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' FULLY CLEARED OF!
ZAPATA FORCES -— • Main Body of Carranza Forces Prepare to Take Over City—Business Still Paralyzed * Mexico City. Monday, July 12.—(Via Galveston. July 13.)—The outlying suburbs of the federal capital were cleared today of Zapata troops by forces under General Coss. The waterworks was ^recaptured and a partial resumption of street car service was made possible. The main body of General Carranza’s forces has not yet entered the city, but Gen. Pablo Gonzales, commanding the Carranza troops, has issued a proclama tion from the suburbs granting amnesty to ail who will surrender and lay down their arms within 30 days. He also guar antees the life and property of foreign ers and Mexicans. At Fredo Machuca, a former governor of the state of HildaIgo is now in charge of the national palace. The city council turned over its authority to him late yes terday Aternoon. Several small skirmishes which took place in the outskirts of the city resulted in the killing of Zapata stragglers. > Business remains paralyzed because of v the lack of knowledge relative to what paper money is genuine. Saloons and dance halls have been closed by general order. There were no disturbances in the city proper today. w So far but one foreigner is known to have lost his life during the lighting. Julian De La Traz. a Swiss, is reported to have been shot by followers of Zapata * - before they evacuated the city, while de fending his four daughters. He died in the American hospital. The Mexico City club, whose member ship is made up principally of Americans, again was entered by Zapata adherents for the purpose of looting. The building >\as quickly surrounded by General Car ranza’s men, who killed 14 looters and made 120 prisoners. Arnold Shanklin, American council gen eral here, and Charles .1. O’Connor, in charge of the American Red Cross work, have been unable up to the present to gain one grain of corn to relieve the distress of the inhabitants, and the pros pects for the importation of cereals re main uncertain. Alfredo Clark, an American, formerly general manager of the National railroad, who disappeared June 16, reappeared yes terday at Taalnepantla. INSURANCE COMPANY STOCKHOLDERS MEET Great Southern Life Officers Make Optimistic Reports—All Are Re-Elected for Year The annual meeting of the stockholders of the Great Southern Life Insurance com pany cohvened in the offices of the com pany, First National bank building, at noon yesterday and after temporary or ganization adjourned to the ballroom of * the Tutwiler, where a lunch was served the visitors. The report of President E. R. McDavid showed that the company bad enjoyed great prosperity during the I past year and that its business had been slightly, if any, affected by tne recent depression. The income from renewal premiums shewed an increase of more than $1030 per month as compared with the same, period of last year and the interest iiw come showed an increase of about $700 per month during the same time. The assets of the company consisting almost entirely of real estate first mortgages in creased during the year $78,000, and reached a total of $528,500. The legal re serve. set aside for the protection of the policyholders now totals $297,000. showing an increase of $83,000 for the year. The old board of directors, all of whom were re-elected for the ensuing year, then held their meeting and re-elected the same officers who have served the com pany during the past six years and who arc as follows: m E. R. McDavid. president; J. T. Palmer, vice president; Sam Yr. Woodfin, second vice president; Charles E. Burris, third vice president; A. L. Fairley, secretary treasurer; Dr. J. D. Tfeacock, medical di rector; Dr. W. P. McAdory, assistant medical director; Dr. J. H. Ferrell, assist ant medical director; Frank S. White & Sons, general counsel; L. B. Shelton, chairman of the board of directors, and members of the executive and finance Jpommittees as follows: L. B. Shelton, Dr. J. S. Gillespy. C. B. Burriss, T. J. Dusen berry. J. B. Gibson. Sam V. Woodfin, Judge Dan A. Greene, J. T. Palmer and „ I*;. R. McDavid. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S O A STO R I A f j I ’ [ LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Mutual Fire Insurance Companies To the Editor of The Age-Herald: I have been reading the letters of Mr | J. H. Hard, published in The Age-Herald. > with a great deal of Interest. We note in his letter today that he gives mutual fire Insurance companies quite a boost. If mutual companies are best for the people, they have never been able to show it. Take one of the companies he mentions In his letter, the Farmers' Mutual of Ala bama. This company has been out of business all this year on account of finan cial difficulties and have numerous claims and Judgments unpaid, and if they aie able to handle their business, so much better than the large stock companies, and keep their losses so low, as he would lead you to believe. It is strange that they cannot make a success and pay their losses. For the man that pays the prem ium, it Is undoubtedly better for him to take his Insurance In the old and tried companies, even If he has to pay a little larger premium, and collect Ills insurance In case of loss, than to risk the smaller stock companies and mutual companies, some of which have no capital, snl c >m promlse his claim In event he has a fire—a great many times being unable to recover anything. Some years ago Birmingham had a mutual fire Insurance company, as people Interested In Insurance will remem ber. Where is it today? "Busted," as is the case nine times out of ten Mutual fire Insurance companies as a rule do not suc ceed. and rve sincerely trust that the law makers will give them no encourage ment. Respectfully, W. R. YOUNG. West Blocton, July 12, 1J16. Reading the Lips To the Editor of The Age-Herald: See column one. pare five. Issue of July 12, The Age-Herald: "Possible to read lips at distance by proper training." The writer of the article has evidently overlooked the fact that lip reading is now taught In schools for deaf mutes The Institute for Deaf and Dumb at Mt. Airy. Philadelphia, uses the method. It might be interesting to your readers to have, an article prepared on the subject of "Visable Speech" (note the spelling. "Visable” and not "Visible.") This method not only teaches lip read ing, but the symbols for the speech may be read by the pupil. The method of lip reading can he learned by those who have lost hearing. Many of the deaf are taught to speak by this mthod when other methods would fail. A teacher of this method can read ily read the lips of another at a distance, particularly where some idea of the con versation is given by the probable topic. The writer is not an expert, but can read the lips of persons who make dis tinct movements of lip and tongue A recent amusing Incident was the detection at a distance of about 40 feet of a re mark made by a young lady as I entered an office: "For the love of Mike, look who's here." This was partial lip read ing and partially an idea of the missing syllables. It works much as a skilful stenographer will read his notes when a point or two is obscure. Trusting that this letter may be of service, respectfully, _. , . PHILIP REILLY. Birmingham, Ala.. July 12, 1915. Per sonal mail address. Box D, Greensboro Ala. Cotton Crop in the South To the Editor of The Age-Herald: One of the most Important questions for the south today Is, what are we going to get for oqr cotton this com ing fall? The farmers and the south were in good shape when the war broke out in Europe. They had been getting good’ prices for cotton. But conditions have changed. England secured her supply of cotton around 6 cents. The south lost about $600,000,000 compared with for mer prices in last year's cotton crop. While England secured her supply around B cents Germany was paying around 20 cents. England's embargo against our shipment of our cotton to Germany and Austria Is the main cause of our extreme low price of cot ton. England formerly declared cotton noneontraband of war, but has re versed herself since the war is on. In ternational law recognizes cotton as noncontraband. Owing to England s su perior navy she contros the sea In this war and she has closed the ports of her enemies. Wheat, corn and other grain are making the farmers of the north and west rich. War implements, munitions and manufactured machinery are mak ing those men of the northeast wealthy, while the south Is being robbed. The south as to national af fairs Is bearing the war burden of the nation. England ran afford to pay the high prices for wheat and other grain as well as for war Implements and niuntioti when In turn she gets her cotton around half price The government report shows a prospect of only a little over 12,000,000 hales. Under ordinary conditions this year's crop ought to sell around 15 cents, hut England's embargo will pre vent the sale of cotton only to herself and allies. What are we going to do fthout it? It is up to our representatives and sen ators frotn the cotton states to do what they can I believe, with our Sen ator Bankhead and Congressman Hef Un. that an embargo should be de clared on shipment of arms and am munitions lo Great Britain. I would include mules, horses and food sup plies unless she lifts the embargo on our cotton. I believe that would have the desired effect. England needs our supplies and munitions and can't get along well without them. Make it re ciprocal. Deal with England on friend ly but positive terms and cotton. T am sure, will go to all points of Europe, and the south be saved from bank ruptcy. She can’t stand such a slump agaUi. A repetition will ruin her. She is in a strain from the past year’s slump. I believe an extra session of Congress to deal with England and the situation would bring results. The south has nothing to lose In a war if she gets no relief I am not crit icizing our congressmen and senators, but I crave a thicker ehade of the shadows of Webster. Clay and Cal houn. May those shadows fall athwart the trail to the capitol at Washing ton and our country made to realize that we are truly independent of the British government and owe her no allegiance. M. F. PARKER. Cullman. July 13. 1915. Ned Brace and Neutrality To the Editor of The Age-Herald. It was quite refreshing to read your editorial in Ned Brace's corner. Sunday's edition of The Age-Herald, with regard to the German note. At a time when white-hot. unreasoning passion is finding an outlet in other journals, even in our city, it is indeed good to find one editor who can calmly view the situation in its proper light, and give credit where It is so plainly due. W© should not forget that we are Americans, not subjects of Great Britain, and have no right to champion their side of the question, and utterly Ignore another nation's plainly evident good intentions, as quite a number are doing. Great Britain has committed a series of flagrant violations of neutrality laws, with little or nothing said or done about it. but we are disposed to hold Germany to a strict accountability for everything, even for the unavoidable accidents or incidents that are liable to occur in any war. when, those who are neutral (or supposed to be! insist on getting in the way. Tom Heflin has pointed out a breach of neutrality upon England’s part, affecting 30.000.000 southern farmers seriously, and so far there is little disposition to do any thing about it. In fact. wre are blinding ourselves to the faults of Great Britain purposely, while we are ready to criticize harshly every move Germany makes, and thus lending moral support to the allies. This is not in any sense neutral. The American people as a rule are a deep thinking people, who believe in a square deal, and this major element will not be draw-n Into this horrible European vortex of war because of the clamor of the minor or jingo element. “There’s a reason,” and we do not have to go far to find it. . An order for $750,000,000 worth of war supplies from England furnishes the an swer. We blind ourselves to truth and human feeling for the sake of English gold. Shame on us, and our hypocritical prayers for peac©. England did not hesitate to buy Italy with $1,000.00)!.000 in gold, and cause her to violate a treaty of 3ft years’ standing. Is it possible that the same thing is beinfi worked over here? It looks that way. We may have a legal right to sell mu nitions to those warring countries, but most assuredly we have no divine or moral right, and all right thinking people concede that we should be governed by the latter In preference to the former for humanitarian reasons. . Germany, with her back to the wall, is fighting with a desperation and patriotism never equalled in history, and against fearful odds, and already her fingers are! tightening around England's throat, and in her extremity and w-ith her usual craft iness she is endeavoring to draw others into the conflict to save herself. Have w-e fallen so low In the scale of humanity as to listen greedily to the clink of English gold, and turn a deaf ear to the square, manly, heroic people who have not tried to involve us, and who ask nothing of us. save to keep out of the way of danger? I am a thoroughbred American, and southerner, no hyphen in my name or blood, but T do not desire to see our high ideals of manhood shattered for the sake of a grasping, inhumane greed that pre fers furnishing war material for money Instead of bending our energies toward cutting off those supplies and thus end ing the awful struggle. R. F. LACKEY. Birmingham. July 10, 1916. Tough Times for Farmer To the Editor of The Age-Herald: A copy of the article appearing In this mornings Age-Herald, from Mr. W. H. Kettlg, should be sent to all congressmen, senators, and the President of these Uni ted States, because it goes to the point, and sets out a good suggestion, and that is for this country to put an embargo on ammunition and arms, until England sees fit to raise her embargo on cotton. I th'lnk our government should give more time and attention to the 30,000,000 people here in the south who pay their share of taxes and contribute more to cur government than the people who were lost on the seas within the last few months, when those people who were lost could have prevented their destruc tion, by staying off the vessels they tried to ride on. But the 30,000,000 people in the south canno.l help themselves. Our government is our only help, or should be, and they should most certainly drop everything to see that our cotton crop is not a total loss to us. Just because England wants to buy cheap cotton. It teems It would be worth a great deal more to the United States to help the southern farmer get 10 to 12 cents for his cotton, than It would he to get tjennany to put a stop to her undersea warfare, because our retail merchants will not be able to pay the Jobber, and the Jobber will not be able to pay his saleamen, and the manufacturers, and so , along the whole line It must be ruin. Instead of the President calling an ex tra session of Congress to declare war on Germany. It seems it would be far better to call an extra session to get re lief from England's embargo, and to see that the south prospers along with the balance of the country, and to see that one section and one country does not starve the section of country raratng this great staple—cotton. . Last year the papers, and everybody were suggesting all kinds of plans to help the farmer, but he never got the help. He was told to not plant cotton, but plant potatoes, grain and other things he did not know anything about, so to speak. This reminds me of telling a. lawyer to go out and set up a silo, or something he had heard of, hut did not know anything about. Well, the farmer to a great extent planted everything he was told to plant, and now snap beans cannot be given away hardly, Irish potatoes are selling for about 60 cents per bushel, and they cannot be grown for that. In other words, there Is no demand for anything the farmer has grown this year. He is selling his onlnions for about 1 cent per pound now, and will be paying 6 to 6 cents per pound by this late fall, so he gets the bottom prices for what he produces, and pays the top prices for what he con sumes, and with all this our government Is standing by and letting England take our cotton at their own price, and tells us we cannot sell to no one e! ;e. This seems unfair. Yours truly, GEORGE C. OLIVER. Birmingham, July 13, 1915. Something Wrong in Alabama To the Editor of The Age-Herald: What is the matter with Alabama? This state has been blessed by provi dence with wonderful resources, with its | large area of good agricultural lands, its immense deposits of coal, iron and lime ' stone, as well as other minerals, and w ith its splendid climate, it should bo the garden spot of the earth, and this city the workshop of the world. Sufficient foodstuffs should he raised In this state not only to teed its own people, but to help feed the rest of the world. Why Is it. then, that we are not making greate: progress and are at this time engaging in considerable calamity howling? Is it not owing to the fact that we are beset with a superabundance of self seeking politicians who are deluding the people and abridging our personal liberties for nothing more than their self-aggran dizement? I thing it behooves the good, thinking people of the state of Alabama to ponder over this question; we need less laws and less lawyers, a strict enforcement of such laws as are now on the statute books, equal justice to all, poor and rich alike; we need more business men and more concerted effort to build up the busi ness of the state on a ‘solid basis. We need public officials of high character, whe are eager’ to benefit the people at large, and In order to do so. are willing to lay aside their personal ambitions. This section does not attract capital the way It would do otherw ise, neither does it attract immigration, from the fact that we are eternally engrossed in political ag itation. This city should be humming with numerous mills, foundries and workshops of various kinds, aud it would he if there w'ere more concerted effort to bring them here, and If the political pot were not kepr forever boiling. Let us put down the calamity howler and the self-seeking politician and all get together for the upbuilding of Birmingham and the state of Alabama. This will be patriotism of the sound kind, and by so doing we shall be performing our share in the upbuilding of the nation. Why wouldn’t It be well to amend the constitu tion of the state and have the legislature meet once in every 10 years? Business woulc then have a chance to grow and the people would have a rest from con tinual agitation; the antics of our law makers are enough to impede the wheels of progress. Yours very truly, H. W. BEECROFT. Birmingham, July 13, 1015. ANNISTON Anniston. July 18.—(Special.)—Chief Deputy Sheriff Bert Morgan returned from Nashville yesterday where he was pent by Sheriff A. H. Border? to get Hugh Prater, a negro wanted here for murdering hip wife several years ago. Prater is charged with having stabbed his wife near their home on Furnace Row and she died from the effects of the wounds. The mother and sisters of Lawton Jones, a 27-year-old man whose home is at S.vla cauga. have asked the police of all towns in north Alabama to assist them In find ing him since he suddenly disappeared several days ago. Jones’ relatives fear that he has met with foul play. He is feet tall, weighs 120 pounds and has brown eyes. He has black hair, a sallow com plexion. and wore dark blue serge trousers and a blue shirt when he disappeared. President John R Carrington of the Chamber of Commerce of Anniston ha? addressed letters to similar organizations »n practically every city in the south, asking for a Joint meeting of the presi dents of the civic bodies at some central ly located city for the purpose of uniting in an effort to bring relief to the soutn's cotton crop. Southern planters and busi ness men, Mr. Carrington thinks, should not he made to suffer because of Eng land's order in council declaring an em bargo on shipments of cotton any any country except England, and it is for the rurpose of bringing the situation forcibly to the attention of the United States government that the proposed meeting has been called. A number of local manufacturers will place permanent exhibits in the industrial exhibit building of the Alabama Power company in Birmingham. The powrer company has secured a four-story building next to the Chamber of Commerce build ing in Birmingham, and will lease space to manufacturers in Alabama who are customers of the company. The exhibits will be arranged artistical ly, and a card will be attached to each article exhibited showing where and by whom the article was made. Miniature samples of cast iron pipe m*de by local concerns will be among the exhibits. Two white way posts, made in Anniston, will be kept burning constantly in the Pudding. Among the local concerns whose products will be shown in Birmingham are: The Anniston Fertilizer company, Anniston Marble and Vault company. Anniston Knitting mills. Southern Mills corpora tion. Kilby Locomotive and Machine works. Calhoun Foundry company. Stand ard Foundry company, Oxford Oil mills and the Hale Buggy company. Shark in Austin Lake From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Austin. Tex.—Charles Mitchell and Roy Cavanaugh, while tending some cattle on a farm, which borders on Lake Austin, have been annopey by attacks on yonng sheep and calves of a sea monster, sup posed to be a fresh water shark. The two boys gave an account of the work of the monster Saturday afternoon while they were on a visit to stores in the city. "Several times while the cattle were watering we noticed a projection like the fln of a shark moving about in the water of the lake about 50 feet above the shal low plac • where the cattle stood drink ing," said Charles, who is the older of the two boys. “We have missed several calves and young sheep from our flock* and have al ways seen them in the herds shortly be fore they went to water. For this rea son we believe that a shark has bees up to mischief, but we have never known before of any kind of fish that would at tempt to kill young calves or young sheep. "Some negro boys w-ho were in bathing a. short distance from the land once occupied by the Austin Rod and Gun club have told us ’yarns’ about being chased out of the water by a‘ big Ash.’ Of course you can’t tell whether the negroes have really seen the same monster as that we believe has been ravaging our herds i or not. At any rate, we are carrying a shotgun with us to the lake every day now. and the next time we see the water move and see the fln sticking above the water there's going to be something #> ing." PEOPLE AT CAPITAL | Leading Citizens Interested in Various Proposed Legislation By HI GH W. ROBERTS Montgomery. July 13.—(Special > For the purpose of looking after thc interests of Birmingham. E. 1). Smith, [legislative attorney, came to Montgom ery today. As is known. Birmingham lias before the legislature several bills vitally affecting Its continued growth, one of which is that which would give the city the right to Increase its rat,' of taxation in that the proposed re duction in the city’s public service might not be long continued. Mr. Smith will remain in Montgomery during th*' remainder of the session. Mrs. O. R. Hundley, advocating the submission of the equal suffrage amendment, arrived today. She doesn't as yet admit that her cause, entrust ed to the consideration of prohibition ists. Is hopeless. Many other Birming ham people have business here and th*' Magic City is represented in largt numbers. A delegation of court, re porters Is on the scene in the hope of eliminating a section of the Judi ciary committee's report which pro vides that no court reporter shall re i ceive more than $1500 per annum. Stallings. Brazelton, Evans and oth ers contend that, that clause, If enact ed into law. would force them out of business and would necessitate the courts employing young and otherwise Incompetent stenographers. Engineers Rejoice | A number of locomotive engineers from Birmingham rejoiced this afternoon when the headlight bill by unanimous vote was put through the house. This hill will force the Louisville and Nashville and other railroads not using electric headlights to j do so on all lines In Alabama within the [ next 18 months. The bill had previously passed the seriate. The engineers were headed by Charles Hall. A large number of doctors of Birming ham are paving the way for the passage of the Hogan bill, which would remove the medical department of the university from Mobile to Birmingham. Crawford Johnson, president of the Chamber of Commerce, is here for the same purpose. Incidentally, he is also watching the movements of those several reformers who would legislate coca-cola out of busi ness. James L. Davidson, secretary of the Coal Operators’ association, Is watching HOTELS AN D SUMMER RESORTS j ItvaortN—Atlantic City, N. J. »OTEL '* *,«Tw!ifnr a ATLANTIC CITYO THB LATEST FIREPROOF HOTEL American plan. Alwaisopen. Capacity ttO(V On beach directly between the two greet Ocean Plera. Sea water In all hatha Orchestra. Oarage Illustrated literature. Ownership management ennTs ATLANTIC CITY.N.J ThonxidMv modern Sawrior location Arer.oMzsdo landara ofexcellence. Cap»cify600. WALTER J BUZBY CMantic City cKotclSiu^liIonaiwCaAino CUa-open thuMufioutihiijtai I THE ST. CHARLES 1! i » 11 Most Select Location Fronting the Beach ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. With an established reputation for its exclusiveness and high class patronage. Thoroughly modern and completely oquipped. Courteous service. Bathrooms with hot and cold, fresh and sea water attach ment, etc. Magnificent sun parlors ana porches overlooking the board walk and ocean. Orchestra of soloists. Always open. Golf privileges. Illustrated booklet NEWLIN HAINES COMPANY. •• -—--- | ! ! the two-weeke pay-day bill and the com I missary check bill. The advocates of these measures have their representatives on the scene. John O’Neal, secretary of the Alabama Convict Improvement as sociation, and a large number of other Birmingham citizens Interested in the convict problem, are here. (’apt. Frank S White made the leading address this afternoon before the members of that as sociation and rejoiced when the effort of the probe committee to take the convicts [out of the mines, whs unantovusly in dorsed by his assoc iation. The several standing committees of the I legislature go into session tomorrow and will tranact the business which the legis lature will approve next week. This means that Birmingham will have business here every day. For it Is in committees that the real work Is accomplished. To Onen Penny Lunch Rooms From the Philadelphia Ledger The board of education has decided to give penny lunchrooms a trial in 25 schools In the southern section of the city. This decision was reached after the elementary schools committee had reported In favor of the installation of the lunchroooms Edwin Wolf, chairman of the finance i committee, raised a question as to how j much expense the board of education l would be compelled to shoulder as the I result of the experiment. William Rowen, chairman of the elementary schools committee, replied that th* lunchrooms would be self supporting [ and would not cost the board one cont beyond the expenditure for fixtures. John Wanamaker favored the Instal lation of lunchroom* as an experiment. "It is the cry of humanity and of little children, he snid. "If the lunchrooms are self support ing—and T believe this will be the cmo —-we can mike it easier for the children who do not have enough to eat for breakfast. ' added Mr. Wanamaker. "The lunchrooms will prove a boon for such » hlldren." Indisputable From Judge. “On what do you base your assertion that country people are brighter and more intelligent than city people, Hy?** asked the summer boarded. "Why, right here in my almanac,'* re plied Farmer Hyperbole Meaders. 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