Newspaper Page Text
[ Best Offerings [ | ROSEMAN'S “TRUTH will out is an old proverb and irue—alter saving ids share oil one of our Sample Suits one of our customers said. “ Why don’t you adver tise1 these suits and let. the people know of these re markable values?" .lust because'we shrink from making a seemingly improb able statement to the public, and we grant you it looks that way when we state* that there is a difference of $5 to slO in our price* and our com petitors on the very same grade suit. We prefer to pul them in our windows and let the* people se*c. They ceane* in, examine and IaiV convinced. The same holds good in our Shoe, Hat and Hoys’ Suit Departments', a genuine saving on this season's goods of one fourth to one-half. Perhaps you doubt it even now— leu minutes' investigation will con vince any judge of quality and style—and be worth a dollar a min ute to you on a $10 purchase. Is It worth your while? Dress Up M. ROSEMAN rKe Popular Price Clothier 1906 First Ave. HOW ABOUT THAT FALL SUIT We would like to show you the largest line of imported | woolens in the city. The Price $20 to $50 (’lit and tailored to fit you. Fit and quality guaranteed. YEATMAN-BAUGH CO. Brown-Marx Bldg. Jno. T. Yeatman. J. D. Baugh Price List On ^^^Watch Repairing j Alain springs.50c ('leaning .50c Jewels. 50c Balanc e staff. 7-jewel grade... $1.25 Bnl-tnct* staff. 15-1 - -jewel grade »1.f>u Balance staff. 21-23-jewel grade $2.00 »lands .t c (Crystals. 15c WE UPii GENUINE FACTORY MATERIAL. ALL WORK GUARAN f “o. P. BROOKS Jeweler and Optician 108-9 Farley Kldg. Phone Main 1795 MUNSING UNION SUITS For .Men S1.00 to $3.00 No gapping, no binding' at crotch. JOE & LEE SLAUGHTER 115 X. 19th Kt. J. B. SHEARER Horse Covers, Umbrellas, Raincoats and Tarpaulins 1724 2U Ave. I’houe Main ,'1303 I - -- -=-=■ PRISONERS ESCAPE Two While Men Get Away From the Jail at Carrollton 4'olurnbus. Miss.. October 12.—(Special. \ telephone message received here froti ‘arrollton, Ala., states that last night wo prisoners in tin* Pickens county jai ihere escaped after having knocked tlowt ind overpowered Sheriff A. H. Coleman, As soon as the sheriff recovered fron lie effects of the assault he telephoned :o Houston. Miss,, for bloodhounds, ant .lie dogs, in charge of a keeper, passe*, through here this morning en route u roll ton to chase the escaped prisoners of whom are white men. On Be nt of the poor telephone connection was impossible to learn the names «* I two fugitives. Simple Way to Have • Beautifully Wavy Hair eritie, which curls the hair more ef fectually. more lastingly, and at the same line keeps it beautifully soft, ’‘light” and ;lossy. It is beneficial instead of harm ill, and it is such a simple tiling to pply tiie liquid before retiring, using a Jean tootli brush for the purpose and rawing this down the hair from root to ip. Very different from the tiresome, ussy, odorous curling iron method. Pure silmerfne in liquid form may be mind in any drug store and a few uncos v ill last a very long time. Jt iy either sticky nor greasy and leaves no edino iit. spots or streaks. Tin- hair will r quite manageable, no matter what H stylo of coiffure. _ ! Germans Bombard French Trenches With Renewed Viifor Near Souchez - i I Paris. October 12.—Tonight's French war office statement reads: "The enemy this afternoon very vio lently bombarded the trenches which we took from him by our action of yes- j terday to the northeast of Souchez. The number of prisoners we took in the I course of that action was 165, of whom three were officers. The Germans have suffered heavy losses. “Cannonading, characterized by in tensity on both sides, has been going on to the south of the Somme, in the region of Tilloloy and Fiennes, and on the Aisne front on the plateau of Non vron. The enemy having again dropped shells on Soissons. we replied effect ively against his trenches and batter ies. “In Champagne our progress con tinues in lhe direction of the gully of La Goutte, which we dominate to the west, on a somewhat extended front. "The enemy resumed the bombard ment of our positions in the direction of Maissons de Champagne and to the north of Alassiges. "An attempt at an offensive in Lor raine against one of our advanced posts near the Pont de Manhoue was com pletely checked by our shelling and barrier fire. "In the Vosges, after an intense bom bardment with shells of all calibres, a violent infantry attack was delivered against our positions at Linge and Schratzmannele, but was completely repulsed. Some groups which had taken foot in otih of our trendies were driven out by an immediate counter attack. The Belgian official communication says: "After a quiet night and morning the enemy artillery displayed activity in cannonading Furnes, our trenches in the outskirts of Dixmude and Oost kerke, as well as Nieucapelle. "There has been an engagement with bombs in the direction of the ferry man's house. Tn addition to our an swering and sustained retaliatory fire, we directed our fire on several of the enemy works." DENUNCIATION OF LEGISLATURE MARKS FIRST DAY’S SESSION l C ontinued from Page Five! enthusiastic delegates and visitors John \Y. O’Neill, president of the Jeffer son County Good Roads association, called the convention to order. The Rfev. J. VY\ Cary then offered prayer. Among the first speakers were Dr. R. M. Cunningham, who extended a wel come to the delegates on behalf of the city of Birmingham. Assistant Post master Edward Norinan then welcomed the delegates on behalf of the Jefferson County Good Roads association, J. E. Pierce of Huntsville, vice president of the state association, responded to Mr. Norman’s address. W. C. Radcliffe, sec retary of Chamber of Commerce, also spoke. At this point President John Craft was handed the gavel and the meeting then proceeded with him presiding. The i president read his annual address. Secretary J. A. Rountree read his annual report following the president’s address and in his review of the work of the year the first tinge of bitter ness at the conduct of the recent legis lature in regard to the convict ques tion was heard. Mr. Rountree’s com ments on the convict question follow: Roasts the Legislature “The Alabama Good Roads associa tion for the past 12 years has actively and persistently advocated the work ing of the convicts on the public roads of this state. In accordance with the annual resolution that was passed by our association and after consultation with members of the executive com mittee the association actively advo cated and urged the passage of the hill providing for the removal of the , convicts from the mines and placing them upon the public roads. “One of the hardest fought battles in the history of legislation in Ala bama was enacted in this fight. A most powerful lobby, composed of in terested parties, officeholders and po litical workers in the state were ar rayed against this measure. The office of governor with all of its power was thrown in the breach to thwart the will of the people in regard to this ques tion. I make this statement advised ly. from the fact that the Alabama Good Roads association, through its president and secretary, had on file the pledges of 80 per cent of the mem bers of the legislature and senate pledging themselves to vote and work for the passage of the measure. The press, civic, labor ami other bodies of the state had indorsed the movement and when the real test came to carry • out the will of the people a strong lobby and the governor's influence was brought to bear and men who had for years advocated the cause failed to take part in the movement. “Senators and other officers who were pledged to vote for the working of convicts upon the public roads gave as their excuse that the movement was impractical and that the state treas ury could not bear the cutting out of revenue for the. same. History was made in this fight. Men high in offi cial life went back upon the pledges 1 that they had made t<» the people through this measure and other organ izations. so that one of the chief pledges and chief objects that we have been working for has been put to sleep.” A. G. Batehelder, chairman of the executive committee of the American Automobile association, followed Sec retary Rountree and his remarks on “How the Motor Vehicle Has Earned Its Place,’’ was a rapid fire talk of the really constructive work of the good road enthusiasts in recent years He pleaded for the sacrifice of local sentiment in favor of patriotism for the state. White Tumultuously Greeted Fortner United States Senator Frank S. White followed Mr. Batehelder and thrilled his audience through and through with a fierce denunciation of the present system of leasing convicts in the mines and in turpentine camps. Senator While was greeted with tu multous applause which frequently in terrupted his address. He said in fltut: “In Alabama, we are forcing our fel low man to a degradation worse than any slavery; the Greek galley slave faced far better conditions than those imposed upon the convicts of Alabama," said Senator White. “In our mines con victs are being worked until as late as 11 o'clock at night. They are required to do as much work as three able-bodied free miners, and if they do not get out the tonnage required they are punished with a lash. “Convict labor is being worked in mines where free labor refuses to w'ork. Bend ing over, crouching, suffering untold anguish these human beings, many of them convicted , of minor offenses are suffering the torturings of the damned in the expiating of their sentences. “Alabama has risen in protest. Delega tions from laboring men. from business i l>. Lanier to loeate tin- lines and es- j tal.lisli the voting; laves in beat :::i ! under the recent act of the leglsla • ] ture limiting: the number of voters to a box to 300. This work will take up ! a great deal of time as it will lie nec 'saary foi Mr. Lanier to rail at everv house in the beat to obtain the names of the voters in order that the total number may be known before the lines I are laid off. He is of the opinion thaL ! it will be necessary to have at least : five boxes In beat 33. with five voting I Places and five sets of election officers | making the cost much greater than at | former elections. Al 9:30 o'clock- this morning the tire department answered a call to 1711 Fourth avenue where the house of lioorge .1. Thomas was on file. The fire originated from a spark on tile roof in the rear and was blazing fiercely when the vail was turned in. The fire men extinguished the blaze witli them ieals. The damage Is estimated at about *15. So far this season tile McNeil cotton Kin has ginned about 300 bales of cot ton and from the outlook will gin as much as In 1911. At the mill cotton seed is worth *37.50 a ton. which Is the highest known here. Notwithstand ing this fan seed is not being sold in large quantities, although since Octo ber l It has been coming in in larger quantities thsn heretofore, Miss Bessie McCord, one of the teach ers in the public schools, will tell the stories to the children Saturday at 3 o’clock at the public library. This story telling hour is being held under tin auspices of the Bessemer Culture club and is proving very interesting as well us instructive for the little folk The children of this city are Invited to be present and hear the stories that will he told by Miss McCord. Mrs. Emily Frances Moyer, t>3 years of age, died this morning at 12:30 o’clock, following a stroke of apoplexy, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Lew Lemert. on St. Louis avenue. Mrs. Moyer was the guest of her daughter, having Just come here from Covington. V’a.. only eight days ago. She had been ill Just a few hours when the end came. The deceased is survived by one daugh ter. Mrs. Lew Lemert of this city, and two sons, Tom Moyer of New York city and Harvey Moyer of Panama. Funeral arrangements have not yet been made but in all probability the remains will be sent to Virginia for^interment. J. W. Dicky, charged with interfer ing with an officer, appeared before Judge I. A. laewis in recorder's court yesterday and after hearing the evi lence was fined JfiO. including coats, rt is alleged that Detectives Steele, Toodwin and Ross were prevented from making an arrest for the violation of the prohibition law by him. Judge Lewis fined the man the same amount ts he would have given the man •harged with violating the prohibi :lon law had be been arrested. Mr. Dicky appealed the ease. Madison Grace, a negro, was arrest- < id yesterday on Eighteenth street , ind Fifth avenue by Detectives A. D. Vfaddox and E. Ross on a charge of violating the prohibition law. At the time the negro was arrested he had >n his person two quarts of whisky ind two half pintfs. He was placed in the city jail ami will be given a bear ing before Judge Lewis in recorder's ?ourt tomorrow morning. -- . i Announce Awards in the Swine Department Superintendent L. A. Edmondson of he swine department of the Alabama Hate Fair announces the following iwards that were made yesterday by 3. T. Rosengrant. who was selected as udge in this department: Duroc Jersey—Ail classes won by W. J. Bingham of New Market. Poland China—Boar under one year, *6w two years old and over, sow un ler one year, group under six months, >est young herd under one year, cham pion boar and champion sow, won by W. 1). Bush of Bessemer. Berkshire — First prize in all 'lasses except best young herd under >ne year and sow under one year, won p.v J. F. Suttle of Felix; second prizes •eing won by L. A. Nolen of Alexan ier City; best young herd under one rear and sow under one year, first prizes won by Mr. Nolen and seconds py Mr. Suttle. Tamworth—Champion boor and diampion sow, won by J. F. Suttle of 1 Felix. ( Duroc Jersey—(Open to the world; i Alabama exhibitors not eligible.)—First f prize in ail classes won by James Mc Kee, Versailles, Tty.: and second prizes py F. M. McKee of Versailles, Ky. Poland China—(Same as above)— < First prize In all classes won by C. E. ( Simons A Son. Geneva. Ind,; and second ( prizes by B. F. Ballard. Verona, Miss. Sheep—Ram, two years old and over. V. D. Bush, Bessemer, first; W. 11. 1 Bingham, New Market, second; ram one t rear and under two. W. H. Bing- ( lam, first; and W. D Bush, second; ^ am lamb under on year, W. IT. Bing lam, first; ewe two years old and over. W. H. Bingham, first: and J. W. Mar- 1 ihall, second: ewe one year and under < wo, W. H. Bingham, first: and W. P. Bush, second: ewe lamb under one year , ind flock, first by W. If. Bingham. Angora Goats—All classes, first prize ' von by C. A. Thomas & Son. Oakland. Ky. Mountain Goats—All classes. first ; prize, won by W. H. Bingham & Sons, tew Market. The judging was done by E. T. Ros 1 ingrant. 1 „ ! nen. Irom manufacturers, from railroads, Lttemled the last legislature and asked or their removal. Even many of the oal operators have aimed for Its elimina- 1 ion. declaring that it is impossible for i he workers of free labor to compete with j hose operating convict labor. ' "The working of convicts in the mines esulted from the refusal of free labor * o work under the conditions existing in i he mines. i "The average life of a oqnvlct miner is j even years; his life shortened by being orced to do work which no man of his wn free will would or could perform: ( ruelly forced beyond human endurance i o do their tasks. f "Shall Alabama forever remain in the ear? No! When the next governor goes nto office, he will be pledged to remove t onvicta from the mines. Every member >f the next legislature will be un- i iquivoeally pledged to vote for it. i "The slave worked in the open. lie : lad Ills clean clothes every week. He lad his Saturday afternoon off, and was a ree until Monday, lie had iiis religious i iervlces; lie was given an ubundunce of i plendid food. If his wife lived on another 1 dantation he was allowed to spend from Saturday to Monday morning with her. "How different are our slaves in the oal mines. Ground and driven to the » list inch of endurance. I "Put these men upon the public roads, c t took a long tlnu* for us to do this in efferson county. But we have done it, t nd are getting splendid results." c Following the address of Senator White a t was moved ami seconded that the meet ng adjourn as many delegates having € aught a whiff of the balmy air of the i me autumnal afternoon cJesuvd to visit i he State Fair. The motion curried inan nw-usly ami the de’^gates s'*»nu*C'-.*d s >ut of the Auditorium like schoolboys on < frolic. i _ __ 1 “Garden of Allah” Show On _Midway Is Very Enjoyable PRINCESS AMOHIT* The star of the Garden of Allah attraction, now here on the big fair midway, with the (-on T. Kennedy shows. This clever dancer is without an equal in her line and is exceptionally clever. One of the excellent attractions of he Con T. Kennedy shows on the mid day at the Htate Fair, which never 'ails to draw a big crowd, is the Gar* len of Allah. It is a presentation of iriental magnificence, showing the uatoms and dances of the far east. An nteresting feature of this show is the itreet of Cairo scene, through which all >atrons pass before entering the amphi heatre. Here are to be seen the Ara bian dromedaries, camels, Siberian lonkeys. real laces and rugs from Tur cey and Bombay. It is in reality a omplete show, and no extra charge is nade. The premier of all darners. Princess Vmorita, is the star of this attrac ion. Her wonderful terpsichorean ibility has charmed and pleased thou lands in all parts of the country. Blr ningham people have filled the large tent at every performance given here, and the programme has given excellent satisfaction. The clever, scientific dancing of Amorita has been a revela tion and they have not been slow to voice their approval. Amorita is a beautiful little woman and dances with a grace that facinates. Her large expressive eyes, happy face and lithesome figure acid to her inter pretation of the oriental dances, and have caused critics to recognise her as one of the great emotional dancers. She is now at her best and the move ments of her arms and body are iden tical with those of the most famous Persian and Indian artists. This wonderful little dancer is as sisted by other pretty and capable girls, who are excellent in their spe cialties. Another sterling feature of this show is Baba Deigarian, the best known whirling Dervishes and most finished bass drummer that ever ap peared in Birmingham. It is a real treat to see him in action on the bally-hoo stage and he makes his big drum “talk" music that is irresistible. THE ESTABLISHMENT OF A HIGHER SENSE OF MORAT .TTY Social Service Department By MRS. SIDNEY M. ULLMAN Few persons in passing think of the, freat significance in the modern drama n regard to our every clay problems, ami 'et such problems are making the stage md the pulpit vie for public uplift. One giving a concrete acted .sermon if the cause and effect of crime and dis ease and the other a sermon by word if mouth, both assisting in directing the ocial life of the world. Twice lately have we been put face to ace with the great lessons on the stage, me play in particular has been recog lized as a great teacher, the drama of Damaged Goods." This play deals with he great subject of eugenics and social leredity and organic heredity. "Social leredity accounts for those artificial haracters that make man the social unit, nd which are acquired anew by each generation." says Professor Conn of Wes cyan university. Professor Conn maintains that the thlcal side of man’s nature is the foun iation of social evolution, ami that social volution is due to a set of forces which mve little or no influence In developing lie animal , kingdom. In other wor s. he social fnheiitance of the human so ial unit has more to do with determin ng human pi ogress than the law., of in leritance found in the lowe orders of ature upon which eugenics is based. To istinguish beiweer these two forces. *rofessOr Conn uses the terns social eredity and organic lieioditv. in his ex eedlngly interesting lie v book. entitled,! Social Heredity and Hocid Evolution: ’lie Other Side of Eugenics" (The Ab ugdon Press!. Ilis declared purpose is to how that the laws of evolution in aill nuls and plants apply to human cvolu ion up to a certain point, beyond which nan lias been under the influence of dis inct laws of bis own. The real advance of man over animals. Tofessor Conn tells us, has been* in de eloping his social attributes and not in is becoming a better animal. Man's at rlbutes us a social unit may be classi ied under language, writing and print ng, tiie moral sense of willingness to acrifice self-interests, customs and the willingness to be governed, accumulated nowledge. accumulated material wealth -all of which cliaraceristics of what we all civilization can be and are handed n from generation to generation as a ocial but not a germinal inheritance. The problem of organic as well as so la! heredity, then, becomes one of great nd serious consideration. Charles W. EMot asks the question, in egard to prostitution, the mother of ocial and organic heredity in regard d veuerial diseases: "What force can be pui into p'uy gainst the forpudable evil* which great , threaten family life and human happi ess. civilization in general and the very fe of tiie race?" The solution: 1. Against lust in men. 2. Against tiie weakness, dependence, nental deficiency, and lack of moral rlnclple of tiie women who supply the emands of the men. 3. Against the greed and depravity of he wretches who maintain a profitable ommerce out of this licentious demand nd supply. How can we cope with the great vil of prostitution, the results of which re shown in tills strong drama of Dam* ged Goods. A report of 17 vice commissions after urve.vs of local conditions in 13 large itler and two states unanimously agree i recommending; Continuous and consistent suppression of vice. Abolition of segregated vice. j Placing hotels and rooming houses un der an efficient system of license and supervision. Establishment of municipal supervision over all places of public amusement, and bv establishing an effectual vigilance committee and attacking all manner ol‘ vice. Chicago is through with the segrega tion of vice. We can never entirely elimi nate prostitution 1n any large city. Bui we can drive it to cover, and we can make it unprofitable for those who would capitalize the weaknesses of others. Segregation it is proven does not segre gate. There was as much scattered vice before the segregated districts were closed as there Is today when all have been closed. Chicago is making an honest ef fort to hold the social evil to a. minimum. So far the effort has met with almost universal approval." It' Chicago can accomplish so much, why not Birmingham? SOME PEOPLE ARE NEVER SATISFIED Miss Helen Benners. the Drama league treasurer, has had sume very amusing experiences in regard to the tickets Tor this delightful league One woman tele phoned tier to know if the autographs of the actors and actresses could be secured through the league. Another asked how much reduction she could sot on her Drama league membership at the local theatres. The ticket entitles the holder to all the meetings, literature and bulletins, but still another woman not satisfied with this, telephones Mips Benners to know if the ticket gave her the right to attend ail shbws at tlie Jefferson theatre free of charge. AUSTRIAN CITY ABOUT TO FALL Geneva, Switzerland, October 12.—(Via Paris.)—The Austrian city of Gorizla. 22 hniles northwest of Triest, is about to fall, according to 4 telegram received ttere today from Brescia. The Italians, the dispatch sRys, have brought up a number of heavy guns, and are bombarding the town from five different points. At the same time the Italians are attacking the inner de fenses of Tolmino, while on the Carso the Austrians are said to have been' forced to abandon several miles of trenches. SMITH S ASSISTANTS Insurance Commission Will Probably Await Return of Governor Montgomery, October 12.—(Special.)—C. Brooks Smith, recently appointed Insur ance commissioner, will nut appoint his deputy commissioner and a state fire marshal until Governor Henderson re turns from 1,1s vacation. It is rumored at the capitol that W. P. Fonvllle, for merly connected with the insurance de partment, will be named Mr. Smith’s as sistant, and that W. H. Puller of Union Springs will land the position of fire marshal. in addition to Mr. Fonvllle, 1„ Smith Deal of Dothan is considered a formid able candidate for the office of deputy commissioner, though the former Is be. lleved to have the better chance of secur ing the place, CONFUSION ABOUT NEW DOG TAX LAW i — Courts May Have to Inter-1 pret Meaning of Certain Sections of Measure — Montgomery, October 12.—(Special.)—Al- ■ though Senator Brown of Tuscaloosa suc ceeded in having the legislature enact a dog tax law—and most creditable law. ; too, in rhe opinion of many—there is now I grave doubt entertained as to the legality I of the measure, or. rather In regard to the : machinery provided for enforcing the ' statute. The greatest confusion with reference 1 to the new law obtains as to the proper interpretation of that section which re quires the state auditor to “provide blank spaces in the tax assessor's books and the tax assessor in listing shall enter , the description upon the schedule stat- j ing the sex, age, color, size, breed and I name, if any, of the dogs so listed." It has been pointed out that the auditor does not supply books for the various tax assessors, and. therefore, It is claimed that since he is not required to perform that duty •iHf'Vduld hardly be expected to “provide blank spaces in the tax as sessor’s books.” This is the section concerning which confusion exists, and it is probable that the courts will be asked to interpret the statute. Although it is made the duty of the auditor to provide these “blank spaces,” it is not known how ne can do so when he does not supply books for tax assessors. The law. as is known, imposes a tax of $1 a year on all dogs over four months old, provides for the collection ot such taxes by the tax collectors, and provides for the payment of damages to owners of live stock killed or injured by dogs. Damages are to be paid out of the dog tax fund. The first section of the new act, con- j terning which there Is confusion, reads as follows: “Section 1. Each and every dog ove.' four months old shall be listed for taxa- ' tion as herein provided either by the I owner or by the tax assessor in the name j uf its owner without affixing any valua tion thereto: but the owner may if he so j desires affix any value thereto he wishes, j Every person who keeps or harbors a I dog, or who knowingly permits the keep- j lng or harboring of a dog upon his prem- ! ises shall for the purpose or listing and , taxation be deemed the owner thereof, ! and the tax assessor shall ascertain the I owner or harborer of each dog within his county and 1 i«t and return the same for i taxation. The auditor shall provide blank ! spaces in the tax assessor's books and the assessor in listing shall enter the de- j scriptlon upon the schedule stating tnc ! sex. age. color, size, breed and nahie. if any, of the dogs so listed.” LETTERS TO EDITOR Creek Path Village To the Editor of The Age-Herald. In the "Etowah county section" of Sunday's Age-Herald E. D. Hamner states that Creek Path village of the Cherokee Indians was near where At talla now stands, and that Col. Dlek Brown, who led a company of friendly Cherokees under Gen. Andrew Jackson In the Creek war of 1813, lived within the confines of what Is now Etowah county. In another column of the same paper we read: "It is a singular fact that Attalla was an educational center even among the Indians as early as 1820, soon after the young state of Alabama attained the honor of a star in the national flag. It was In the little Cherokee village of Creek Path Town (now Attalla) that Dr. Buttrlck and the people of Jlllckamauga mission established among the friendly Cherokee Indians a mission school in 1820. Th ndians contributed Catherine p' half-breed, to the education,. f the state, and she eonduc here exclusive ly for girl. ' was Inspired imong the - Oapt. John Brown, an In \d seen active service with >tt and Gen eral Coffee In gns against the' Creeks." In placing Cri lage at or near Attalla and e of Col. Dick Brown In W Etowah ■ounty, Mr. Hamne ge-Her sld are in error. Be Irown's valley In Marshall e. Creek Path villag. -iriahi. ; n the Creek tongue), i ex ictly on the site of t own >f Huntersville and got om :he fact that though he iieat creek trail or pa d Iron! the Creek country 1 1 louthern Alabama acr-os •iver just below Guntersvitl, he valleys of the Cumberla Jhio. The Creek Path Mission . .vhich Mr. Hamner refers and Catherine Brown tanglu was . ilmll county, on Brown's creek. Alfred H. Russell place about foui south of the village of that nan s yet known locally as the “Old ilonar.v." anil the house In which irlncipals. Rev. Daniel 8. Buttrlck t Rev. William Potter. lived is st Banding and occupied as a dwellint t is a story anil a half hewn log itructure. "chinked and daubed." Col. Dick Brown lived In Marshall :ounty near the prisent village of Red "Iill and Brown's creek and Brown’s /alley take thcli names from his 'amily. Those interested in the subject and _______ Important Change b St hedule, Seminob Limited Si Mound; Also Local Trains Nos. 3 and 4 Restored, Effective Monday, October \ SEMINOLE LIM’ri SOUTHBOUND NQh n B i&JND 5:40 p. m. I.v. Birmingham Ar. 12;. 10:55 p. m. Ar. Columbus Lv. 6:4l a 8:00 a. m. Ar. Jacksonville Lv. 9:00 Solid through train carrying sun parlor, observatlo. ndard drawing room sleeping cars, free reclining chair car at fords the best and quickest sbtVlce to Florida. Local Train No. 4 Local r No. 3 4:05 p. m. Lv. Birmingham Ar. 12:10 N m 10:00 p. m. Ar. Columbus Lv. 6:10 a. 1:30 a. m. Ar. Macon Lv. 2:45 a. 7:30 a. m. Ar. Savannah Lv. 8:00 p. Birmingham—Savannah sleeper will be handled on train: ■ l 4. CENTRAL OF GEORt "Tlu Right Way” . ”• ' v. v • * * tfvemmJosejrfiJlacJ A Special Purchase of Women’s Cordu roy Robes and j Crepe de Chine Negligees $5.95 The entire purchase constituting just fifty garments, every one so good that we would have bought ten times ? as many were it possi ble to secure them. 5.95 is about half of what their prices would be from regular stocks. The Robes are of a medium weight, narrow welt corduroy, perfect ly plain with the excep tion of belt and large j collar and cuffs, lined with white silk in pur- j pie, green, cerese, bhie, gray and lavender. The Negligees are of a dependable quality crepe de chine, Empire style, with elastic waist band, some hand em broidered, others trimmed with net laces and lingerie collars. Choose these in blue, maize, old rose, pinks, Copenhagen blues, black and lavender, \ (2nd Floor) In Ordering Guods Plfiae Ucntlon THE AGE-HERALD lesiring further information may con sult Foster’s “Life of Seqoyah,” “Remi niscences” of Dr. John B. McFerrin. published some years ago In the Nash ville Christian Advocate, and Transac ions of the Alabama Historical s#x;tety, Vol. IV, i 4n 1827 1829 sc as a preach* .» r. lived In the whose iwellir of he old Lovelei fiunt« iPt. Re spectfu *.EET. , Gunt . 4 MO' "*' lile.VSE8 Exar "a.u Remit! < idition «> *' ' n IT» s ic.pc'.ni at 1 Mo 1.)—Ex iminer ot i- . Craig oday filed in the office of the governor i report covering his examination of the date motor vehicle department. While he contents of the report have not yet >een ascertained, it is understood that he examiner found the books of the de partment correct. |; The legislature at its recent session unended the motor vehicle law, as is <nown, so as to place the collection of 11 motor vehicle licenses in the hands the various probate judges. "he examiner Iias not yet made a ro on the books of the deputy insur commission. Several weeks ago ig tion was furnished certain members legislature that escapes amouni about $14,000 were found in the insurance companies that owed the stats. ;l HE TO CLASSIFY [• 'ons wanted for Ferry October 19-26. Liberal i president Perry county ft mr \la.