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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, March 26, 1918, Image 9

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Important Documents Ad
mitted as Evidence in
Trial in Philadelphia
Philadelphia, March 25.-— Newspaper ar
ticles, headlines and alleged distorted dis
patches, charged by the government as
representing 26 overt acts, were admit
ted in evidence today in the treason trial
of Louis Warner and Martin Darkow,
editors of the Philadelphia Tageblatt.
Early in the day the court threw out all
the copies of the Tageblatt as containing
the alleged overt acts, the court misun
derstanding District Attorney Kane as
having offered all articles in the papers
as eAridence. The court refused to admit
the papers on the ground that the gov
ernment had not connected the defend
ants with other articles in the Tageblatt.
When it was shown the district attorney
referred only to the alleged overt acts
eontained in the copies of the Tageblatt,
Judge Dickinson admitted the papers in
evidence over the objection of the de
Kight alleged overt acts are still to be
passed upon.
Killy McDermott, tramp comedian,
is the chief funmaker on the new Lyric
bill and tile Helen Leech-M allin Trio
of female entertainers furnish tire
thrills and sensations. McDermott is a
clever comedian and his grotesque
make-up draws the laughs in his first
appearance. From the time he pokes
his head from the wings and yells “I’m
next," until he renders his laugh pro
voking bandmaster number the fun
comes thick and fast. The things Mc
Dermott says have been said before
and the songs he sings have been
sung before, but lie has a way of do
ing things that makes him the clever
comedian that proved such a p%pular
entertainer to capacity audiences Mon
Car evening. The Helen Leech-Vallin
Trio are three 'female entertainers
who present a sensational iron jaw
number. Two of the young ladies per
form wonderful feats in iron jaw sen
sations and qne of them is a clever
athlete and wire walker. Helen Leech
is the only woman in the world, it is
claimed, who does a double disloca
Relates How Plant Juice
Helped Him of a Bad Case
of Stomach Trouble
One is not required to take Plant
Juice, the new herbal stomach rein
ed' for weeks and mopths before they
receive any benefit. In order that
skeptical folks may be convinced im
mediately the formula is so construct
ed as to Sim almost instant relief,
thereby giving tile sufferer the neces
sary confidence. They will then con
tinue the use of Plant Juice until tl.cy
have fully recovered their health.
To there skeptical individuals tli:|.l
want to lie "shown** the pillowing
signed testimonial from Mr. William
j. McGee. a well known Atla"nta man,
employed by the Georgia Railway and
Power company, and who resides at
Nc. 573 Chestnut street, Atlair.f, will
be of Interest. Mr. JlcGee is a man
of the highest integrity and veracity
and his numerous friends will be glad
to learn of his restoration to health,
lie said:
**i have been a sufferer from stom
ach trouble for a long time and have
never been able to find any medicine
that gave me relief. My food ferment
ed and formed gas in my stomach,
which caused heartburn and was very
painful and caused gve to be contin
ually belching the wind and gas. 1
became very nervous and at night was
so restless that 1 could not sleep. 1 al
ways felt tired out and was badly
‘rundown.* My food did me no good
arid I had become discouraged of ever
being any better, as I think I had
filed all the various medicines on the
market. Finally I heard of Plant Juice
and decided to try it. J can truly
state that while I have only used
Plant Juice for a short time. I am feel
ing the best I have in years, and it
has given me such wonderful relict.
1 am no longer troubled with stomach
trouble and can eat my food now and
digest it perfectly. I am glad to rec
ommend Plant Juice to anyone suffci
ing from stomach trouble as I was."
A trial of Plant Juice is all that Is
required to convince the most skep
tical that it is the most wonderful
curative of the age. It tones up the
stomach and invigorates the whole
body, Instills new ljff* and vigor and
will make one feel like another per
son if suffering from stomach, liver,
kidr.ey or blood trouble. Every claim
made for Plant Juice Is backed up by
testimonials of well known local peo
ple of standing In signed testimonials.
Any one of the following symptoms
may indicate stomach trouble: Indi
gestion, dyspepsia, shortness of breath,
palpitation of the heart, belching of
wind, fermentation of food, constipa
tion, dizziness, headache, backache or
that tired, all rundown feeling.
The Plant Juice Man is at Norton's
Drug Store, corner Second avenue and
Twentieth Btreet, in Birmingham,
where he is daily meeting the local
public and introducing and explain
ing the merits of Plant Juice. Free
samples given.—Adv.
What you need is Dr. Bell’s
Pine-Tar-Honey, at once
As a cold is only dangerous when ne
glected, the prompt use of Dr. Bell'?
Pine-Tar-Honey will break it VP anil
prevent the weakening cough from be
coming chronic.
This happy combination of balsam
and healing agents soon overcomes the
cold germs, loosens the phlegm, re
lievea congestion and quickly relieves
the cold. ♦
Search as you will, you will not find
a better remedy than Dr. Bell's Pine
Tar-Honey. Not only recent or linger
ing coughs, but grippe, bronchitis, or
asthma are helped toward speedy re
covery by its proper use. Still sold at
by ail druggists.
BDr.Bell s*
Pine Tar Honey
Jo rCo ughs &Co! ds
MISS 3ERMEY GILLEN, Corresponden:
Bessemer. March 25.—(Special.)
The Bessemer local exemption board
started their physical examinations of
class one men this morning at 9
o’clock. The white registrants were
examined on the third floor of the j
Realty building, while the negroes j
were examined in the basement of the
building. About 150 men were exam- j
ined, a number were sent to the dis
trict advisory board and others were
disqualified for service. These examin
ations were made by 10 of Bessemer's
physicians tinder the direction of Dr.
E. P. Lacey.
One hundred and thirty-one cases
of men who were given deferred class
ification by the local board, having
married since May IS, 1917, were ap
pealed by the government appeal
The local board will continue these
! examinations until the 460 registrants
| are examined, the immediate purpose
being to fill Bessemer’s old quota on
the first draft, they having been 60
men short at that time.
A judgment for $6000 was returned
in the cash of Fred G. TV illiams vs.
tlio Western Union Telegraph com
pany and the Birmingham Railway,
Light and Power company this morn
ing in the Bessemer division of the
circuit court. The plaintiff was sueing
for alleged personal injuries received
on August 10. 1917. George Bondurant
and Ben G. Terry represented the
Judge J. P. Stiles of Birmingham
held court today in the Bessemer divi
sion of the probate court, at which
time several contest**! cases came up.
The final settlement of the A. A. Per
sons estate was also taken up and
disposed of.
The campaign for funds for the Ala
bama Girls’ Training school will be
gin in Bessemer Tuesday and continue
for four days. The purpose of this
campaign is to secure funds with
which to build more spacious quar
tion with her hands clasped The Lyric
programme offers other and varied en
tertainment. Chinlto and company, the
company being a comely and shapely
young lady, opened the bill with a
variety of entertainment. Chinlto is a
clever juggler and the lady member
of the team does some good bicycle
riding. The act is entertaining and
drew much applause. Swan Wood as a
dancer pleased the audiences and her
work was received with repeated en
cores. She is featured in "Keep Mov
ing,” a pleasing music, song and girl
show. This musical production is fea
tuied by bright lines, clever songs,
pretty girls and laughable comedy. The
act is well costumed and well staged,
ami is one of the features of the pro
gramme. I..ena Stephens and Len Hol
lister in "Out in California” furnish
siime of the best entertainment of the
programme. The act Is presented in a
novel way and both are clever. Miss
Stephens sings some clever songs and
Hollister proves himself an able com
edian. Both are stars of the legitimate
stage and both proved clever enter
tainers. The Lyric screen telegrams,
showing the latest news events in pic
tures, aro educational and entertain
At Luew’s Bijou
Girl acts in every form 'have been
presented ever since entertainments
have been known, but few have been
seen in Birmingham to compare with
the "Fascinating Flirts,’’ which are
playing at Loew's Bijou the first half
of this week. Marty Brooks, producer
of this act. has spared neither time,
nor pains, nor money to make it a Hit
from every standpoint. Gorgeous
scenery and costumes especially pre
pared and designed for this production
and wonderful electrical effects add to
the attractiveness of the act. Seven
stunnning girls and Phil E. Adams,
tlio well known comedian, furnish the
animation that goes to put the turn
across with a punch. "Fascinating
Flirts” made a big hit with the ca
pacity audiences yesterday.
Bob Tip and company, "the man, the
giF and the dog:'' and Frank Wilson,
a revelation on wheels, lately with the
New York Hippodrome show; "Cheer
Up.” a real ‘'nut" on a bicycle, also
help one to shake the blues. "A Hotel
Happening." a study in black and tali,
produced by Carl Nixon and Giisah
Sans, is a comedy skit of exceptional
Minnie Harrison. "The Girl from
Dixie," made her first appearance last
night in Birmingham and made good
from the start. She has an abundance
of good looks and a good voice. South
ern melodies exclusively are offered.
Gladys Brockwell in “The Devil's
Wheel" is the photoplay attraction,
with an excellent plot and fine action.
Loew's current events and comedy
f-ims delighted the crowds at every
Montgomery, March 24.— (Special.)
Kltrore county established a record
Sunday for rapidity in criminal trials,
according to information received here.
Monday. Dr. IT. B. Knott, veterinary
surgeon, Monday morning was sen
tenced to death for the murder of
Emory Oates, following his conviction
Sunday, but the sentence was sus
pended pending an appeal to the su
preme court.
Knotts shot and killed Oates on a
street in Wetumpka Tuesday morning
and was indicted for murder in the
first degree Wednesday morning. His
trial was started Saturday morning
and he was convicted Sunday after
noon. Knotts contended that Oates had
broken up his home, but the jury re
jected this contention.
Change Notion
About Calomel
New Variety Called Calotabs
Is Perfectly Safe and
With all of the liver cleansing and
system purifying qualities of the old
style calomel, but robbed of Us sick
ening. griping and dangerous effects.
Calotabs is destined to become the
most popular of all home remedies, as
It has already become the favorite of
all physicians.
The new style calomel, called Calo
tabs, is perfectly delightful in effect.
One tablet at bedtime, with a swallow
of water—that’s all. No nausea, no
griping. Next morning you awake feel
ing fine, your liver active, your sys
tem purified and with a hearty appe
tite for breakfast. Kat what you
please, there is no restriction of habit
or diet.
Genuine Calotabs are never sold in
bulk. Ask for the original, sealed
package, price thirty-five cents. Your
druggist recommends and guarantees
; k _,
ters for the girls of this institution
who range between the ages of S to
18. It is understood that the present
quarters are accommodating 58 girls
in a small eight-room cottage, while
numbers of others are 10-ng turned
Mrs. Gardner F. Goodwyn of thi^
city,' who has been made chairman oC
the Bessemer division, urges the co
operationof the Bessemer citizens in
raising the amount asked from thii»
end of the county.
Andrew C. Mitchell, chairman of the
Bessemer four-minute men. announces
that the subject for this week would
be “Farm and Garden.” Instructions
from the bureau of information at
Washington are to the effect that ev
ery available space in towns and cities
be utilized in the production of food.
Interesting talks were made this even
ing at the local theatres by Pinkney
Scott, George Ross and U I*. Lockwood.
On Wednesday and Friday the speak
ers will be as follows: At the Grand,
Dr. E. P. Lacey; Princess. P. M. Math
ews; Grand. J. K. Harper: Princess,
M. J. Brooks; Dixie. John T. McEniry.
Special prayer services for the sol
j diers are being held each morning at
! o'clock at the First Methodist church.
These services will continue during the
week. The public is invited to attend.
The drive for books for the soldiers
and sailors will begin in Bessemer this
week and it is expected that several
hundred volumes will be collected in this
city. Fifty books have already been do
nated by the Bessemer Culture club.
Mrs. F. B. Hill, who is acting librarian
in the absence of Mrs. Nora Golson, and
who has charge of this campaign, an
nounces that 50 more volumes have been
added and that all booKs to be collected
may be left with her at the Carnegie
library. The Bessemer Boy Scouts will
assist in the collection of these books
by making a house-to-house canvass and
all who desire to help in this cause are
urged to have their books ready when
the scouts call. Those who have litera
ture to donate are also asked to leave
their names and addresses at any of the
drug companies in the downtown section
and they will be collected.
Mrs. W. C. Baty, president of the or
ganization or tne castor 9 i-ieipers or me
First Methodist church, wishes to thank
publicly those who so ably assisted in
making the “Jolly Joe’s'' minstrel, which
was given Friday evening, a success.
The Clarendon Avenue School Improve
ment association will meet Tuesday after
noon at 2:30 o'clock in the office at that
school. All members of the association
and mothers of the school are urged to
be present.
A wedding which came as a surprise to ■
the many friends of the bride was that
of Miss Lucile Fielder ami Sergt. John
Porter Stokes, which too!; place Satur
day afternoon at 5 o'clock in Macon. Ga.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Blanche Fielder and was reared in Besse
mer, where she was a popular member of
the younger set. Sergeant Stokes made
this city his home for several months
and is now a member of the bakery com
pany 312 stationed at Camp Wheeler.
Miss Fielder went to Macon to see
Sergeant Stokes under the chaperonage
of Mrs. W. E. McWilliams, and the
young people were married there.
The first questionnaire to be received
from France in Bessemer was that of
Guy T. Pope, a Bessemer man who is
now stationed with the quartermaster
corps. The document was filled out by
Private Pope somewhere in France and
was sent from this city on March 1, and
returned on March 23, Which is considered
a record.
All members of the choir of the First
Methodist church who will take part in
! the Easter cantata are urged to attend
! the choir practice which will be held at
the church on Tuesday evening.
I.ieut. W. B. Strickland of Camp
Beauregard is here on a few days' visit.
Snowden Walburn of Camp Wheeler
is the guest of his mother on Berkley
avenue for a few days.
Sergt. Sidney Stuckey of Camp Gordon,
who was the guest of friends in this
city Sunday, returned last night to his
Mrs. John Perkins of Norfolk, Va., is
the attractive house guest of her daugh
ter. Mrs. E. S. DcShazo on Twentieth
Engineers Are Ready
To Begin Work On
_Dam at Muscle Shoals
Sheffield, March 24.—(Special.)—The gov
ernment’s plan to begin immediately the
work of construction on dam No. 2 at
Muscle Shoals is indicated by the pres
ence of Lieut.-Col. Hugh Li. Cooper, who
arrived here Saturday, accompanied by
1). P. Cooper, MaJ. II. K. Little and R.
E. Edzell. Practically all details and pre
liminary arrangements have been com
pleted for the work to be initiated and
anent the building of the dam Colonel
Cooper today authorized, the following
“Jt is true that I have been ordered
to Muscle Shoals to assume charge of
the design and construction of dam No. I
2 and its appurtenances on the Tennes- '
see river at this point, under the direc
tion of the chief of engineers of the
United States army at Washington, D. C.
“I have opened temporary offices in the
federal building at Florence, where our
headquarters wHl be until we have com- !
Rjeted the necessary ‘on the job’ offices. ,
which will be located and constructed at
Muscle Shoals as rapidly as possible.
“The beginning of Che construction
of a worli of this magnitude marks a
very important step in the fut.ured evel
opment of the Tennesse river, and if
the plans the war department have in
mind can be successfully carried out, the
completion of this undertaking will
have a very important bearing upon the
economic file of a wide area in the
‘ The construction of permanent work
of the character hero required, at a time
when labor and material are both very
high, means that the greatest economy
must be'practiced throughout the job, if
the completed work is to be of any bene
fit to the public, and if it is to be a
credit instead of a disgrace to those
charged with the responsibility of its
design and construction.
“I have been very much comforted
by repeated assurances to the effect that
all of the people In the Tennessee val
ley are fully alive to the unusual bur
dens imposed by the war, affecting rapid
ity of construction, the character of the
work and the cost thereof. These as
surances have been accompalned by
promises to help us in every way possi
ble to keep the cost of the work down
to the lowest possible minimum, in order
that the benefits to the people from the
operation of the plant may not only be
considerable, but be far-reaching in ex
tent. My instructions from Washing
ton are particularly emphatic on this
question of economy. and the word
‘economize’ will be in the foreground
from the beginning of this job until the
end of it.
“All of the delegations in Congress
interested in this particular development
are also very much alive to the neces
sity of careful economy in every depart
ment affecting this work, and if we all
remember this necessity for economy, and
practice it, I have no doubt that the re
sults will be satisfactory to all con
“In view of the fact that around four
years’ time will be required to build dam
No. 2, it is at once apparent that serv
ice on this undertaking is not of a
temporary nature, and therefore because
the service will be of long duration, we
expect to secure the very best class of
laborers, mechanics and superintendents
at prices considerably lower than those
now paid for the short-lived, temporary
jobs that are now’ under construction in
this and neighboring vicinities.
"The lines of communication are al
ways first perfected In any undertak
ing, and my observation up to date leads
me to the belief that whereas the roads
between Sheffield and Florence and the
roads leading to both of these towns may
have been entirely adequate for former
needs, the large extra amount of traffic
that will be imposed by the construc
tion of our work will require a very con
siderable amount of new road construc
tion, and the design and construction of
the roads should be the very best that
can be provided for heavy, intensive traf
fic. The appropriation for the dam con
struction doe» not carry any item per
mitting the government to even share
In the expenditures necessary for the
needed road facilities, but inasmuch as
i the construction of the dam means a
i great deal immediately to the communi
i ties of .Sheffield and Florence, I have
! no doubt that when the authorities in
I these two communities are made aware
j of our needs that they will be taken
care of quite promptly and very effec
tively by the local authorities.
•‘Coincident with the road situation,
there is the need for telephone and tele
graph facilities and extensive railway
facilities, hut these are matters that the
I public officials in this vicinity will not
j he concerned with.”
Asked as to how much time would
elapse before actual work of construc
tion would begin. Colonel Cooper re
"This question is always foremost in
the minds of the people when wdkk of
this character is undertaken. The un
usual flood conditions that have to be
contended with in the Tennessee valley
and the unusual quantity of concrete
that is required for the finished plant
will both require a large amount of pre
paratory work before any actual con
struction can begin on permanent work.
It will take the better part of a year to
assemble and install the equipment that
is necessary for the economical and
rapid construction of the job, and all
our energies for some time to come will
be applied to this task in all its
Speaking further of the amount of work
now ordered forward, Colonel Cooper
“The present Instructions, as are un
derstood, are for the building of dam
No. 2 only. It is entirely within reason
to say that If by all working together—
and 'by all' I mean the common laborer,
the skilled laborer, the people in the
valley and the engineers in all their
various stations—we are able to make
a success of dam No. 2, such success
will be the best possible argument in
Washington for the securing of the nec
essary appropriations for dam No. 1 and
dam No. 3, both of which should be
built at the earliest reasonable time In
order that navigation in the Tennessee
may become effective through this im
portant stretch of the river.
"The building of a work of the char
acter and magnitude here before us on a
river that has the flood history such as
is the case on the Tennessee, necessar
ily means a lot of ups and downs, but
by hard work and patient economy we
will surely be able to create more ups
than downs. I expect to have a very
pleasant time during my stay on this
Special Bargains
by Merchants in
Today’s Age-Herald
M. Weil & Bro. point out. the economy
of II. S. & M. clothes at $!5.
Jacobs' drug store features Ingrams
Milk Weed Cream.
Klotzman's Strand Clothing company
features Hirsh-Wickwire clothes at J-5
I.oveman, Joseph & I.oeb print a full
Porter’s feature Rogers-I’eet clothes
for men at $33 to $50.
The Clothes Shoppe offers spi ins's
newest suit styles at $15 and $30.
Pinehurst. N. C., March 25.—Miss
Elaine Rosenthal of Chicago, titlehold
er of tho United Woman’s North and
South Golf championship, was defeat
ed in the first match round here to
day by Mrs. Ronald H. Barlow of Phil
adelphia. The Philadelphia player went
cut in 41, was 3 up- at the turn and
beat the champion 3 up at the six
teenth hole.
Other survivors of today’s matcher
were Mrs. Dorothy Campbell Hurd of
Pittsburg, who defeated Mrs. Myra
Helmet* Pritchard of Battle Creek.
Mich., 7 and 5; Mrs. Ralph M. Hammer
of Flushing, who beat Mrs. George B.
Johnson of Boston, 8 and 7; and Miss
Ruth A. Dugan of Chicago, who won
over Miss Sara Fownes of Pittsburg,
one up at the nineteenth hole.
Mrs. Hurd and Mrs. Hammer meet
tomorrow in the semi-finals, while
Mrs. Barlow plays Miss Dugan.
The first call to the women of Ens
ley for the third Liberty Loan is made j
t>y the chairman, Mrs. Frederick B. j
Dodge, as follows:
“A meeting of the patriotic women of {
Ensley is called by the chairman, Mrs. j
Frederick B. Dodge, for Friday after- i
noon. March 29. at 3 o'clock at her home.
1737 Terrell boulevard, Ensley Highlands. I
at which time the different subchair- j
men and their committees will be ap- j
pointed. One of the Liberty Loan speak- j
ers from Birmingham will be present i
and make a talk." Mrs. Dodge asks the j
women of Ensley not to wait to be in- j
vited to come to this meeting, but do so I
voluntarily and offer their help She
requests those unable to attend the meet- },
ing and are willing to work to please j
communicate with her over the telephone. )
A pretty event of yesterday was n !
war tea at which Mrs. Charles Owen j
entertained complimenting Mrs. Nichol
son of Greensboro, N. C., who is the
house guest of Mrs. Henry Hiden of Nor
wood. Vases of spring flowers decorated
j the rooms and lilies formed the central
| decoration for the tea table. Tea was
j poured by Mrs. Tom Carpenter and Mrs.
J. C. Barrett, and sandwiches and mints
were served by Miss Livingston Gwynn
of Baltimore. About 25 guests called dur
ing the hours from 3 to o o'clock.
A large docket was disposed of by
Judge Lowery in police court, yesterday
morning. G. C. Williams was fined $10
and II. G. Stagg $3 for speeding. Janie
Chiles and Leona Elmore received $100,
John Holt $26, and J. W. Lightfoot. $25
for disorderly conduct: Andrew' Wood and
A. McClindon each got $15 for drunken
ness. J. M. Keith was fined $50 for buy
ing junk from minors; Mary Perolio was
given $63 for violating the prohibition
law’: Anthony Hamilton and Herman Mc
Carter were each fined $25. the former
for loitering and the latter for fight
ing. and Walter Crane $100 for carry
ing a concealed pistol. William G. Brom
bery and W. B. King were each fined
$1 for driving without a rear light, and
Ernest Wampouls $3 for driving past
a street car with open gates. A large
number of Sunday violators of the speed
law will be tried this morning.
Mrs. W. F. Wilcox, chairman of the
Ensley Red Cross unit No. 45, is tem
porarily succeeding Mrs. Crawford John
son in the Birmingham Red Cross unit
work, and Mrs. K. Landgrebe will act as
chairman for unit 45 in Mrs. Wilcox's
The Hoover kitchen at the Minor school
will meet this morning at 10 o'clock with
Mrs. J. C. Bryant instructing. A plate
luncheon will be prepared and served by
the members of the class.
Fonvllle grove No. 75. Ladies of the
Woodman circle will meet in the Wood
men of the World hall Wednesday after
Mrs. James P. Doyle will be hostess to
ihe Toadies* Altar society of St. Anthony's
Catholic church this afternoon at 2:30
Mike O'fcyrne of the aviation corps is
spending a short furlough with his par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. T. T. O'Bryne. at
Mrs. W. N. Wood is a district chairman
for the campaign to be waged for the
Girls’ Training school.
Over 200 Attended Dinner
to Plan Drive For Funds
For Girls’ Training School
(Continued from 1’nKf FItc.)
James Crawford, Dan Downey, C. I*.
Regiment No. 4: Col. R. E. Chadwick,
Oscar Berney, Ilenry Kellar, Ed Katn.
Regiment No. J: Col. Janies OGuio.
John Hagarty.
Regiment No. 6: Col. J. A. \atos, John
Yeatman, Frank Spain. All south hirst
avenue and east of Twentieth street.
Regiment No. 1. Division No. Ill Gen.
Angus Taylor. Col. Philip Oster, Cu.pt.
L. F. Kleybacker, Sidney Lazarus, Max
Boxer, Charles Terry, J. W. Sibley, J.
R. Hornady, R. H. Woodrow, D. W. C.
Yardborough, O. S. Finch. Territory,
Woodward building and south side of
First avenue.
Regiment No. 2: Col. Gregory Johnson,
Main 3368, Edward J. Rowe, Main 4990,
W. D. Stead, Western Union, Fred 11.
Shlreman, Main 8200, George T. Stafford,
Main 1399, J, Chap Hodges. Main 4184.
Wallace Caldwell. Main 696. R. Frank
Epperson, Main 2758. Maurice W. Ganster.
Main 275S, W. Carson Adams, M. Paul
Phillips. West side of Twentieth street,
from First avenue to. and including Flvo
Points, except Woodward building.
Division No. 4: Gen. F. E. Butler.
Col. H. H. Snell, J. W. Wallace, A. A.
Ash. J. M. Cartwright, J. C. Moore,
J. G. Putman.
Col. T. P. Byrne. O. Jf. Martensen,
fra Randall, E. C. Horton, I.eRoy Cain,
Seth Wood.
Col. Robert MeDavld. Charles Terry,
J. E. Maura. J. TI. McClure. Arthur He
Wayne, J. H. Lutuelle.
Col. F. A. McElros. I- P. Watson.
John Antwine, Claud Hogan, Dr. New
field. J. A. Yates.
Col. A. C. Jenkins, A. C Montgomery.
A. J. Arrant, Sam Fowlkes, Charles
Calhoun. Thornton Estes,.
Mrs. Taylor will be at the Third avenue
entrance of Loveman, Joseph and Loeb’s
Tuesday, to receive reports from the
members of the woman’s committee of
100 from 9 to 11 a m., and from 3 to 6
p. m.
Montgomery, March 24.— (Special.)
Funeral services for Capt. Reuben F.
Kolb, former state commissioner of
agriculture and a prominent figure in
state politics for many years, were
conducted at Ihe residence of his
daughter Monday afternoon and the
body was interred at Oakwood ceme
tery. Dr. Charles A. Htakely, pastor of
the First Baptist church, conducted
the services.
Members of Camp Lomax, Confeder
ate Vetr^ans, of which Captain Kolb
had been a member for many yeais,
gathered in a body for the final ex
eirises over the body. Captain Kolb
was bead of Kolb's battery of artil
lery in the Confederate side in the
war between the states.
Best Treatment ior Catarrh j
S. S. S. Removes the Cause:
By Purifying the Blood
Once you set your blood free from
impurities—cleansed of the catarrhal
poisons, which It is now a prey to
because of its unhealthy state—then
you will be relieved of Catarrh—the
dripping in the throat, hawking and
spitting, raw sores in the nostrils, and
the disagreeable bad breath. It was
caused, In the first plade. because your
impoverished biqod wag.easily infect
ed. Possibly a slight cold or contact
with someone who hgd a ’coM. But
the point Is—don't suffer with t’i
tarrh—it Is not necessary. The rem
edy S. i?.• £-. discovered over aO ifurs
ago. tested, true and tried, is obtain
able at any drug store. It has proven
its value in thousands of cases. It
will do so in your ease. Get S. :3. S.
at once and begin treatment. If yours
is a long standing case, be sure to
write for free expert medical advice.
We will tell you how this purely veg
etable blood tonic cleanses the im
purities from the blood by literally
washing it clean. We will prove to
you that thousands of sufferers from
Catarrh, after consistent treatment
with S. H. S., have been freed from
the trouble and all its disagreeable
features and restored to prefect health
ami vigor. Don’t delay the treatment.
Audresd. Medical Director, 439 Hwtft
Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga.
Handsome Enough
for a Home—
Economical Enough
for a Barn
When you buy roofing, there are three things you
can’t afford to ignore. They are economy, durability,
and appearance. They will make all the difference be
tween a roof that satisfies and one that is always a
trouble and an eyesore.
Barrett’s Everlastic Slate-Surfaced Roofing does more
than please the eye—IT LASTS.
The beautiful red or green slate surface also protects
your roof from every extreme of weather. It adds many
years to its life at very small extra cost.
The heavy felt base Is thoroughly water- and rot
proof. It is impregnated with an almost everlasting bi
tuminous material.
It never requires painting, so that its first cost is its
only cost. Nomatter what kind of a steep roof you have
to cover, you will find Everlastic Slate-Surfaced Roofing
will give you greater satisfaction than any other kind.
Every roll contains a full square, with nails and ce
ment ready to lay.
You can see the quality of Barrett’s Everlastic “Rubber” Roof
ing as soon as you open the roll.
The best of materials, the utmost skill possible in manufacture,
and the experience of over sixty years in making high-grade roof
ings goes into every roll.
Thousands of rolls of Barrett’s Everlastic Roofing have been need
by the U. S. Government, the leading railroads, and the largest con
tractors in the country. Dollar for dollar, it is the best “rubber”
value obtainable today.
Don’t waste your money on poor roofing that will need to be re
newed in a short while. It will pay you better to insist on Bar
rett’s Everlastic and see that you get it. The name Barrett is your
guarantee against disappointment. You will find it on every roll
of the genuine Barrett Roofings.
U. S. Government tests have
proved that soft woods treated
with pure, high-grade creosote oil
have greater durability than un
treated hardwoods.
Barrett's Carbosota is a strictly
pure creosote oil of the “finest
quality. It has marvelous pene
trative and preservative powers.
It more than doubles the life of all
kinds of posts, fencing, sills, and
other outdoor lumber. It resists
dry- and wet-rot and the attacks of all kinds of fungi and insects.
It is very easy to apply, either by the brush treatment or by a sim
ple open-tank method.
Grade-One Liquid
(g[?Q<$)0©G© (9ll
Get a can today and prove it for yourself.
Insist that your dealer furnishes Barrett Brands.
Descriptive booklets sent upon request.
Fairfield, P. O.
Telephone: En3ley 400

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