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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, September 23, 1917, ROTOGRAVURE SECTION, Image 42

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1917-09-23/ed-1/seq-42/

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BIRMINGHAM AGE-HERALD ROTOGRAVURE SECTION
YOU HAVE BEEN READING ABOUT THESE PERSONS AND SCENES IN THE NEWS
' Photographs oy i nderwooa Underwood. International Film service and Central .Newi Service.)
-J
The Japanese Commission as It Came to Washington. Left to Right, Commander M. Ando, M. Hanihara, I. Takeshita, K. Ishii, A. Sato, M. Nagai and S. Tamkawa. This
Photograph Was Made in Front of August Belmont's Home in Washington, Where the Distinguished Visitors Are Housed.
Thi» 16-Year-Old Girl, Mi*» Lucille Meuiel of Green Bay, Wis., Called the “Khaki Kid,"
Yon the Women’s Trapshooting Match at Chicago with a Score of 46 Targets in a
Possible 50.
A Mother of German Descent, Mrs. Strickland of Houston, Tex., Gives Five of Her Six
Boys to the War, Including the Two S*ta of Twins, Aged, Respectively, 19 and 25. The
Other Son Is 21.
The Head of the Belgian Commiaaion, Baron Moncheur, Has a Chat with “the Colonel” on
the Lawn of the Rooaerelt Home at Oyster Bay.
Two German Leaders of Whom America Now Is Hearing Much. At the Left, Matthias Erzberger; at the
Right, Karl Helfferich.
Kina; George of Late Haa Been Seeing Things at First Hand, Both in France and in
England. Here He Ie Enjoying a Call Upon the Pet of the Red Croaa Hospital at Netlev.
T
®4tner Perilous Balancing Feet on the Edge of a Roof “Several Miles Above the Street'

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