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Scoop—The Cub Reporter A LOT OF US WOULD BE IN JAIL IF THEY PINCHED US FOR OUR LOOKS By “Hop"
POLICE house ((^1 STATION f _i v’ .■ * * , — — — — — 73AN 5WEEMEX TfWE A SHO^T LAt> va^VTH A WICKED ENE AN’ WITH OUT A HAT S?RtN6— HlNV 9 ftp ^OU PLEASE StR IM Tp1 ^ NEW POLtCE REPORTER - AN ’ IP’ UEVt/NE*$ OP £EtN(r IN SHADOW OP 'TtV MATESn OP VTP'LAW HAS> GOT W <x< 1 I. toon4 I * , SUSPECT WHAT | a CRIME PREYS OH hi |« YOUR MIND -THAT | mkA—X \ YOU COME HERE ' | ^VOLUNTARILY- 1 J THEN CrET 1 jSCARED AN 4 _ l RUN OUT WITH iii 4 OUT A WORD J ' ■•••••••••••••••••••a Want Ads For THE AGE-HERALD can be left at Florence Hotel Cigar Store, 2d Ave. and 19th St. John L. Parker, 1st Ave. and 20th St. Ilrcwn-Marx Cigar Store, 1st Ave. and 20th St. First Nations, Bank Cigar Store. 2d Ave. and 20th St. Gonnan Gammill Drug Co., 2320 2d Ave. Kissell Pharmacy, 1100 N. 13th St. Milner Drug Co., 1900 Huntsville Ave. Norwood Pharmacy, 2631 12fb Ave., N. Twenty-first ^venue Drug Co., 2601 21st Ave., N. Walker Drug Ox, 2707 29th Ave.. N. Quinn Dru ■ Co. 600 Tuscaloosa Ave., West End. West End Drug Co., 1122 Tuscaloosa Ave., West End. Cheek Drug Co., 2200 Ave. F, S.. cigar counter. Magnolia Pharmacy, Magnolia Point, S., cigar counler. East End Drag Co., 600 27lh SI., S., cigar counter. Reid's Pharmacy, 2720 Ave. G. S„ cigar counter. Maurice Letaw, 1430 11th Ave., S., cigar counter. Five Points Drug Co., Five Points, S., cigar counter. Richmond Pharmacy, corner 12th St„ and St. Charles St., S., cigar counter. ONE CENT ft WORD It \TI’A—Our criil n word n dny: no nil. fi<ken for Icnn tliiiu !!.%<• f«»r first Inner- ! Him. ('nxli ni"wl m-cnnipniii order. i \> AM ED Fl-iAVINO 10c at 1920 -llli ave! ll-ISCtf I SAFETY RAZOR blades sharpened bet ter than new. 25c dozen. Send them par cel post. Robert Pro well Stove Co.. Bir in ing ha in. j -10-1 f WE buy second hand clothes, shoes, for . 1 >hoDe 1531. 2116 2d. 1 ; BUY first mort a id well secured notes, amounts $50 and up. J. W j Dukes, -125 Woodward Bldg. 2-7-tf PARTNEFt wanted in a ""paying drug business with some cash; don’t an swer if you haven’t $1200 or $1500 to invest in it. Address A-38, care Age Herald. 4 -10-41 BAl'ETY RAZOR blades sharpened, 25c per dozen; latest improved machine, per fec_ work. We pay return postage. Tennl* rackets restrung. Warren Bros.. 201' 2d avo. 3-4-tb-su-tu-tf I want to rent pair of large nudes or I horses. Address Y-39, care Age-Herald ! 4-13-3t ASSISTANT chemist for bla%f furnaee laboratory; salary low to begilu but op portunitities for advancement excep tional. Address 741. care Age-Herald. WANT to buy from owner, farm of bout L'.i acres in Jctlersmi county; have the cash. Address Y-3M, rare Agc-ITi-ruld. WANT farm and a-reage owners wlm want to sell to write us at once. South ern Co-operative Agency. 312 41st st. 4-13-3t IJC.HT plant, oi eombination light and water plant, or i*,e factory wanted, i«• purchase* or lease fV>r a term of years. Address Z-3f'. care Age-Herald. 1 -1 3 - 31 -1 u -11 > - s 11 _ SIT Li ATION W.AN TED THE Oit y Employment-" Bureau-will "be glad to furnish free any c.ass of help wanted W© investigate all appli cants, the record of all applicants for positions of responsibility. This bu reau is under the auspices of churches of Birmingham. We earnestly ask 1 your co-operation. Phone Llain 1870. t. 7-lN-tt' THOROUGHLY experienced lady stenog rapher-bookkeeper. Phone Main 2624-W. _ 4-10-4t AM 35 years of age and married. In ab solute need ' Failing to secure work this week will he penniless. Am an expe rienced bookkeeper and office man. with A-1 city reference. Will accept anything. Address l’-38. care Age-Her aId. 1-11-3t YOUNG man. 21 \ e u s of age. ivitn high school and business college ed ucation, desires employment with large mercantile concern when* thoie is a future; salarv no object. Ad dress 0-33, or call Alain 7832. 4-!3-2t AY A NTED-Position to make a living. J can sew. liousekeep and do practical nursing; can give good reference, (‘all «i 694 N. 23d st. 1 am a middle aged lady. Addiess A-49, care Age-1 ierald. 4-13-2t AN* \NTED—By young , colored man job as elevator boy. butler, winter or any bind of inside work. Address Mr. W. U.. 1424 24th alley. N. 1-13-21 L.\L)Y Stenographer wants position, no objection t»i '.caving city. Address 1772 Jefferson avc., West End. Phone West End 719-J. 4-13-21 V ANTED Dressmaking. . embroidery Work, crochet or fine mending of any kind? satisfaction guaranteed; prices reasonable. Phone Main 7963-.F. 4-13-2t tol'NG man stenographer desires posi tion; can furnish good references; salary no object. Address U-3'J, care Ago-Her 6 Id. 4-13-2t * WAN TED—M ALEJHELP^^^ flllfJf^^TiTcrease'^ou^eaTnTngsT"learn the barber trade, for which there is al ways a demand. Many jobs waiting a* Wages higher than you would expe» (. Taught in few weeks by our system. Earn while learning Write today. Aloler Barber College, Atlanta, Ga. 4-10-8t Wanted—Experienced man at making hand rolled ice cream copes. Address 8-39, care Age-Herald. 4-12-m tu-th->ai WX NT ED—T wo live men to manage branch office; experience not necessary if willing to learn S2«j weekly to start. C. c. Locke Co., Inc., Niagara Falls, N. Y. 4-13-31 $30 weekly] evenings at lionte; every thing furnished; no experience, no eanvasslng; don’t worry about capi tal. Boyd A. Brown, Omaha. Neb. _ WANTED—HELD WANTKD—Men, " women for ^postal clerks, carriers; examination in Bir mingham May 12. We prepare you; write for plan No. 36 of payment aftci appointment and sample ouestions Philadelphia Business College, civil service department, Philadelphia. 4-10-141 MACHINIST blue print., reader ant •‘layerout"; white woman will to g< country nurse confinement case; colored man and wife farm work; white farir hand, work near city. Boom 630 Cham, her Commerce building MAILING LISTS J^jS^ATifrgUttiSnt^fiPfSafiTngTtsTs^coMe piled. Letters, addressing, mailing printing. "Ask Mr. Hammllle, he prob ably knows." Phone 1446 Main, Binning «..m Hl-tl (INF (IFNI A WORD ft \Ti;s—One cent n word a days no ad tnken for lea* Ilian liftc for flrat Inaer linn. I'a*li mnal aocoimnmy order. FOR SALE ^ talk with a la n j s m i sonT Bank Blrg. _ 8-s-tl E. J. BURNS CO * REAL ESTATE. PHONE 766. 10-4-tI WE will build you a home. Birming ham Building and Imp. Co., 414-15-16 American Trust Bldg. 1 -16-tl FOR SALE—All limbers and lumber usee in constructing 1st ave. viaduct. Apply Jefferson Construction Co., 1st ave. ant 29th si. 1-3-llM FOR SALE—American cafe, "f Selma Ala.; owner of same has embanked ii another line of business. Apply to A A. Davidson, Selma, Ala, or to J.. Da vidson, 1929*6 2nd ave., Birmingham Ala. 14-1 FOR SALE—-Boston bull terrier, prlzi winner, male. Address W. N., car* Age-Herald. 4-11-U For Sale I cautilnl corner. K*0xl90. Owenton. neu college, one block from two car lines sewer; $1750. Two splendid lots fronting south «m Tide water car line, near 74th st., $800 fo tlie two. Lester & Fain Main 74 i Make Real Estate Values a Study T. i^VVALTER. V4 REAL ESTATE APPRAISER. Phone .Main 3497. 338 First National Bank 4-7-tf-su-tu-thi LAW OF TJIE WAY—Previous cost o lies** lectures was $:J5; sort! now, ant as long as they last for 60c. They dea with the principles of success, social moral and commercial, and are a cur* for poverty, sickness and distress Thousands have been helped. Why no you? Plain Biblical facts worth know ing. Ab.rurian society, 401 Farley build ing. 3-16-15t-tu-wed-thi HOTEL for sal** or rent: leading house fast growing county seat, east Tennes ser. Box 601, Knoxville, Tenn. 4-13-3 FOR SALE Pa by Buff Orpington Chicks and Eggs L. G. PETTYJOHN, 3702 5th Ave. | FOR SALE 1 large, white wicker hah; carriage; practically new. Phone Mail | 4300. ; WE have a lot, 90x185. within 4 blocks <» I the Tutwiler that we can sell at $122.2 front foot; yearly Income at present $720; might trade some, it pays to in ' vestigate. Kennedy Realty Co., 510 Em ' pile. Main 5917. | INVESTMENT property, 100x110 feel I m ar-in, Ave. C corner, 6 houses, ren for $1000; owner will guarantee $90 i collections annually for 2 years. Pric I $9000. terms. Good for investment o i speculation. J. H. Stillman, 116*6 21s st. 4-13-3t-tu-th-s ! GUARANTEED'Hose: Per foot. 10c; de i livered anywhere in city. Ala. Suppl J \q. *‘*0h St,4-13-: MONEY TO LEND , TALK W1T H A LAN ~J E Ml SON. Main 100, 8-8-t j REAL ESTATE loans to suit you 1 amount, terms and interest; can pa j back monthly or yearly. John W. Prud 106 N. 2£d st. Bell phono 240. 10-16-1 | WE negotiate loans and sell real estat* Far, handle desirable farm loans. Me Connell, Anyan, White, 202G 3d ave. __10-29-1 \S E invite application for loans on cits West End and Woodlawn Improve property. Money on hand. Leonarc Riley Co., 725 Woodward. 3-14-t I’L> 1PERTY OWNERS. " ATTENTION Do you want 6 per cent money on subui ban improved property? Address E-3! care Age-ilerald. 4-11-; REAL ESTATE PAPERS. We are prepared to discount properl secured purchase money paper an to negotiate loans on Improved rei estate in Birmingham and Besseine REALTY TRUST CO. 303 N. 20th St. ( 2-25-tf-dly-ex-su FIRST MORTGAGE-IA3A:NS "negotiate by us at low* rates on improved rei estate in the city of Birmingham: aj plicants should bring abstract wit them. Title Guarantee Loan and Trui Co., Title Guarantee Bldg. 11-14-fu-tu-tb MONEY t*' lend cm improved real * sta ip amounts $1500 to $5000. L. G. PETTYJOHN, 1702 5th Ave. PERSONAL LADIES—$1000 reward; I positively gua antee my great successful “monthly reiredy; safely relieves some of tl longest, most obstinate, abnormal casi In three to five days; no harm, pain < interference with work; mail, $1.5' double strength, $2; booklet free. D Southington, 38 Long Bldg., Kanst City. Mo. 10-16 HOTELS !jOTEiTMASONr~ 2016 6th Ave. Cleanest and brightest r' _>» is -h elt Hot and cold running ■ ater. Batl free; low rates to suit times. HOME COMFORT8—HOTEL 8EHVIC1 T** l L >••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••« ! | SWAPPERS’ COLUMN l,'rr^s<\vX^^oo3oo^,,^:C(et^Tncli-^plpe^for ’ 2500 tons scrap iron; will pay dif ference. Phone Main 171, Charles Du bose Iron Co., 2701 1st ave., Birming ham. 4 -10 - 71 TO SWAP—Three grocery wagons, one carriage, three mules, three horses for cash; can be seen at 2428 2d ave. Don nelly's stable. 4-ll-7t ' TO SWAP—6-passenger Rambler, good tires, fair running condition, good car for jitney bus. at bargain. Mr. Briskay, Seals Piano Co. 4-ll-3t , WANTED—To swap furniture for a second-hand or new buggy. Apply Peter Zinszer's Mammoth Furniture • blouse, 2115-2117 2d ave. Phone 973. 4 - 11 - 31 WILL SWAP two D. O. electric fans for two A. C. fans. Cali Roberts. Main 5280. \VlM, SWAP <oT^eTT"^ne,,,^MaT7onr*,in good condition; it. can be seen at E. E. Forbes. yCall West End 111. • 4 -13 - t ' \\ A NT ED—To swa p W heel e r ~Busi i1 ess college scholarship for cash. What will you give? W-39, care Age-Herald. WILL exchange four years' complete course in voice culture amounting to $1010 for one 5-passenger automobile; must bo late model with electric lights and self-starter. Address M. H. I.. Box 37. South Highland Station, city. 4-13-tf FOR RENT—ROOMS THE AVALON—Warm, pleasant, out- I side rooms; modern conveniences: moderate prices; baths free. 2100 5th ave. 7-12-tf I NICELY furnished front i im; hot bath 1 | at all hours; price reasonable. 2212 4th j ave. 2-20-tf ! KI.K(i.\XTI,Y furnished moms with j board; new management. 1912 0th ave., j X 4-3-10t | A FCRNISHED room in an elegant j South Highlands home; ideal for the summer months. Main 6055-J. 4-7-tf TWO nicely furnished looms. South side home; board if desired. 1615 10th ave., S. 4*11-31 ROOMS—$2.50 a week; hot water; all con veniences; walking distance, 2209 6th Ave., N. 4-10-71 ROOM or suite of rooms for gentlemen. I or couple without children, in first- j class private home. Very* desir- j able location for summer. Will con sider including large sleeping porch J References required. Main 6428-J. 4-1 l-3t-sun-mon-sun | ELEGANTLY furnished rooms. $10, $12» and $15 per month; modern conven-j ’ iences: 2013 Ave. Tl. 4-11 -3t I FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished bed rooms on South Highlands: reason j able rent; gentlemen or business women preferred. Phone Main 4358-,!. . __4 -11 - 31 ■ FOR”RENT-Three lovely rooms, with or without garage. 2110 8th ave. 4-3-lQ-eod 1 ~~ aSTUNUStJAL P(>RTUXITY . G< r.tleman and wife, owning own home. No. 721 28tli st.. S., cars and jitney half block, wish to rent two rooms, kitch enette ami hath i Rudd water heater). Rooms large and pleasant. Call Main 1868. 4-ll-3t-su-tu-thu LOVELY housekeeping rooms for rent r on South Highlands. West End 719-J. , I 4-ll-5t-su-tu-th-sa-su | FOR RENT—Large front, room with • kitchenet furnished; also unfurnished - rooms; cheap rent; 612 N. 17th st. 4-13-21 , f<( :< ims >R RENT Two Sic Halie con necting unfurnished rooms, connect with bath, on first floor; water and lights furnished. Apply 1204 S. 15th st. Terms $10 per month. 4-13-2t t IN "private home, facing park. *outh i Highlands, near Five Points, large, cool - room, suitable for two young men; f choice location for summer; meals if de t sired; reasonable; references. Phone j 4913- VV._4-13-2t 1 TWO connecting rooms, "“completely fi nished for light housekeeping: house t screened, hot water, clean, quiet and ; reasonable. 717 N. 23d st. Main 56v>-J. OX TriangleTiTlCTl 20 1 Itli ave., S., half block loop cars, jitney turning point, one large, east room and board to C couple—ladies or men. Phone 3613 ‘ Main. Mrs. W. V. Bcari. ' GENTLEMEN or couples < m obtain eli* '\ gantlv furnished rooms with board, 1912 6th ave., X. 4-13-10t '• FOR RENT—Downstairs apartment, fm nished complete for light housekeeping; nil modern conveniences; close to car Z line. In walking distance. 1715 10th ave., S Main 2173-W. a WAN1EH— LEMALE HELP \ LADIES to sew at home, all or spare time, good pay, work sent prepaid; send stamp for reply. Ivanhoe Mfg. Co., St. Louis, Mo._4-9-7t WANTED—High class unincumbered col I orod woman cook; good borne, cood pay; room. South Highlands; bring written y references to 6 Steiner Bldft.. afternoons. J 4-13-ti 1 _ SWAPPERS’ COLUMN VILL exchange an all-glass 4-gallon water cooler, ice held in separate glass receptacle, in center of coorql. I paid $25 for same and have never used it. Will sell for $G, or exchange for new Kissel carpet sweeper. Ad dress Mrs. Iv., Swappers’ Column, Age- ' Herald. 4-10-4t ’O SWAP—Two-passerger Flanders runabout, for cash, real eestate equi- ; ties, good value for $200. Address M. O. E., care Age-Herald. 4-10-51 j VILL SWAP—15 Dark Cornish Game eggs for $1.50. Main 1557. 4343 Ave. B. __4 -11 - 71 AUTOMOBILE WANTED dive six good 4-room houses, North Birmingham, slightly encumbered, will exchange for first class car: Cadillac, Overland or Ruick slightly used will be consideAd. GEORGE W. WISE Selma, Ala. 4-l2-3t X) SWAP—Organ, good value, for $80, for | household furniture organything equal J value. Phone 2780 Main. 4-13-7t I \ ILL swap 9x12 matting or art square for $1.98. Fields & Whattley, 105-7 S. 20th st. 4-13-ot ,’ACANT lots on South Bessemer car line for 5-passenger Ford or any other light 5-passenger cur in good condition. Ad dress X-39, care Age-Herald. _torjiext_ BUNGALOW—$30 apartment. $27: near 11th ave., south. Address 1100 Virginia st. 4-7-71 4 ROOMS for rent: new, modern, brick building. 4700 Gary ave., Fairfield: $40 per month. Owner, Box 373, Huntsville, Ala. 4-10- tf VILL improve or alter building, may be seen at the Age-Herald Swappers’ Ex change. 2108 5th ave., any day from 4:30 until 7 p. m., or address Owner. Box 373, Huntsville, Ala. 4-11-tf I-' IR RENT- A 7-room modern house, •No. s 14 21st st.. N. Apply on premises. 4*1 NICE APARTMENTS CHEAP .'pytairs. 2700 Ave. F, to desirable ten ants only; three 3-room apartments, one 2-room; water furnished. Just put m splendid condition. Take a look at them. Call Main 1868. 4-ll-3t-su-tu-thu SPECIAL inducement to right party. That splendid brick store, corner Ave. F and 28th st.. used for grocery store fur past 12 years, and has never had a failure. Own -, wants a tenant, and will make 1 ig allowance for present conditions. Cal’ Main 1868. 4-ll-3t-su-tu-thu FOR RENT—One 7-room cottage, 6011 1st ave.. Woodlawn. From owner. Call Main 84S4-J or GOO. 4-13-1 f BIRMINGHAM HOT EL—Rooms, hot and cold, running water, $3.50 per week. Men only. 4-13-71 RENT—Eight-room house, furnished, strictly modern. S. .19th st. Call at Birmingham hotel office,4-13-71 WANTED—SALESMEN_ WANTED—SALESMAN to work Alabama; sell building materials; one acquainted with the trade and experienced in lumber or general building supplies preferred. Address P. O. Box 277, Birmingham. •_ MM WANTED—Specialty shoe salesman with ability; state experience and volume; furnish reference and what territory you have covered. Address B-40. care Age Tit raid. 4-13-2t SA LESMAN—Wanted experienced cloth ing fnd shoe salesman; must be well recommended. Jeff Chamblee, 2019 1st ave. ANNOUNCEMENTS Motel Granada Corner 4th ave. and 23d st., Birmingham. Ala. FRANK A. ROBTRTSON. PROP. This new hotel is complete in every de tail; six minutes’ walk from center of business. Will conduct a first-class cafe. Will rent rooms. Large, well lighted sample rooms. Will open for business May 1, 1915. The entire hotel Is fireproof. Every department will be conducted on a high and refined scale. Beautiful location. Polite attention. WANTED—TEACHERS ACME teachers’ Agency; best service; most liberal terms. 1233 Healey Bldg.. Atlanta, Ga. 4-8-421 ARRIVAL, ANO DEPARTURE OF I'ASSK.VdEH TRAINS. BIRMINGHAM I The following schedule figures are published only as information, and ure not n , gua rant -I. _______ A ! 1 ilivcii V »l Tr.inu \ A I, STATION I IIIIOIIAMI \ M TKIt >11 \ A I. *iT4Tlnv‘ .1 Southern Hallway * v« Arrive from - >'f». Depart to— r mvm York 12.20 pm 30 New York 0:00 am i on New York 5:4.5 pm 24 New York 4:00 pm * ft Atlanta 5:00 am 12 Atlanta 12:15 am •vj Atlanta 12:20 pm 40 Atlanta 0:20 am f Hu Atlanta 5:45 pm SO Atlanta 1»:0u am * ~o Atlanta 10:00 pm 24 Atlanta 4:00 pm 'll Columbus 11:15 am ll Greenville 6:45 am jo Oreemdll® 7 ;55 pm 19 MobUe-Belma 7:00 am liSlSi 11:35 am 27 Selma 4:40 pm 20 Moblle-Selma 7 :00 pm 15 Columbus 3:45 pm = 23 Jacksonville 12 :20 pro 21 Jacksonville 4:00 pni ^===^=Tfuet*u £ Creneent kout? A. G. S. R. R. •- vn Arrive from - No- Depart to— „ t Cincinnati 10:25 pm 1 N. O. A 8hr*pt 10:35 pm •i New Orleans 6:20 am 2 Ctn. A N. Y. 6:30 urn ® 3 Cincinnati 10:50 am 3 New Orleans 11:05 am 8 4 New Orleans 7:00 pin 4 Cincinnati 7:10 pm r a Chattanooga 11:43 am 5 Meridian 4:10 pm |. 21 Chattanooga 9:00 pin 22 Chattanooga 5:05 am »’ 6 Meridian 10:50 am 6 Chattanooga 4:00 pm J 12 Meridian 11:40 pm 11 Meridian_8:10 am f-Frleco Linen - No Arrive from— No. Depart to— ” 105 Kansas City 3:50 pm 100 Kansas City 12:30 pm 103 Kansas City 8:15 am 104 Kansas City 10:30 pm - 925 Amory 10:15 am 920 Araory 3:25 pm 921 Mginphis 5:55 pm 922 Memphis_7:00 am . ’ “ Central "of^Gn. Ry. 1 ‘ No. Arrivs from— No. Depart to— IB 1 Macon 10:10 pm 2 Macon 7:00 am 2 Jacksonville 12:25 pm 10 Jacksonville 4:10 pm D. » tl Trains Marked thul (•) nu» daily except 8ua Seaboard Air Lino Ry. s'o. Arrive from— No. Depart to— 5 New York 10:00 pm 8 New York 0:30 am ll New York 1:00 pm 12 New York 3:00 pm !3 Atlanta 0:40 pm 22 Atlanta 7:30 air IIIImoIm Central Ry, Vo. Arrive from No. Depart to— ) Chicago 4:05 pm 10 Chicago 12:45 pm I.OI ISN II.I.I. A ft ASHVIHiid STATION; L. A N. H. U S'o. Arrive from— No. Depart to— 1 Cincinnati 8 :52 am 1 New Orleana 9:00 an 2 New Orleans 12:40 pm 2 Cincinnati 12:52 pn 3 Cincinnati 3:02 pm 3 New Orleans 3:15 pn 4 New Orleans 8:37 pm 4 Cincinnati 8:45 pn 5 Decatur 7:15 pm *6 Decatur 7:00 gu 7 Cincinnati 3*0 am 8 Cincinnati ll:45pn in Montgomery 7:45 pm 9 Montgomery 6:00 an *15 Decatur 10:15 am *14 Decatur 4:00 pu llirinlnffham Mineral Vo. Arrive from— No. Depart to— 39 Praco 5:15 pm 38 Praco 8:25 an 48 Tuscaloosa 11:10 am 41 Blocton 6:30 an 42 Illocton 7:25 pm 49 Blocton 2:54 an 45 Anniston 10:40 am 44 Anniston 3:40 pn 47 Anniston 6:50 pm 40 Anniston 8:35 an 102 Tuscaloosa 5:30 pm 101 Tuscaloosa .7:00 an A., B. A A. Vo. Arrive from— No. Depart to— c 23 Hounoke 11:3ft am 26 Roanoke 7:3ft an 15 Manchester 8:00 pm 84 Manchester 4:11 pa uT^MbiriraIarnMT23r*ttSnri3ftA",“™~" j \ ONE CENI A WORD! RATES—One cent n word n day; no nd. taken fop leu* than 25c for flrat Inaer tlon. ( hwIi mint ncctunpany order. ; AUCTION SALE Auction! Auction! Auction! Auction! BE sure and attend the auction sale to day. 10:30 a. in., at 2017 3d ave. House hold goods from the parlor to the kitchen. If you want to buy, attend this sale. If you have anything to sell, send it in and we will sell it for you. Regular sales days, Tuesdays and Fri days. W. T. Parker, Auctioneer BUSINESS CHANCES fc'ULENDID opening for office man capa ble investing $50o or more. National Underwriters, 027 First National Bank building. 4-13-21 MUST sell my lunch room at once; neat est place in town: doing nicely; cheap rent; finely located, old established; l^ake offer. 1724 3d ave. WE can sell any legitimate business. National Underwriters, 927 First’ Na tlonal Bank building.4-13-ilt LOST-STRAYED—STOLEN STOLEN from lot of Sloss-Sheffleld Steel & lion Co., at Blossburg, Ala., night of Saturday, April 10. one black horse mule, about 7 or 8 years old; weight 900 to 1100 pounds; has small white spot on forehead; right rear ankle little larger than others, due to sprain; right eye little affected; otherwise no blemish* in pood condition; very gentle. Reward paid if returned to Sloss-Sheffleld steel & Iron Co. 4-13-3t-tu-th-sat WANTED—BOARDERS NICK, large room with board for cou ple or young men. 719 20th st., S. 4-11-71 DELIGHTFUL suite of rooms, with pri vate bath, with or without board; 3213 S. 21st st. Main 8720-J. 4-11-ilt READY May 1—room and board for two gentlemen, in private family on South Highlands. IMnuie Alain 1 984. 4-U-3t WANTED—AGENTS [WANTED—Agents for Billy Sunday book; send $1 for sample. R. I. Hunter, Williamsburg, Va. 4-10-61 _ FOUND FOUND—Young setter. Qwner pay for advertising and keep and describe. Fall Main 809. ALL STEEL Filing Cabinets Wabash Desks i and Weis and Files, Wood Chairs : lleat Final Indexer* und Filing Supplies For All System* OFFICE SU PPLIES AND SYSTEMS ROBERTS & SON (Inc.) “THE BIG ALABAMA HOUSE” KOIIT. W. EWING, President 1812 Third Ave. BIRMINGHAM ___ _FOR SALE _ Real Estate Sales, Rentals, Loans Central and suburban property. i, _ ====== I Strict are Italian Racquet Taken IntemaUmBetter 1 than IniecMene. Stops 1)1 j. I (tints it 21 Hours. OnugUtaMs LEGAL NOTICES Notice of 1 .eftinK of Hrldicr Contracts On the 10th day of May. 1910. at Jasper, in Walker county, Alabama, bids will be received for the building of four steel bridges, in said county, as followa; One across Black Warrior river at or neai Cordova, one across Slpsey river; one across Mulberry river, and one acrose Town creek. The last named three bridges to be located near the fork of Slpsey and Mulberry rivers, and all of said bridge) to be built according to plans and speclfl cations now on file In the office of the judge of probate of said county. Con tracts for the building of said bridge! to be let to the lowest bidder. The right to reject any or all bidi li hereby reserved by the commissioners court. A certified check for 1500, drawn or a Jasper bank, must be deposited with the court of county commissioners to entitle any person, firm or corporation to bit for the building of each of said bridges and such check must be for $2000, If bit is for the building said four bridges. B.y order of the court of county com missioners of Walker county, aated Marc! 31, 1915. CHARLES M. SARTAIN, Judge of Probate and Chairman of the Board of Commissioners of Walkei I County, Alabama. 4-Mtl • A. * U:. ’ll s' SAYS TELEGRAPHERS WAGES ARE TOO LOW President of Western Union Company Before I. R. Commission 1 Chicago, Apr!? 12.—President New cam Carlton of the Western Union Telegraph company, and S. J. Ivonen kamp, president of the Commercia. Telegraphers’ Union of America, today testified from their respective view points before the United States Commis sion on industrial relations regarding wages and working conditions of com mercial telegraphers. Carlton caused a mild sensation when lie said he believed telegraphers were underpaid. He added: “I think they ought to make more nutfiey than they do. Ten years ago a Morse telegrapher received $18 a week: it is now $23. Tt was $13.50 for women and it is now $18. My own view is that a 40irst class telegrapher should be able to earn at least $5 a day of nine hours.” The witness said bis company bad one of the best pension and relief or ganizations in the country and it cost the men nothing. Half a million dollars was expended on it last year, he said. The witness’ opposition to the or ganization headed by Konenkatnp, who followed him on the stand, was plain in various utterances. "We are subject to the control of the interstate commerce commission,” said Carlton. "They absolutely fix not only our practices but our rates. I believe, therefore, the commission should be given sufficient power to see that fair wages were paid and that fair working conditions were provided.*’ Policy of Company "The policy of the Western Union,” Carlton said, "is formed by the execu tive committee.” Jacob Schiff, a mem ber of that committee, was quoted by Chairman Frank P. Walsh as having said that no self-respecting employer would refuse to deal with the repre sentative of union labor. "Is that your opinion?” asked Mr. Walsh. ”1 believe in the organization of la bor." “And in collective bargaining?” ”Jf collective bargaining is where the organization with whom you are deal ing is a responsible one—yes.” The witness said that in the five years he has been with the company there has been no union of telegraphers, which lie considered qualified to represent them. His policy with the men, lie said, was to allow an appeal of all grievances. Teleg raphers have been dismissed from the company for activity in union affairs, he admitted. He said that special agents were employed to'keep the company in formed, hut denied that “spotters.” as Konenkamp designated them, were per mitted to use questionable tactics in ob taining information. Education a Solution Chairman Walsh asked Carlton if he had any remedy for industrial rest to sug gest. “I do not think there is any panacea in tlie way of legislation. I think education is the only thing that is going to do that.” Konenkamp in his testimony has re ferred to some of the methods of tin* Western Union as “criminal” and the con dition of the operators as “slavery. ’ He estimated the number of commercial tel egraphers employed by the Western Union and the Postal Telegraph company at 20. ... I 000. His union, he said, had agreements with the Canadian Pacific, the Interna tional News service and the United Press. These, he said, recognize the principle of collective bargaining and adjustment of grievances. He declared that wages were lower now than they were 40 years ago. He said the tendency was to lengthen hours. The constant opposition of the Western Union to unions is no surprise to us,” said Konenkamp. "The company has been consistent in that for 50 years, and for 30 years the possession of a union card has been the signal for dismissal. They have employed criminal methods, or at least have turned their heads away when criminal methods were employed. Cor respondence of the union was stolen from one of our men at St. Paul and the heads of telegraphers began to fall as the re sult of information thus obtained con cerning the organization. My own room was ransacked in St. Louis. Kansas City, Denver and Salt Lake City.” The witness*said that his remedy was government protection of the right of rneu to organize and to bargain collectively." mississTppTstock BRINGS GOOD PRICE Interesting' Experiment Made on Drove of Cattle Raised in Madison County St. Louis. April 12.—(Special.)—An inter esting experiment in southern cattle feed I ing was concluded here last week when the Canton stock farm of Madison county,* Mississippi, sold a drove of steers to the packers at $7.35 per cwt., a good price. There wore 75 head in the drove and they averaged 1024 pounds. The cattle dressed 5S per cent, which compares favorably with the carcass figures on beeves led in the corn belt. Professor S. S. Jerden, who is conduct ing feeding experiments in Mississippi for the United States Department of Agricul ture, had charge of the handling of this drove of steers. The cuttle were divided into three lots, one being fed cotton seed meal, another cold pressed cake and silago and the third lot cotton seed meal, corn and silage. The gains were practically the same In every instance and the cattle all sold at the same price, $7.35. This shows that all three feeds are rations well adapted to southern conditions. Professor Jerden accompanied the ship ment of cattle to the St. Louis National stock yards and watched their slaughter at the big Swift & Co. plant here. "There is certainly a deep interest manifested in livestock production and feeding through out the state of Mississippi," remarked Professor Jerden. "The importation «»f legietered bulls and high-grade breeding stock has been in progress for some time, and I will venture the assertion that in the course of a very short time Mississippi will range among the foremost cattle states in the union." | the Competition The street railway is paying ap proximately $72,000.00 towards the • First avenue viaduct. It built the Twenty-second street viaduct and in the past few months has expend ed on this viaduct approximately $12,000.00. The five-cent bus uses or will use these accomodations without bear ing any of the burden. Is the competition fair? B. R. L. & P. Co. I