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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, July 31, 1918, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1918-07-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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BE AFFECTED BY
DRAFT MIES
Treaties Between United
States, Great Britain and
Canada Ratified
AMERICANS IN BRITAIN
HAVE 60 DAYS’ GRACE
Same Rule Applies to British Subjects
or Canadians in United States of
the Age of 20 and 31 to
44, Inclusive
Washington, July 30.—Ratifications
of the draft treaties between the
United States and Great Britain and
Canada, were exchanged today at Lon
don, it was officially stated at the
state department, making them effec
tive from today.
It is estimated that some 54,000
American citizens in the British em
pire, including 36,000 in Canada, and
250,000 British subjects and 60,000 Can
adians in the United States will be af
fected by the treaties.
American citizens between the ages
of 21 to 31—the American draft ages—
resident in the British empire will be
given 60 days from today in which to
enlist, enroll or return to their own
country for service, but after that time
they would be subject to draft unless
they had been granted exemption by
the American ambassador, as provided
in the treaties.
All British subjects and Canadians j
between the ages of 21 and 31, the i
state department explained, who have;
made declaration of intention to be- !
come citizens of the United States and j
who are liable to service under the ]
draft law,-may during the 60 days from j
today enlist or enroll voluntarily in the I
British or Canadian forces at any Brit- |
ish or Canadian recruiting mission in j
the United States or may leave the i
country for the purpose of the military
service in their own country.
"British subjects and Canadians,”
said the department's statement, "be
tween the ages of 21 and 30, both in
clusive, who have not made declara
tion of intention to become citizens of
the United States, and British subjects
and Canadians of the age of 20 and 31
to 44, both inclusive, whether they have
or have not declared their intention to
become citizens of the United States,
may enlist or enroll or leave the United
States, as the cause may be, for the
purpose of military service in their
own country during 60 days from July
30, the date of the exchange of the
ratifications, if on or before July 30,
they are required to register by a
proclamation of the President (under
the draft law), or if not so required
to register on or before July 30, then
they may enlist or enroll or leave the
United States, as the case may be, for
military service in their own country*
before the expiration of 30 days after
the date when registration shall be
thereafter required by proclamation of
the President.
“If within these periods of 60 and
30 days they do not enlist or enroll
or leave the United States for military
service in their own country. they will,
unless exempted by the British ambas
sador under article 3, or the conven
tions, be liable to military service in
[ the United States and entitled to classi
fication and exemption under the laws
and regulations relating to compulsory
I military service in force in the United
States in the same manner as if they
were American citizens.
“British subjects and Canadians may
now apply for such exemption, subject
to certain rules and limitations, which
will be made known by the ambassador
upon request.”
TWENTY MILES TO
TELL ABOUT TANLAC
Miss McKenzie Gains Twen
ty-Five Pounds on
Tanlac
“I'm so grateful for the wonderful re
lief I have gotten from taking Tanlac
that I would be willing to walk 20 miles
to tell anyone who suffers like 1 did
what this medicine has done for me,''
said Miss Adeline McKenzie, 424 Sixth
avenue, south, Nashville, Tenn.
“I suffered for about 18 months from
nervous prostration and kept getting
worse in spite of all I could do. 1 had
no appetite at all, and after eating my ;
stomach would burn like *1 had swal- .
lowed a fire coal. I would turn cold
one minute and hot the next at times,
and I was so nervous I couldn't keep
still. I could hardly sleep at all and 1
fell off at least 60 pounds. *
“After I tried several different medi- 1
cires without getting any relief, my
brother got me a bottle of Tanlac and !
I started taking it. By the time I had l
finished my second bottle,, my appetite 1
began to improve and the troubles were
greatly relieved. The burning sensation i
in my stomach has disappeared, the ner- <
vousness is all gone, I sleep like a i
child at night and besides gaining 25 2
pounds in weight, I am in splendid health s
again.”
Tanlac is sold In Birmingham exclu- i
(lively by Eugene Jacobs’ Drug Store and i
Patton-Pope Drug Co.—Adv. i
AT LAST—A CURE “ i
FOR PELLAGRA1
Dreaded Malady iNo Longer Taking
Toll* in Lives
BAUGHX’S TREATMENT Saved Thla <
Lady—-Why Should It Not Also
Save YOU f
Livingston, Tex.—Miss Annie Wright,
of this place, writes: “I feel well and
can do my housework just as good as
1 ever did. I thank you many times for
your treatment, for it saved my life, I
know'.”
There is no longer any doubt that
Pellagra can be cured. So sure are we
that we guarantee absolutely to refund
the money in case our treatment fails
to cure. If you have Pellagra, indicated
by such symptoms as fiery red hands. .
sore mouth, inflamed lips and tongue; (
indigestion, diarrhoea or constipation, ,
consult us now. Don't delay. Write to- '
day for big free book on pellagra and
learn of the treatment that has at last
been found. Address American Com- i
pounding Co., Box 2014, Jasper, Ala —
Advertisement.
Bankhead Keeps
Republican in Office
Senator Bankhead should
explain to the democrats of
Alabama why, as chairman
of the postoffice and post
roads committee, he kept one
Julian, a republican from
Indiana, in office under his
committee, instead of giving
the job to a deserving demo
crat from Alabama.
PaJd,.?9 itic^1 advertisement by Frank
S. White Campaign Committee. David
J. Da via chairman. Birmingham, Ala.
Who Can Handle Order For
1,500,000 Steel Helmets?
Regional Adviser T. H. Aldrich
of the resources and conversions
section of the war industries
board yesterday received a circu
lar letter from Washington stat
ing that the government woulu
place an order for 1,500,000 steel
helmets within a short time, and
asking for offers to make them.
There are no helmet manufac
turers in Birmingham, but Mr. Al
drich stated that local plants that
make sheet iron, sheet steel, sheet
tin, zinc and brass products could
very easily convert their plants
into helmet factories.
Information and specifications
as to the government require
ments, time and conditions can be
obtained from the quartermaster s
department, Washington, D. C.
One manufacturer in the Birming
ham zone, has written to Mr. Al
drich stating that he is prepared
to make tanks and asking for in
formation that will enable him to
submit bids for that kind of work.
Baker Makes Announcement
Following Report of Criti
cism by Pershing
Washington, July 30.—Widely published
reports that General Pershing had sharp
ly criticized the American design of the
De Haviland bombing airplanes, and re
quested that no more of them be sent to
France, led Secretary Baker today to
make public the fact that the general
had just asked for immediate shipment
of a large number of the machines.
Mr. Baker said the order had been given
priority by the department, insuring
quick transportation. More than 40U of
this type had been sent to France be
fore the new requisition was received.
"There are no perfect airplanes,-' said
the War Secretary, in discussing reports
of criticisms of the De Haviland type.
“Improvements in the best of them come
rapidly, both as to types and as to suc
ceeding numbers of the same type. This
is true of the De Haviland as of all
others. The latest machines of this type
are better than the earlier ones."
Investigation of the criticisms of the
De Haviland planes was begun today by
the Senate military subcommittee. MaJ.
H C. A. Muhlenberg and Capts. K. W.
Schroeder and J. M. Foote, aviation
officers in charge of testing this type
of plane at Wright field, Dayton, O.,
were examined for several hours behind
closed doors. Information regarding their
testimony was withheld.
The committee plans to call several
officers before closing the hearings,
which were reopened after members of
the committee had discussed with Secre
tary Baker and General March, chief of
staff, last Saturday, criticisms of the
De Haviland type made by General Per
shing and other officers.
It was understood that the American
ccmmander-in-chief had suggested modi
fications and improvements in the plane.
MANY ALLEGED
DESERTERS GIVEN
HEAVY SENTENCES
Macon, Ga., July 30.—(Special.)—Dewev
!5ibbs, charged with deserting from Camp
Harris in 1917, today received a life sen
tence from a military court-martial at
ramp Wheeler, but the sentence was re
luced to 25 years at hard labor by the
•evlewing officer. He was located at
V.shburn, Turner county, last month.
Private Ed K George, formerly of
Company B, Second Alabama infantry,
iow Company B, 106th supply train, was
lentenced to nine months for remaining
ibsent without leave from August, 1917,
intil April, 1918.
Private John F. Whitei Company F,
21st infantry, whQ surrendered at Fort
3ayne last month, had a 15-year sen
ence reduced to five years.
Private Willie G. Ford, member of the
ame company, surrendered at Tuseum
>ia last month, and his 10-year sentence
oday was reduced to five years.
Private Robert T. Lee, Company I, 121st
nfantry, who was arrested in Cullman
ounty, Alabama, on a charge of desert-,
ng, was sentenced to hard labor for
0 years, reviewing officers approving the
entence. ,
Private Homer New, Company M, 122d
nfantry, arrested in Atlanta, June' 11,
iras sentenced to 10 years for being ab
ient without leave, but the sentence was
educed to two years. All men, con
Icted will be sent to Fort Leavenworth,
Kansas.
10BBY S LEAD HAS
GROWN TO 200,000
Dallas, July 30.—Returns today from
laturday’c democratic primary In Texas
lid not materially change the standing
if any of the candidates. Definite re
mits in closes races are not expected be
ore Saturday.
Gov. W. F. Hobby's lead tonight had
frown to almost 200,000.
Leaders ir. the 11 congressional dis
:ricts follow:
Second, V. A. Collins; Fourth, Sam Ra.v
mrn, incumbent; Sixth, Rufus Hardy,
ncum'oenv; Seventh, C. S. Briggs; Eighth,
roe Eaglet incumbent; Twelfth, James
Wilson, incumbent; Thirteenth, C. F.
Spencer; Fourteenth (practically com
>lete), Carlos Bee; Sixteenth, C. B.
-ludspetn; Seventeenth, T. L. Blantor.
ncumbent; Eighteenth, Marvin Jones,
ncumoent.
Spanish Club to Hold
Interesting Meeting
There will be three special attractions
Lt the meeting of the Spanish club
lext Thursday evening. Miss Coral Wooi
.nd Miss Jennie Abbott will appear in
i typical Spanish dance, attired in
Spanish costumes. Miss Alice Graham
vill accompany them on the :»iano. Mr.
!. J. Stiggins will deliver an address
n Span!sti-American commercial law, a
iubjeet he has studied extensively. Miss
Elizabeth Steadham will talk on “Voo
looism” and other superstitions observed
uring a long residence in Cuba.
The meeting will he held at 8 o’clock
n the cafe of the Birmingham Civic as
oriation and everybody is cordially in
'ited to attend.
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER'S
CASTO R I A
r.
CIRCULARS PLEDGE
ALL CANDIDATES ON
LABOR LEGISLATION
Pamphlets Being Circulated
Set Out Laws Which
Laboring Men
Want
Candidates for the legislature and ali
state offices are being asked to indorse
a series of proposed laws which have
for their object the betterment of the
laboring man's condition. The proposed
laws include a workman s compensation
act, an anti-injunction act, anti-convict
leasing act and reform of the election
laws.
Drafts of these proposed law's have
been printed in pamphlet form for pres
entation to the candidates, and the of
ficers of the federation state that every
candidate will be requested to pledge
himself to the support of such measures
in the next legislature, if elected. The
pamphlet w'as prepared by the following
officials of the federation: W. L. Harri
son, president; L. Bowen, secretary-treas
urer; J. A. Lipscomb, H. A. Litton and
John M. Clark.
The most important of these laws, 1a
the view of the officials of the federa
tion, is that relating to injunctions. It
provides that it shall not be unlawful
for working men and women to organize
themselves into, or carry on labor unions
for the purpose of lessening the hours of
labor or increasing the wages or better
ing the conditions of the members of
the organization; that no restraining or
der or injunction shall be granted in any
case involving or growing out of, a dis
pute concerning terms or conditions ot
employment, unless necessary to prevent
irreparable injury to property right, foi
which injury there is no adequate rem
edy at law. and then only when the
property right is described in writing
and sworn to by the applicant, or his
agent, or attorney; that no injunction
shall prohibit any person or persons,
whether singly or in concert, from ter
minating any relation of employment or
from ceasing to perform any work or
labor, or from recommending or advis
ing others to do so, or from attending
at any place where persons may law
fully be for the purpose of obtaining or
communicating information, or from per
suading any other person to work or
abstain from working; declaring tiiat
human tabor is not a commodity or
article of commerce; and that no per
son shall be indicted, prosecuted, or tried
in any court of this state for entering
into or carrying on any arrangement,
agreement or combination between them
selves made with a view of lessening
the number of hours of labor or increas
ing w.iges or bettering the condition of
working men, or for any act done in
pursuance thereof, unless such act is in
itself forbidden by law if done by a
single individual.
The workmen s compensation law, they
recommend, should be modeled after
that of Ohio, which is followed in many
other states. They want a commission
of three members to administer it; want
the fund derived from assessment >f
premiums against e'mployers who shad
come under it, and out of which com
pensation to injured employes shall be
paid; that such compensation be com
pulsory, and that the compensation be
based upon not less than two-thirds of
the earning capacity of the injured in
dividual, with no maximum, and that
the minimum be high enough to ade
quately compensate all classes amenable
to the law.
Declaring that the convict leasing sys
tem is unjust and iniquitous, they insist
that convicts be taken out of the mines
and that the penal institutions be so con
ducted that they will elevate the con
victed person and cure him of the ten
dency to crime.
They want the election laws changed
so that registration of voters may be
had every six months, or at least once
in every year.
CUBA AND U.S. 10
FIX SUGAR PRICE
Representatives of Two Gov
ernments Will Deter
mine Price
New York, July 30.—The price to be
paid in the United States for Cuban
sugar next year has been referred to
representatives of ^the two govern
ments for determination at a confer
ence of American and Cuban sugar in
terests to be held in Washington next
week, according to a statement today
by George M. Rolph, chairman of the
international sugar committee.
While the international sugar com
mittee recognized the need of meet
ing the increased cost of production
in Cuba, shown in a brief filed with
the committee by Cuban representa
tives to amoifnt to more than half a
2ent a pound. Mr. Rolph's statement
said that “on account of the divergence
)f views of the members of the Cuban
mission from the views of the members
5f the international sugar committee
13 to the price, it was decided to refer
the question to both governments in
the hope that an early and mutually
satisfactory adjustment of price may
be made.”
The statement goes on, "The prospec
tive increased cost in Cuba for pro
ducing the crop of 1919, however, as
outlined by the Cuban mission, would
mean the addition to the price of sugar
In the United States of a full cent a
pound, based on the previous Cuban
contract now in effect."
INCREASE INDICATED
New York. July 10.— An increase to
the consumer of one ent a pound In
sugar is indicated fn a statement issued
hero today by George M. Rolph, chair
man of the International sugar com
mittee, after a conference wLth repec
sentatives of the Cuban .government.
Sugar authorities of the Cuban and
United States {governments will meet
In Washington next week to decide on
the lilt price.
Speakers Face Huge Task o
Acquainting Public With
the New Regulations
for Handling Labor
Montgomery, July 30.—(Special.)—Speak
ers and workers representing all wa
activities of Alabama Monday began th
biggest task which has faced the stat
since the selective service act beeam
effective, acquainting the people with th
I regulations of the United States cm
ployment service relating to the handlini
of labor in essential industries afte
August 1.
AH recruiting of unskilled labor fo
war Industries in the future will be don
by the l nited States employment service
headquarters in Alabama being at Rir
mingham in charge of George F. Tarrenl
state director. The great task now i
to let the people know of the new reg
ulations an^ in the carrying out of thi
task the government has obtained th
services of the Alabama council of de
fense, the Alabama four-minute men'
organization and the self-preservatioi
loyalty league, which were formed in th<
state recently by the federal employ
ment service.
Because all plans for the reoruitmen
of unskilled labor for war industrie1
have not been completed, the govemmen
Monday advised the Alabama council o
defense that war industries would b
permitted to recruit labor under gov
ernment supervision for a short time
When these plans are made, the govern
ment will issue a quota to this stat
which will be the amount of unskiile.
labor which the state should furnish b
war Industries. This quota will be pr.
rated among the communities and the:
will be expected to furnish their quot
from industries which are. not considerec
essential to the conduct of the war.
All war industries have been caller
upon to notifiv the state director of th
number of men needed in their plant
and these calls will be the basis for de
termining how many men the stab
should furnish. Private recruiting per
mitted by the change at the last momen
will be credited to the quotas of the va
rious communities which furnish th
men.
The message of the government car
rying the work or fight order of the wa
department and the needs of the natioi
in war industries and in the harvestinj
of crops will be put before the peopl
at all gatherings by the four-minut
men during the period between Monda;
and August 17. when the campaign wi!
end.
The plan of the employment service i
to furnish local needs first in order b
save long hauls of workers at a tim
when they should be working every da
in the week and full i hours each day
P'or instance, Alabama men will be fur
nished to plants in the state and if1* then
be more than there is need for in th
state the overplus will be carried t<
some other state.
Hubbard Bros. & Co.’s Letter
New York, July 30.—Scattered ligh
showers in northeastern and centra
Texas was insufficient to break th.
drouth, the heaviest rainfall being, Riv
erside, 1.04; Temple, .75; Nagadoches, .61
Local showers are predicted for today
but the trade could not see any rain oi
the map and with the bureau report com
ing on Thursday, they became buyer
from the opening, advancing the marke
sharply. We have the same unchanget
condition, namely, that until it rain:
in Texas every decline is quickly re
covered. There is still time for the Texa:
crop to be nenefited as it was in 1914 bj
rains but the trade wants to see the rain:
before taking a position, though the>
admit the conditions elsewhere are verj
favorable.—Hubbard Bros. & Co.
Popular Young Woodlawn
Matron Proves Health,
Not Make-Up, Is Basis
of All Beauty
As health talks to women become
more frequent, both from the platform
and in the newspapers, the majority of
women are beginning to know' what the
more cultivated have always known,
namely, that good health cannot
r
i
L.—,1,111 nifijii.nidf ——J
MRS ANNIE WESLEY
be foifnd in the powed-box or
rouge-pot. True, the externals of health
may be found in this manner, but the
basis of health lies deeper and is just
as egily obtained.
Many ■remedies may be found, but
the best, in the opinion of most wom
en, is Plant Juice, the new herbal
stomach remedy—nature's peerless
preparation. Thousands of women have
been restored to health by the use of
this wonderful medicine as their nu
merous testimonials show.
One of the most recent is that of
Mrs. Annie Wesley of No. 5812 Third
avenue, north, a popular Woodlawn
lady who has a host of friends in this
city. She says: 4
“For the past three years I have suf
fered with stomach trouble; I had in
digestion so bad that I could not di
gest the lightest kind of food; I was
bloated with gas and in great pain; 1
had palpitation of the heart, shortness
jf breath, and was so bad that often
luring the night I would have to get
up to get my breath; I had headaches,
dizzy spells, and black spots would
some up before my eyes* my complex
ion was sallow; I had no circulatioh
and my hands and feet were always
cold. I had tried many different medi
cines without any benefit until final
ly I started to take your Plant Juice.
It has cleared my skin up beautifully,
[ have a fine appetitie and am able to
eat all kinds of food and digest it;
I have no more trouble wi*Ti gas and
am feeling fine. All my friends com
ment on the grea* improvement In my
looks.”
The Plant Juice man is at Norton’s
drug store, corner of Second avenue
and Twentieth street, where he is daily
meeting the local public,- and Intro
ducing and explaining the merits of
this remedy. Free samples given.—Adv.
[ALLIES GETTING 10
MILLIONS DAILY
FROM UNCLE SAM
Washingotn, July 89.—In announcing
today that credits to allied governments
.. by the United ^States now have reached
■ $6,492,040,000, treasury officials explained
I that secrecy would he maintained con
cerning the disposition of this money
as a means of withholding information
which might be valuable to the enemy.
■ Yteports that the treasury was consid
er ering making public the allied purchases
in this country, most of which are fi
nanced by the United States government,
were denied.
The interallied council of finance and
purchases, of which Oscar T. Crosby. As
sistant Secretary of the Treasury, is pres
ident, now forwards periodically to the
treasury from I^ondon or Paris itemized
estimates of the foodstuffs, war materials
or other supplies needed for future
months. These estimates are carefully
inspected by American officials as the
b basis on which new credits or loans are
. made from time to time. The reports
also are used to determine priority of
shipment of the commodities to the vari
ous allies.
The allies now are getting about $10,000,
' 000 a day from the United States. The
. treasury today advanced $100,000,000 to
France. $9,000,000 to Belgium and $2,000,000
to Serbia.
Much Territory Under
Control Gen. Alexieff
Amsterdam, July 30.—A Moscow tele
gram to the Essen Rhenische West
: faelische Zeitung says that the entire re
> gion from Tomsk, in west Siberia, to
Udinsk, on the Uda, including Krasuo
* yarsk, capital of the government of
Yeniseisk, and Irkutsk, is under the
1 control of General Alexieff. former com
mander-in-chief of the Russian armies.
General Horvath, the anti-bolshevik
leader, is east of Irkutsk, and controls
‘ the region from trans-Balkalia to Vladl
| vostok. General Horvat and General
Alexieff arc co-operating in military
matters.
Three Million Grenades
I Are Produced Monthly
. Washington. July 30.—Two million hand
grenades and 1,000.000 rifle grenades are
being produced monthly, said an an
nouncement today by the ordnance de
partment.
: e7 =
SPANISH STEAMER
IS TORPEDOED
I Paris, July 30.—A dispatch to thcHavas
agency from Madrid says the Spanish
newspapers assert that the torpedoing of
[the Spanish steamer Ramon De l.ar
[rinaga is the gravest incident that has
[occurred between Germany and Spain
since the beginning of the war. Eight I
Spaniards perished in the disaster and
the petroleum which the ship carried, to
gether with that burned aboard the Span- j
ish freighter Serantes in New York har- j
bor, constituted almost the entire stock j
assured to Spain under the Spanish- ,
American agreement.
The abfove ^ispatch is the first intima
tion that the Spanish steamer Ramon
De. Earrinaga had been sunk. She was v
vessel of :'97o tons and was owned in
Bilbao. She was last reported as ar
riving at an* American Atlantic port
May 29.
Two Million Letters
Pile Uo as Result of
Postal Clerk Strike
Winnipeg. Man.. July 30.—Two mil
lion letters are piled in the postoffice
here because of the‘strike of clerks
and letter carriers, postal authorities
estimated tonight. Clerks from lead
ing mercantile houses are trying to
sort business mail, but no effort at
private delivery is being made. Sim
ilar conditions, it was stated, prevail
in the other cities of western Can
ada where the strike has been in
progress for more * than a week. T.
W. crothers, minister of labor, is here
conferring with the strikes who are
holding out for a board of conciliation
to act on their demands for increased
wages.
Switzerland Suffers
From Spanish Grippe
Paris, July 30.—Reports from Switzer
land say the epidemic of Spanish grippe
in that country has grown to alarming
proportions. Entire families have died
from the disease. Funerals are being held
at night and relatives are forbidden to
follow the bodies to the grave. The
bodies of the dead turn black.
The epidemic is thought to have
emanated from Austria or Germany.
Names Seven American
Prisoners Announced
Washington, July 30.—Names of two
officers and five enlisted men of the
American expeditionary forces held as
prisoner in Germany were announced to
night by the war department. The death
in a German hospital of Private Jerry
A. Brown,.Columbus, O., previously list
ed as missing in action, also was an
nounced.
The names of’the officers and men held
prisoner, their addresses and the prison
camps where they are held follows:
Capt. John W. Morris, Washington,
D. C., at Rosett.
Capt. Rimer J. Prosper, Philadelphia^
at Cassell.
Corp. John K. Smith, Lyons. Ia., and
Private Harold G. Lawrence, Independ
ence. Kan., at Darmstadt.
Private M. Williams, Henderson. Ky.f
at Limburg.
Private John Walter Jones, Oxford,
Ala., at Remmbahn.
Private Charles E. Locke, Cincinnati,
at Giessen.
r I / 1/ m ii rru
Use Cuticura For
Children’s Scalps
And insure good hair through life.
At night rub Cuticura Ointment into
partings all over scalp. Next morn
ing shampoo with Cuticura Soap and
hot water. A clean, sweet scalp
means thick healthy hair.
Simple Each Free bp MhL Address post-'
card: "Cuticura, Dept, 2IA, Boston." Sold
everywhere. Soap 25c. Ointment 25 and 50c.
EVERY DAY NOW AT
Our days in present location are numbered.
We’re going to move down to Fourth and Twen
tieth in a little while. Meantime you can save
considerably on anything supplied by a first
class retail drug store here, for we are now cut
ting our own lower than others’ prices several
notches further, that we may have to move noth
ing but our books and good will to the new home,
which will be the finest and most popular drug
store in Birmingham.
Special for This Week
Genuine ASPIRIN Tablets, 5
grains, 100 to bottle, per bot
tle .69c
TOOTH BRUSHES
25c and 30c Tooth Brushes. .15c
35c and 50c Tooth Brushes. .29c
All new and clean.
PALMOLIVE SOAP 10c CAKE
Palmolive Rose Bath, regular 7c
a cake, special, 3 cakes for. . 10c
FACE POWDERS
Nadine .39c
Sanitol.21c
Woodbury’s.21c
Djer Kiss.59c
Palmolive.39c
Madelaine .39c
FOUNTAIN SYRINGE
Regular price $1.50, guaranteed
one year, special . .98c
One to a customer.
TOOTH PASTE
Pepsodent .
Pebeco ..
Sanitol .
Pasteurine .
Dentacura.
39c
39c
21c
21c
21c
All Stationery in the store cut 20c
off the regular selling price.
Only about 500 boxes left. All
new.
Q-Ban Hair Color Restorer, reg
ular 75c, special.59c
La Creole Hair Tonic, regular
$1.20, special.98c
Palmolive Shampoo, regular 50c,
special.39c
FACE CREAMS
Egyptian Cream.39c
Luxor Cold Cream.39c
Luxor Vanishing Cream . ,39c
Soul Kiss Cream.39c
Sanitol Cold Cream.21c
Sanitol Vanishing Cream . . ,21c
French Beauty Cream.19c
Mum.;.23c
Spiro Powder.23c
Romana Talc.. .. 11c
Vegetal (Pinaud’s).75c
All Hair Brushes 25 per cent off
regular price.
Norton’s Drug Store
J. Cecil Gilchrist, Manager

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