committees appointed by the Atlanta
council have long been at work in prep
aration for the gathering, which it is :
their purpose to make the most com
plete and enjoyable the Brotherhood has
yet held.
A provisional programme has been
planned, subject to change according to
circumstances or emergency. It is al
ways planned to have present some
speaker of wide national or international
fame .and correspondence to this end is
now being conducted. As soon as definite
arrangement is made, the name of the 1
speaker for the present convention will
be announced.
Wednesday, October 14, will be devoted
principally to business meetings of the
Brotherhood’s national council, with a
service in the evening. Thursday, Octo
ber 15, will be Bible class day, irrrlud
lng also the organization of the conven- (
tion, the election of convention officers 1
and the address of welcome by Bishop 1
C. K. Nelson. Sectional conferences, fol- ,
lowed by a general conference, will be
held in the afternoon, with a public meet
ing in the evening. Friday, October Hi, (
will be men’s church attendance day, !
and with public meetings conferences *
and business sessions of the convention, f
every minute of it will be taken up.
Men's communion day comes Saturday,
October 17. on which will he held the 1
final business session of the convention, a *
general conference and many other meet- 1
trigs. Sunday, the concluding day, will \
he known as “Inspiration Day,” with \
special services in the various churches
morning, afternoon and evening.
Convention headquarters will be at the 1
Ansley hotel, in the assembly room of *
which the business meetings will he held, r
while the services and public meetings 1
will be held in the various Episcopal (
churches of the city.
The Brotherhood of St. Andrew, dis- 1
tlnctively a laymen's organization, was *
organized on St. Andrew’s day in 1883, £
and now has 1500 chapters with a mem
bership of more than 15,000 men and boys ,
PELHAM BELIEVES !
L__.
£
Declares Wilson at Proper !
Time Will Name Alabamian ’
to Succeed Shelby
Montgomery. September 19.—(Special.) ?
That President Wilson will at the proper }
time name Judge Richard W. Walker of
Huntsville to be United, States circuit "
judge to succeed the late Judge* David D.
Shelby is the opinion of Judge John Pel
ham, associate justice of the court of
appeals, who has just returned from a
trip to Washington.
Judge Pelham expressed the opinion
that there is little doubt of Judge Wal- 1
ker’s appointment. He declared that he
had teverol talks with Attorney General
Gregory lelatlve to the office, and stated
that, while no assurance was given that
the Alabama jurist will lie named on the
federal bench, there was a very optimis
tic feeling among Judge Walker’s friends
in Washington regarding his chances.
According to Judge Pelham, the prin
cipal opponent of Judge Walker is Uni
ted States Senator Nathan P. Bryan of
Florida, whose appointment has been
urged by a good many of his friends in
Congress. Hqwever, Senator Bryan has
five years longer to serve in the Senate
and it is thought that this fact, together
with his lack of judicial experience, will
militate against his chances.
CLANTON MERCHANTS
TO PURCHASE COTTON
Will Pay 20 Per Cent Cash, Applying
Remainder Upon Old Debts Or
Purchase of Merchandise
Kufaula, September 19.—(Special.)
Practically all of the merchants of
Clayton have entered Into an agree
ment to take cotton off the farmers’
hands at 10 cents per pound, paying
20 per cent In cash and applying the
rest upon old debts or upon the pur
chase of merchandise.
Although the Barbour county hoard
of revenue has overruled the assess
ments of the cash values of life in
surance policies made bv Back Tax
Commissioner E. Lingo of Clayton,
Frank Martin of Montgomery, a repre
sentative of the state commission,
stated here that the action of the board
would be overruled by the latter.
Tax Collector B. T: Roberts of Clay
ton and Tax Assessor R. M. McEeach
ern of Eufaula will begin October F»
making their rounds of the county, the
former to_ coHeet the taxes for 1914,
the latter to assess them for 1915.
The Jews of the city will tomorrow
night begin the celebration of the Jew
ish feast of Has-Hannah. or the Jewish
New Year. Services are to be held at
the synagogue in the evening and on
Monday the Jewish stores of the city
will be closed until 6 o’clock when the
Jewish day conies to a close.
The Rev. Thomas HenrV Johnston,
formerly rector of St. James' Episco
pal church of this city, now rector of
All Saints, at Mobile, Is spending a
few days in Eufaula en route from the
east, where he has been spending his
summer vacation. Rev. Mr. Johnston
will preach tomorrow at St. James.
%
Birmingham, Ala.—TWO STORES—Jacksonville, Fla.
Young Ankles Need
Protection Now
Porter’s maintains a distinct department,
wherein you’ll find the most approved «
and hygienic footwear fashions for tots, tJU
misses and growing girls. At Porter’s ••A-choo'<
“Yes'm, children are correctly fitted—even to the A-choo/
doivti at chail’S they sit in. Gracious
Porters Patent or vlct, plain or stitched ^ ^ am /fo ■» m p,
thev have the toe, with self, cravanette or SI 7S Vl sll have a dre -
cutest little white kid top' No hoel- 1 to J* #1.011 fu) cojd j
Viol, patent or gunmetal, welt, a * am a think I got it
tt,7fIZus wtar.rt *1*25 to $2.00
y<>u Cu/r $2.00 to $2.50 'Farl .
saw. I like to sole. 8 1-2 to 11. Janes.
buy my shoes ^ visit this “Children’s Shoe Shop” will forne nice V£
there." he a most convincing point—so come— "high tops"
“So does bring the children. We’ll all enjoy it. Me the little
mama." • 9*1 across
the way?"

1822-1824
* First Ave
1. B. Stirling of Jackson
States Money Plentiful to
Handle Crop
Jackson, Miss., September 19.—(Spo
ils!.)—J. R Stirling, president of the
•Mret National bank of this city, takes
very optimistic view of the cotton
ituation, believing that the prospect
or peace in Europe Is growing bright
r and that conditions in this country
re adjusting themselves so that he
oes not believe tlie* south is facing
ny great business disaster.
Mr. Stirling says ‘‘we have plenty of
nonoy to handle the cotton crop in this
rrritory and reports from the banks
Vith which we are connected, and our
arlous correspondents are of a sim
lar character. The farmer who wants
loan on his cotton can have no trou
le in getting it. The fact is very few
.timers are asking for loans on cotton,
’bus far an exceedingly small amount
as been loaned by the banks on col
on, which is proof conclusive that the
urniers, generally speaking, are able
o hold their cotton without financial
ssistance.”
In this connection it is interesting to
otc that the “buy-a-bale” movement
5 under good headway. More than 50
ales have already been purchased by
itizens of Jackson and others are fa 11 -
.g in line.
The Jackson broker of the Quaker
>ats comJiipy received instructions
rom that company today to buy a bale
or their account at 10 cents per pound
nd stated that similar instructions had
fen given to all their brokers and
alesmen. The company also advised
is agents here that it had placed an
rder for 1.000,000 cottpn bags and
ecks for immediate delivery, having
otermined to change from jute to cot- !
on. Several other big grain dealers
live given notice of similar action as
o the sacks they will use hereafter.
J AMES WEATHEH-LY IS TRUE AND
HIED. HE HAS KEEN FAITH FI L
O THE PEOPLE AND THEY WILL
IE TRUE TO HIM.
Response to Unique Cam
paign Received From All
Over the County
St. Paul, Minn., September 18.—(Special.)
Telegrams from J. C. Simpson, president
American Association of Fairs and Impo
sitions, asking co-operation in a peace
and plenty movement to preserve peace
In this country and promote peace abroad,
have received enthusiastic response from
ICS fairs and expositions in this country
and two In Canada.
Many will make fireworks display similar
to that at Minnesota State Fair which
depicted the farmer as the soldier of
peace and his implements as machine
guns of prosperity, showed flour barrels
surmounted by sheathes of wheat and the*
motto, ‘‘Flour Barrels Are Better Than
Gun Barrels,” which has been taken up
in many states.
Governors of several states and William
Jennings Bryan, Secretary of State, have
wired commending the plan. Attendance
at the Minnesota State Fair Saturday
broke the record of years, 80,000 being
present when doves of peace were released
by Mrs. Julian Meath, president National
Housewives League, Lincoln Beachcy and
others, in front of motion pictures to be
dnsplaved throughout the country. The
doves bore dollar bills to their home in
the Twin Cities, and thus demonstrated
that, peace brings the money to the house
wife instead of the warrior.
One dove was named Woodrow Wil
son in honor of the President’s serviees
in the cause of peuee and will he for
warded to the President after being ex
hibited at such fairs ns can be arranged
for. The President's dove left St. Paul
for Trenton, N. J.. on the Pennsylvania
limited Saturday and will be receiviHl by
a committee at Trenton and exhibited at
the Interstate Fair there, as Trenton was
the President's former home.
• ■ ■ ■ -«•«-—
KNIGHTS OF COM Mill S—NOTH F
ALL MKMRKRS II MU I MSTMI) AT
TMND FUN Mil A L SMHVICMS LATIO
It NOTH Mil MICH AML .1. M’DONOI G II
FROM IIMSIDMNCM. I.Vttft V 2KTH ST.,
SUNDAY AFTMIINOON 2i.'W). .1. IV
THOM AS. lECIIMTAR Y.
MADISON FIELDS
WHITE WITH COTTON
Picking (iocs on Rapidly and
Gins Busy—Two Held
for Robbery
Huntsville, September 19.—(Special.)—The
fields of Madison county are white with
cotton and picking Is going on every
where now. The gins of the county are
getting busy and many of them are run
ning full time, but very little of the
cotton Is being sold nt market prices
here. The “buy-a-bale” movement has en
couraged the small farmers to the extent
that they will not sacrifice their cotton
unless compelled to do so, and the bulk
of the crop Is being held. More ware
house space is being provided to aid
in meeting the demand for extra rooni.
Claude Blanton and I). Patterson,
young men who were arrested several
da .vs ago on a charge of holding up and
robbing Pete McQuistion. have been com
mitted to jail without ball to await the
action of the next grand jury. The pre
liminary hearing lasted two days in the
inferior criminal court before Judge Haw
kins, during which time several witnesses
were examined in substantiation of Me*
Qui^t Ion's claim that he was hold ap and
robbed near the Southern railroad cross
ing
mmm
Don’t suffer! Get a dime pack
age of Dr. James’ Head
ache Powders
You can clear your head and relieve
a dull, splitting or violent throbbing
headache in a moment with a Dr. James’
Headache Powder. This old-time head
nolle relief acts almost magically. Send
some one to the drug store no v for a
dime package and a few moments after
you take a powder you will wonder
what became of the headache, neuralgia
iiui pain. Stop suffering—It's needless.
Be sure you get what you ask for.
Widens Every Man’s Influence
Y^OUR Bell Telephone connects you with the varied interests
4 in the community in which you live and enables you to keep
in touch with outside affairs as well. There is no other way in
which the business man can cover such a wide field as quickly
and cheaply.
The Bell Telephone system unites 70,000 communities, in
cluding the commercial and industrial centers of the country,
and links them with the isolated farm and mining camp, in one
great intercommunicating system.
□ SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE
AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY
* /

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