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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, April 10, 1921, SPORTING SECTION, Image 17

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Anti-Saloon League Will Op
pose and That Means Idaho
Senator Will Lose for
Leaguers Control
Congress
By HUGH W. ROBERTS
Washington Bureau The Age-Herald
MO Davidson Buiiomi
Washington, April 9.—(Special.)—
Senator Borah of Idaho has introduced
a bill to enforce ‘the sanctity of con
stitutional guarantees.”
It will have tin? approval of every
citizen who 'insists on retention of in
alienable rights. It will have the sup
port, likewise, of the reds and anarch
ist*, bolshevists and I. W. W., still
plotting, it is alleged, to destroy thq
government of the United States.
It will encourage the opposition of
the Anti-Saloon league. Therefore, It
is doomed to failure, it is believed. For
the Anti-Saloon league still has a
strangle hold on Its members of Con
gress.
SLAPS WOODROW
Mr. Borah's bill contains a slap at
Woodrow Wilson and A. Mitchell Cal
mer, former Attorney General. It is a
protest, in other wprds, against the
invasion, search and seizure, and other
acts, during time of war, which, dur
ing time of peace would not be tol
erated. It is also a protest against the
act of authorities during time of peace
which denied certain newspapers print
ed in the United States to say what
they pleased.
.Democrats, it appears, do not hesi
tate when considering the bill because
of the hidden blow aimed at the for
mer President. But the bill provides
heavy punishment for state and federal
officers who make searches and seiz
ures without warrant of law. Under
that provision, prohibition officers
would be kept out of the homes of the
poor and the ignorant.
That is what gives them pause. They
wonder what the Anti-Saloon league
will say as to that.
CURB OFFICIALS
The penalties carried in the bill are
heavy—$5,000 to $10,000 for each vio
lation. Such fines are provided for any
state officer who interferes with the
attempt of any person living within
the United States to exercise any con
stitutional or legal privilege to “pur
pose, discuss, advance or promote Dy
any unlawful means any federal
statute or Amendment of the federal
constitution."
The bill also proposes a fine and
imprisonment up to five years for any
state or federal official who “injures,
oppresses, threatens or intimidates any
person in the free exercise or enjoy
ment of any right or privilege secured
or guaranteed to him by the constitu
tion."
There Is also the provision of pun
ishment for state or federal officers
who make unwarranted search or
seizure.
GERMANY MAY
LET DOWN BARS
Washington, April 9.—(Special.)—
According to W. P. G. Harding, gov
ernor of the federal reserve board, Ger
many will probably change its organic
law so that retention of title to piop
erty shipped into Germany may be
guaranteed the shipper.
At the present time, no such law ex.
ists, and Americans experimenting with
the proposition of shipping low grade
cotton into European countries for
manufacture into iinished .products, t)v
manufacturer to retain a portion in
payment for his work, and return the
remainder to the original owner, are
denied that market.
It has previously been reported that
a corporation doing business in Ala
bama—Birmingham and Mobile—has
arranged to ship many bales of low
grade Alabama, Geogia, Mississippi and
Tennessee cotton to Czeeho-,Slovakia for
manufacture, the estimate being that
for this low grade cotton for which
there is no market at present, the
producers will receive from 10 to 15
cents per pound. Governor Harding
approves that* experiment, the worth
of which will be proved within nine
months. If its promise is borne out,
there will 'be a market for low grade
cotton of all southern sfates.
“I have been informed by a repre
sentative of the German government,"
said Governor Harding, "that Germany
would probably so change its laws that
title to goods shipped in might be re
tained by the shipper. This change
would increase the chances of the ex
periment making good.”
WILL CONTINUE AS HEAD
WAR INSURANCE BUREAU
Bf Associated Press
Washington, April y.—Reappointment
of Col. R. G. Cholmeley-Jones as direc
tor of the war risk insurance bureau was
announced today by Secretary Mellon.
Colonel Cholmeley-Jones, who resigned
recently to return to private business in
New York, is to enter upon the duties
of his office at once, the Secretary said
He returned to the department, Mr.
Mellon added, at the request of the sec
retary to assist in carrying out the rec
ommendations of the special committee
appointed by the President, of whicn
Charles G. Dawes of Chicago was chair
man. The committee advised that the
task of providing medical and surgical
treatment for disabled war veterans be
taken over at once by the war risk bu
reau, under present law. pending action
by CongTess upon the other recommend
ations of the committee, Mr. Mellon ex
plained.
* Constables Busy
Montgomery, April y.—(.Special.)—State
constables raided a trash heap near
Montgomery Saturday and confiscated a
copper still. It is supposed some person
had been making liquor for the thirsty,
but became frightened and secreted the
still in a place which would not receive
the attention of the eagle eyes of state
constables.
Startling Statements Made Under Oath by C. E. Craft
Before Notary Public
Six years ago Chas. E. Craft, Rural Route A, Box 169, At
lanta, Ga., was not able to work. He had had several
hemorrhages and physicians had pronounced him a tu
bercular subject. » His father, mother, a brother qnd a
sister all died of tuberculosis.
Jn the spring of 1915 Mr. Craft began taking Creo-Pinus, and after
he had taken three or four bottles he was in fine shape. On Septem
ber 18th, 1920, five and one-half years later, he went before Carl F.
Hutcheson, notary public, Atlanta, and made oath to the facts stated,
and further that he now sleeps well and eats anything that he desires;
that he has had better health than ever before; that he has had no
trouble since he took Creo-Pinus in the spring of 1915.
The best doctors prescribe Beechwood Creosote in combination for
tubercular trouble and anything tending to it, such as persistent colds
and coughs. Creo-Pinus contains BEECHWOOD CREOSOTE in com
bination with OIL PINE NEEDLES, OIL MULLEIN, GUM CAM
PHOR, GLYCERINE, HONEY. OIL LEMON and a THYMOL MIX
TURE. Creo-Pinus is an ideal preparation for all kinds of coughs,
''olds, throat and bronchial troubles. It never disappoints and never
distresses the stomach. .
For sale by Gilmer Drug Co., Ensley; Garlington’s Pbarmacy, Pratt
City! Irondala Drug Co., Irondale; T. C. Burgess, Gate City; Duncan
Drug Co,, Woodlawn; Patton-Pope Drug Co., 209 N. 19th St., Bir
mingham. /
. ■' ' ..r
Mrs. L. D. McCullum,
correspondent, re
ceives news items.
Phone Bessemer 1072
BESSEMER
H B Walker. Realty
Building, Bessemer,
Manager of Circula
The Age-Herald maintains special representatives in Bessemer for handling
correspondence, advertising and subscriptions.
I.
Bessemer, April 9.— (Special.)—New
houses are in the course of construc
tion in every section of Bessemer.
Fifty building permits were issued
very recently, which include permits
for making repairs and for new houses.
Indications are that advantage will
be taken of the reduced price of lum
ber and building materials by those
who own lots for homes and who have
not built on account of the high cost
of materials and labor to build now.
New sections of the city have been
improved. The Bessemer Band com
pany has recently spent $10,000 in im
proving a residence section near West
Bake and another one on Twelfth ave
nue and Twenty-sixth street.
Several new houses are being built
on Fairfax avenue, one of the prettiest
streets in the city, but has not street
improvements, and on Berkeley avenue
and Short street two houses are being
built.
N. B. Parker is erecting two lovely
bungalows oji Fifth avenue, and
George Davies will build a home on
riiis avenue. According to real estate
men now is a good time to build, as
materials have bee# reduced 50 per
Ajnt and labor is cheaper.
WOMEN VOTERS LEAGUE
The Beague of Women Voters of
Bessemer is an organized body, the
organization having been completed
Friday afternoon at a meeting at the
courthouse. Mrs. Allie Wiles is the
president of the league; Mrs. H. B.
Bains, vice president; Mrs. J. H.
Crowe, secretary; Mrs. W. P. Price,
publicity chairman.
The object of the organization wras
outlined by Mrs. Wiles, and it was an
nounced that a precinct chairman
would be appointed by the president,
who would assist in the work of edu
cating the women voters of the pre
cinct in citizenship and legislation.
The constitution and by-laws were
read by the chairman, Mrs. F. O. Hel
lier, of the committee and unanimously
adopted, after which the programme
was given, which consisted in a dis
cussion of “How we Are Governed
in Bessemer.” At the close of the
piogramme, the president asked that
the organization name and support a
woman for the next vacancy on the
board of education.
CONTRACT AWARDED
W. B. Coston, a local contractor, has
been awarded the contract for the
superstructure of the Young Men’s
Christian association memorial build
ing. Work will be started on the roof
and walls of building as soon as the
materials have been assembled for the
work on the ground.
The building, when completed, will
be one of the handsomest in the state,
and will consist of the first story, in
which are located the Swimming pools
and lockers, and of three other stories
and the cost of the building when
completed will be approximately $150,
000.
Dr. George Bang, one of Alabama's
distinguished educators, will be the
speaker at the MT" meeting for men
and boys Sunday afternoon at the
Grand theatre at 3 o’clock. A musical
programme will be a special feature
of the service and will include num
bers by a male quartet under the di
Six pupils of the teachers’ training
class, which has been in progress at
the First Christian church throughout
the week under the direction of Mrs.
S, B. Moore, state Sunday school
worker of the Christian church, re
ceived certificates Friday evening.
These were Mrs. A. AV. Gray, Mrs.
, Mary Hodges, Mrs. J. L. Gibson, Miss
| Hattie May Gibson and Miss Eugenia
Gray and E. Hutchinson.
Plans are being completed for the
production of “Katcha-Koo,” the
musical fantasque which will be given
in the high school auditorium >n the
evening of April 26.
The director will arrive Monday, and
rehearsals will begin for the younger
people at 4:l5 o’clock in the afternoon
and at 8 o’clock in the evening for the
older ones.
UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB
The University of Alabama Glee club
concert on Monday evening at the
High school auditorium will be an in
teresting musical event, which is
sponsored by the Parent-Teachers as
sociation of the school.
The appearance of this organization
| is eagerly anticipated each year in
Bessemer. The club is said to be
stronger this year than ever before,
i Several novelties are promised, and the
entire programme is teeming with
| bright and lively numbers,
j The first tenor of the varsity quartet
j is Robert Berry, a former Bessemer
j boy, who does a clever yodling solo.
Mr. Berry's voice and his style# have
been generally admired, and Bessemer
will look forward to seeing him on
Monday night with interest.
Following the performance, there
will be a dance given in honor of the
young men at the Elk hall.
TEACHERS ENTERTAINED
Mrs. Gordon E. Jones extended a beau
tiful hospitality to the teachers of tifd
city Saturday afternoon. An automobile
drive was tendered them through the
district and later they returned to the
Woodward club, where a delightful pro
gramme of readings and musical selec
tions by Miss Esther White, Miss Jes
sie Pringle and Misses Schawbacher
was enjoyed.
Delicious refreshments were served,
Mrs. Jones being assisted by Mrs. E. L.
Read. Mrs. T. G. Johnston. Mrs. Hitch
cock, and Misses Mary Mildred Woodrow
and Mary Katherine Woodruff. This
was one of the largest affairs of the sea
son, over 60 teachers being honor guests
besides friends of the hostess.
FORTY-TWO CLUB
The Thursday Forty-two club was de
lightfully entertained .Saturday afternoor
by Mrs. A. D. Sturdivant dt the home oi
Mrs. T. R. Copeland on Berkely avenue,
A profusion of lovely pink roses wai
used with charming effect in the decora
tion of the attractive home. Games of
- ■■ - . —
| Forty-two were enjoyed after which do
J lightful refreshments of a plate luncheon
with iced tea were served. The prize?
j were beautiful individual silver sail
| spoons, cut glass perfume bottle and ft
j deck of “forty-two” cards.
The guests who shared Mrs. Sturdi
| 'ant’s delightful hospitality were; Mrs.
| J C. Karris, Mrs. Charles Itently, Mrs.
| Cliff Bradley, Mrs. I-ester .Sides, Mrs.
i T R Mitchell, .Mrs. Clyde Calloway,
Mrs. Walter Gwin, Mrs. Percy Cowan,
i Mrs. A. D. Bell, Mrs. Arthur Cooley,
Mrs. Macon Williams, Mrs. Penry Evans.
Mrs. M. L. Morrill, Mrs. Tom Cook.
| Mrs. Kate Stubbs, Mrs D. B. McClesky.
I Mrs. Hugh McEniry, Mrs. Gordon Frits,
Mrs. Fred Shaw. Mrs. B. C. Jones. Mrs
I E. (*. Himes. Mrs. J. O. Sturdivant, Mrs.
j Chandler. Mrs. Denson Bently and Miss
Nellie Adams. Miss Willie Johnson an.!
Miss Buev Scarborough.
SPRING SEASON AFFAIR
A beautiful affaJt* oi the spring sea
son was the party given Friday after
noon by Mrs. E. YV. McNeil at her home
on Berkelv avenue, the guests on thi.
fxcasion being the members of the Ma
tron’s club and other friends.
Quantities of lovely spring flowers,
roses, lilacs and ferns adorning the home
formed a charming background for the
guests. Little Julia Byrd McDonald and
Eleanor McNeil, attired in charming
frocks of organdie, kept score on at
tractive hand-painted cards.
A delicious plate luncheon was served
after the games, the guests being; Mrs.
C. W. McDonald, Mrs. Henry Hurd,
Mrs. George Waller, Mrs. Thomas John
ston, Mrs. E. P. Lacey, Mrs. P. M. Mat
thews, Mrs. L. W. Allen, Mrs. DeShazo.
Mrs. C. A. Harris, Mrs. Tom Benton,
Mrs. G. B. Hollingsworth, Mrs. Dennis,
Mrs. E. Miller, Mrs. John Perkins. Mr
D. B. McClesky, Mrs. Jim Donaldson.
Mrs. W. C. B;ity, Mrs. W. P. Golson.
Mrs. Hugh McEniry, Mrs. S. F. Nash.
Mrs. Howard McEniry, Mrs. Guy Wil
son. Mrs. Kittrell Trotter, Mrs. Fred
Cobb, Mrs. L. B. Fishbum. Mrs. John
Snider, Mrs. Tester Sides. Mrs. George
Ross, Mrs. Emmett Ray. Mrs. D, R.
Ray, Mrs. E. B. Mays. Mrs. J. C. Pope.
Mrs. W. W. Hollingsworth. Mrs. E. I.
Read. Mrs. George Rutledge, and Mrs.
John Neal. Mrs. R. W Waldrop, Mrs.
George Woodrow, and Miss Minnie Mc
Neil.
MUSIC STUDY CLUB
The Bessemer Music Study club will
present at its meeting Monday evening
one of the most beautiful programmes
arranged fdr the year. On this occasion
Mrs. W. P. Price and Ralph Price will
be the hosts of the club at their home
on Fifth avenue.
The membership of this delightful or
ganization includes a number of talented
rQUsical artists of the city who are giv
ing serious study to their chosen pro
fession and great things in a musical
way are being planned for the benefit of
the members and the community.
Those who will appear on the pro
gramme Monday evening are Mi^s Flor
ence Gray Patton in a piano solo; Mrs.
Walter Lynch in a vocal solo; George
Houston in a male quartette; D. C. Davis
ir a vocal number; Rev. George Callahan
in a piano selection; Miss Thelma Dud
ley in a reading. A lesson In musical
history will follow and some time will
be devoted to learning a chorus.
COMMUNITY CONCERT
A Community concert will be given
Sunday afternoon at the First Methodist
church under the direction of Mrs. A.
D. Sturdivant, district chairman of music
in the state federation. The hour is
1:15 o’clock and the concert will be given
for those who enjoy music. An invita
tion is extended to the public and will
lie entirely free of charge, not even a
free will offering will be taken.
The programme includes a number of
beauti/ill selections which follow: Organ.
“Largo” (Handel), Mrs. T. G. Johnston;
vocal solo. “Nearer My God to Thee'
(Frank Idyl arrangement). Miss Esther
White; organ, “Andantino” in B Flat
(l/owndes). Mrs. Hugh McEniry; vocii
solo, selected. George Houston: violin
solo. “Twilight” (Fryml), Miss Ethel
Williamson; vocal, “O Lord Rebuke M*
Not” (Will Brown), Mrs. Cecil Cowan;
, organ, “Sketch From Battman,” Bryan
Waller.
AT THE CHURCHES
Rev. I* F. Stansell will hold services
Sunday at the First Methodist church,
using as a topic in the morning, “Our
Great Opportunity;” in the evening,
“Helping Others to Jesus.”
Services will be held Sunday at the
Christian Science reading room at 11
o’clock in the morning and at 8 o’clock
in the evening. The subject of the serv
ices will be: “Are Sin, Disease and
Death Real?” Sunday school at 9*39
a. m. and the usual Wednesday evening
service at 8 o’clock.
Dr. F. O. Heliier will hold services at
the First Presbyterian church Sunday
morning. His subject will be “Fear Ver
! sus Faith." In the evening Mr. Frank P.
Glass of Birmingham will speak at this
church, using as a topic, “A World
Vision.”
Dr. W. P. Price will hold services at
the BHrst Baptist church Sunday, using
as a topic in the morning. “Christian
Consecration;" in the evening, Pepti
mistic Religion; the Kind You Need To
day.” Sunday school at 9:30. B. Y. 1*. U.
6:45; Meredith Waller, president.
Services will be held Sunday at the
Church of God. Rev. W. S. Best, the
pastor, will use as a subject in ttye
morning, "The Duty of the Shepherd;'
in the evening his topic will be "Is Di
vine Healing a Divihe Doctrine?”
Services will, be held Sunday at fhe
South Highlands Baptist church at 11
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Rev. Roy Chandler,
the pastor, will have charge of both
Services. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. K.
R. Morris, superintendent. Baptist Young
People’s union at 6:30, with James Carnes,
president, leader. The public is invited
to attend these services.
Services will be held Sunday at the
First Christian churc^i with the pastor,
Rev. E. H. Hutchinson, in charge. The
subject for the morning service will be
"Zeal Worthy of Praise;’’ for the eve
ning, “Demand and Supply.” At the
close of the evening service the rites ol
baptism will be administered. Sunday
school at 9:45. Christian Endeavor 6:4.:
p. m. Special musical numbers at the
morning service by D. B. McClesky.
A N NOUNCEMENTS
Bessemer chapter No. 110, Royal Arch
Masons, will meet Tuesday evening at 8
o’clock at the Masonic hall, when the
degrees of past master and most excel
lent master will be conferred. The chap
ter is making plans for the York Rite
reunion, which is regularly held in May,
and at thif meeting of Tuesday evening
committees will be appointed to make
all arrangements for the event.
Beth-El Sisterhood will hold their reg
ular semimonthly meeting Thursday aft
ernoon at 3 o’clock with Mrs. Philip
Ripko at her home on Eighteenth street.
All circles of the Woman’s auxiliary
of the First Presbyterian church will
meet Monday afternoon. Circle No. 1
1 will meejt with Mrs. C. B. Bytle. Circle
No. 2 with Mrs. Knight on Fourth ave
nue, and Circle No. 3 with Mrs. B. L*.
Russell in Jonesboro.
The St. Agnes guild of Trinity Episco
pal church will meet Monday afternoon
with Mrs. Bloomer in the Matthews
apartments. The hour will be 3 o’clock.
Mrs. George Houston will entertain the
Wedneday Bridge club Wednesday 'aft
ernoon at her home on Fifth avenue at
3 o’clock.
The Tuesday Morning Bridge club will
meet with Miss Ethel Gillen Tuesday
BOTH SIDES PRIME
OE HOUSE MONDAY
Gillett to Be Opposed for Re
election By Kitchin. Who
Will Thus Become Demo
cratic Leader
By Aw-Tiateri PrrA*
Washington, April 9.—Republicans
and democrats, meeting separately, put 1
things in shape today for the organi- '
ration of the House of Representatives 1
at noon Monday.
Speaker Gillett, nominated hv the re
publicans, will be opposed for re-elec
tion by Representative Claud Kitchin. i
democrat. North Carolina. Mr. Gillett
will be elected and Mr. Kitchin by j
reason of his nomination will become I
democratic leader, in the new House
the republicans have 301 members and
[ the democrats 131.
Hack after a long rest, Mr. Kitchin
-aid he felt physically tit to carry on
his work as minority leader, but at his
request Re/t esentative Garrett, Ten
nessee, was named as acting leader.
At their final caucus republicans
ratified the action of the committee on
committees *»nd adopted the report on
standing committee assignments. The
action of the general committee in
giving representation to labor and
agriculture on the steering committee
was approved. Representative Nolan,
California, who holds a union card,
amt Representative Anderson, Mlnne
sota, long active in urging legislation
designed to aid tlie farming industry,
were added to the committee alony;
with Representative Greene, Vermon:,
who succeeds Chairman Winslow- oii
the interstate commerce committee.
fOther members hold over.
ONLY DEMOCRATIC FIGHT
The only fight in the uemoorauc cau
cus was for a place on the ways and
means committee, which Went to Rep
resentative Tague, Massachusetts, who
defeated Representative Hayden, Ari
zona, by five votes. Members said
Tague won because he had opposed the
Fordney emergency tariff, which Hay
den supported.
Representative Mondell, Wyoming,
the republican leader, and Representa
tive Knutson, Minnesota, republican
whip, will serve again, both having
been re-elected. Republican commit
tee ass\-nments aside from those al
ready puullshed, showed many changes
Seven new members were placed on the
agriculture committee, which will re
port out the packer control bill which
failed to reach the House last session.
They are: Williams, Illinois: Sinclair,
North Hakota, the only non-partisan
republican in. the House; Hays, Mis
souri; Thompson, Ohio; Gernard, Penn
sylvania; Clague, Minnesota, anil
Clarke, New York.
WOMAN APPOINTED
Reitresentative Robertson, Oklahoma
the, only wonjan republican member. I
! was put on Indian affairs, where she
I w-anted to be.
New members of the naval affairs
committee are Burdick. Rhode Island.
Patterson. New Jersey; Kline, New
York, and Swing, California.
Two committees which were expected
to be dropped, woman suffrage and al
coholic liquor traffic, need of which R
i was said had passed, were continued.
Representative Mann, Illinois, ret*red
as chairman of the former and re
turned to his old status as a Houss
free lance without assignment.
Representative Nolan was made
chairman of labor and Representative
Knutson of pensions.
The census commitee, which must
prepare a bill for House reapportion
ment, has three new members, Beedy,
I Maine; Faust, Missouri, and Wyant,
I Pennsylvania.
FIRE LOSSJS $21,000
Maplesville Lumber Yard Burn* In$
cendiaries Suspected
■Selma, April 9.— (Special.I—Incendiaries
caused a fire loes of $21,000 to W. w.
Ernest, lumber man, at Maplesville Wed
nesday night, when a gin and lumber
yard were burned. Insurance covered Yj
per cent of the loss on the gin and the
lumber was fully insured. Investigation:.
carried on after the fire disclosed thr
fact that five fires were set among th
lumber, the gin house and a planing mill
The mill was saved. No arrests have
been made, but it is believed that the
guilty party or parties will be appre
hended.
BAPTIST LADIES MEET
Twenty-Two Churches Send Delegates
to Ashville
Ashville, April 9.—(Special.)—The Wom
an's Missionary union of the Baptist
church held an interesting quarterly
meeting in the Ashville Baptist church
! tor this district, which is composed ot
J 22 churches. A number of interesting
j talks were made by those present among I
i the speakers being the pastor. Rev. Ves
ter Wyatt, Mrs. W. A. Reason, Rev.
H. F. Whittle, and others Dinner was
served at the church.
Convict Escapes
Montgomery/ Apr.i y.— vopecial.l—J. C.
Devane, Mobile convict who was serving
from three to five years for a minor fei
ony, escaped from the state prison near
I Montgomery .Saturday. Devane was sen
| tenced in February, 1930, and has served
1 about 13 months. A reward ot $59 lias
been offered for his capture
! morning at her home on Nineteenth
The reception in honor of Mrs. J H.
! Crenshaw of Montgomery, which Mi
i planned for Tuesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. E. D. Huey by the Daugh
- ters of the Confederacy, has been post
poned on account of illness In Mrs. Cren
shaw's family rendering her visit impos
sible.
Mrs. W. W. Hollingsworth and Mrs.
Wilbur Golan Buck will entertain at a
tea on Friday afternoon from 4 to t.
o'clock at their home, in honor of Miss
Hazel Bissett, whose marriage to Mr.
Benson O Brian is an appoarching event
of interest.
PERSONALS
John Hager of Maxine is the guest
of his aunt, Mrs. George Stevenson, and
Mr. Stevenson on Dartmouth avenue.
Misses Susie and Annie Louise Orr axe
at home, after a two weeks’ visit to
relatives in Atlanta.
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Alley and family
have returned from a motor trip to At
lanta, where they were the guests ot
relatives and friends.
Mrs Mary Gillen will return home
j Tuesday after a tour of several weeKs
] with the Redpath Lyceum c ourse ot
j Chicago.
Miss Miriam Stein is in Cincinnati. 1
j where she was an attendant at the Stein*
I Rosen wedding.
N. R. Beale of New Orleans has re
turned to his home, after a visit to rela
I lives in the city.
j Miss Minnie McNeil of Sulligent is the
j guest of her brother, Dr. E. W. McNeU.
| and Mrs. McNeil at their home on
! Berkeley avenue.
Mrs. Ward Rose of Anniston is the j
! guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gorden E. Jones
on Clarendon avenue.
W. C. Batey of the university is the
guest of his parents on Dartmouth ave
nue.
Dr. George l^ng. on the occasion ot
his visit to Bessemer Sunday, will be
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon K.
Jones.
Advertising and news V""^| Vk •» 4*% V T""! TT *’"or #ub»<,riptiont, D.
items, Cora Chapman |j fl- McClinton, repre
Boterweg, 1912 Ave. I ^1 I B^ ^ sentative. Phone Ens
E., Russell Bros. Stu- LslJL i MmmJkmLrnJk JL ley 898
dio. Phone Ensley 300
The Age-Herald maintains special representatives in Ensley for handling
correspondence, advertising and subscriptions.
One of the interesting club affairs i
>f the week wns the observance of |
Hible Day by the Sesame Literary ;
•lub at the home of Mrs. H. D. Keith j
•’riilay afternoon, with Mrs. Carrie
rurner as Joint hostess.
Rev. J. Y. Alderson. pastor of the |
?irat Christian church, was the speak
r for the occasion and took for his
heme. “The Beauty of the Bible."
Mr. Alderson gave a review of the
Deauties of the Bible from a literary
standpoint and from the point of oc
currences and character. It was his
first appearance before a literary eluo
n Ensley, and his talk was highly
5 n joyed.
Mrs. D. A. Echols was leader for the
ifternoon. and musical numbers in
Keeping with the programme were
artven by Mrs Humphries and Mrs.
Conrad Boterweg. Mrs Boterweg
played "Why" (Warum). by Schumann,
ind Mrs. Humphries sang "The Prayer
f'erfect” and "My Soil." Quotations
rom the Bible were given by the club
■nembers in response to roll call.
The club colors of green and white
were carried out in the decorative
scheme by the use of white spring
flowers and growling plants. Ices in
^reen and white and individual cakes
embossed in valley lilies were served.
About 50 guests enjoyed the occasion.
PROGRESSIVESTUDY CLUB
Mrs. Hubert DeBardeleben was host
ess to the meeting of the Progressive
Study club at her home at Shady side
Friday afternoon. Taking the quota
tion, "A Nation Which Governs Itself
and Teaches Itself, Ought to Be Pre
pared to Protect Itself.” as the basis
of study, the following programme was
given:
“Universal Military Training; Re
demption of Disabled Soldiers.” Mrs. R.
S. Moseley; “Illiteracy of Our Sol
diers; Vocational 'Education,” Mrs. J.
B. Goodman; “Scientific Marvels Devel
oped by the World War;” Mrs. T. H.
Moore.
Mrs. Kilbtirn was a guest of the
club, and the next meeting will be
with Mrs. Garner Sturdivant.
BENEFIT CONCERT
Of interest to music lovers of the
district will be the organ benefit con
cert to be given at the'Ensley High
lands Presbyterian church Thursday
evening, April 14, in the church audi
torium. The following programme will
be given: Piano solo, Miss Norma Hick
man; soprano solo, Miss Edna Chap
man; reading. Mrs. C. G. Sanders; cor
net solo, C. E. Plank; duet, Mrs. H. J.
Cummings and Charlie Edwards; tenor
solo, Paul Beddow; sapahone solo, Mr.
Plank; contralto solo, Miss Nina Pharr;
male quartet, Goodman, Goff, Edwards
and Hickman.
The proceeds of the evening will go
towards purchasing a pipe organ for
the church.
Rev. B. T. Waites, former pastor of
the First Methodist church, will give a
lecture at the Elks hall Tuesday eve
ning under the auspices of the Mis
sionary society of the Methodist
church. Rev. Waites' subject will be
the “Holy Dand.”
CHORAL SOCIETY
Much interest in being shown in the
recently organized Hnsley-Fairfield
Choral society, which meets each
Thursday evening at the First Meth
odist church. At the last meeting, the
study of “A Tale of Old Japan” was
started under the direction of Gordon
Erickson, community sing director, and
the grouping of voices showed much
talent. About 40 were in attendance,
and the membership committee re
quest that all singers in the surround
ing district meet with the club next
Thursday evening so that good prog
ress can be made on the cantata which
will be used at the May music festival.
C. C. Wejlburn. residing on Avenue J
and Twentieth street, tried to shoot a
mad dog which had taken refuge un
der his house yesterday morning and
the ball penetrated the brick founda
tion and struck a negro boy who was
passing on the other side. The boy
was rushed to the T. C. I. hospital
where his wounds were found to be
FEDERAL ENGINEER
General Beach, Chief of Board,
Will Inspect Government
Work at Gulf Port
Mobile, April 9.—(Special.)—CJen era i
Lansing M. Beach, chief of the
beard of engineers of the war depart
ment, under whose directions the harbor
improvement works at Mobile is being
done, will visit this city within the next
two weeks, according to word received
by the Chamber of Commerce.
The visit of the officer will be in con
nection with an inspection tour he will
make, it is said. He probably will look
over • the , work on the channel, the
coal terminal project, improvement
plans for the Warrior river, and prob
ably the proposed site for a new
quarantine station on Sand Island.
During s the visit of General Beach he
will be entertained by the Chamber or
Commerce, it is announced, co-operating
with Major Earl North, army engineer
stationed here.
REV. JOHN F. STONER
ACCEPTS RECTORSHIP
OF ANNISTON CHURCH
Anniston, April 9.—(Special.)—Rev.
John F. Stoner of Clemson. S. C., has
accepted the rectorship of the Grace
Episcopal church in this city, wiring
Saturday that he would be ready to
take up his new work here on June 1.
Dr. Stoner is one of the best known
young ministers in the south, and the
local congregation feels gratified at
his acceptance of the call recently ex
tended to him. Grace church has been
without a pastor since the resignation
of Rev. Carlton Barnwell several
months ago.
Mrs. Stoner is a niece of Scott Rob
erts of this city, and will be given a
cordial welcome into her new nome
by the friends of her local relatives.
LODGE COMMITTEE
Quitman, Miss., Odd Fellows May Join
Meridian
Mridian, Miss., April 9 — (Special.)—John
E. May. K. E. Blue and C. L. Denton
have been named by Meridian-Samara
tan Odd Fellows lodge No. 80 as a com
mittee to secure the transfer of members
of the late Archusa lodge at Quitman,
to the local lodge. The desire has been
expressed by a number of citizens of
Quitman who were members of the lodge
there that was abandoned to be admitted
to membership in the Meridian organiza
tion of the order. It is only a short dis
tance from Quitman by automobile over
good roads and Quitman members, it is
argued, could enjoy all the advantages
Df the local lodge If they are admitted.
slight, as the ball had been spent be
fore reaching him.
CLASS COES ON HIKE
The Dorcas class of the Fust Meth
odist church enjoyed a hike, and
Wiener roast Friday evening. The
girls and boys met at. the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Garrett and later
hiked out from town, where a firo
was made and the roast enjoyed. Mr
and Mrs. Garrett chaperoned them.
Those going were Misses Irene Meyer,
Kathleen Brigman, Lorene Reynolds.
Mary Lee Redd. Mildred Williams,
Audrey Williams. Annie Lou Willbank
Elisabeth Mullen, Robert Morgan.
Jeroh McDonald. Charles Vaughn, Earl
Smith, George Mandy, .less Tatum.
Jofyn Gibson and Mias Ludcll Garrett.
OFFICERS ELECTED
At an enthusiastic meeting of the
Weseley class of the First Methodist
church, the semi-annual election of
officers took place as follows. Chair
man of the army division, A. E. Wells,
assistant chairman. G. E. Gresham,
chairman of the navy division, M. E.
Edwards; assistant chairman. E.
lveenon. The teacher is W. E. Turnip
seed. This class meets each Sunday
morning at 9:30 o’clock, and all men
in the community not attending Sun
day school are invited to attend.
At a recent meeting of the Lifters
class of the First Methodist church
the following officers were elected.
President, L. L. Englls; vie© president.
Miss Pearl Faircloth; secretary, Miss
Layno Smith; corresponding secretary,
W. M. Benton; treasurer. W. H. Smith*
teacher, J. K. Benton; assistant tea
cher, F. M. Cook. Th© class meets
each Sunday morning and is composed
of a large number of young ladies and
young men.
At the regular meeting of the Tha
lian Literary society of Ensley High
school the following programme was
given on 'Women and Music;”
“Why We Have Music,” Miss Nora
Fayet; "Maude Powell," Miss Martha
Ruth Buck and Miss Aubrey Williams,
"Ethel Ligniski, pianists,” Mabel Clare
Kent.
Mrs. T- W. Davis, age 53, died yes
terday at the residence 2405 avenue If.
Funeral services this afternoon at
3:30 o’clock at the residence, the Rev.
R. H Gardenr officiating. The body
will be shipped to Marlon for inter
ment. The deceased is survived by
her husbtind, T. M. Davis, a son, Ed
Davis and a daughter Miss Lula Davis.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
The degree team of Hensley Coun
cil No. 75 R. and S. M. will meet Sun
day afternoon at 2 o’clock at the tem
ple. All members are urgently re
quested to be present.
The regular business meeting of
Ensley Chapter No. 120, Royal Arch
Masons, will be held Monday evening.
St. Anthonys Society will meet Tues
day morning at 9:30 with Mrs. F. B.
Lcmont, 813 Twenty-first street. Th©
business meeting will be held in the
afternoon.
St. Johns Episcopal church—Dr. Ed
monds Bennett, rector. Sunday school
at 9:45; Holy communion at 11 and
evening services at 7:30.
In response to an appeal to help
furnish hooks for the blind the Book
lovers club of Fairfield will give a
card party at the Masonic hall next
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 as a
benefit for the book fund. Tables will
be placed for both bridge and five
hundred and prizes will be given for
both. These prizes will bo donated by
the local merchants.
The public is invited.
The Fairview School Improvement as
sociation will meet Tuesday afternoon at
2:30 o’clock, at which time Mr. Ralph
Barrow will speak on "Child Welfare.”
A good attendance is urged.
Mr. and Mrs. T. DeWalt. Craig have
been called to Hazen, Ala., by a mes
sage telling of the serious illness of
Mr. Craig’s father.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Suppler have
named their young daughter. Betty
Powers.
Tuscaloosa Association in Ses
sion Saturday Provides for
Better Live Stock
Tuscaloosa, April 9.—-(Special.)—At a
called meeting of the Tuscaloosa Farmers
association held in the Chamber of Com
merce rooms SaLurday all arrangements
; were made for the purchase of four
I registered bulls. The county has been
| divided into four districts comprising
Greensboro road, Flatwood, Hargrove
road and Butler road.
After considerable discussjan by the
farmers present rt was decided chat
only the best breed, type and individual
ity should be purchased. County Agent
R. C. Lett appointed J. R. Smith, Troy
: Hinton, Bert Brown and J. W. Dock
ery as committees of one to dbtain
! subscriptions to the association in the
(different divisions as heretofore named.
V\ ill Hardie of Auburn will be re
! quested to purchase these animals with
in the next week or so.
Good Glasses
Are Not Expensive
They cost less than a good pair of shoes or a good hat, but the
value in comfort, pleasure and even health far exceeds that re
ceived from an investment in wearing apparel.
When you feel the need of glasses, avail yourself of
TRAYLOR SERVICE
Which Back* Up
TRAYLOR-MADE GLASSES
Traylor Optical Co.
OPTOMETRISTS—OPTICIANS
F. F. POSTELL, Optometrist M. D. KATZ, Optometrist
104 N. 20th St. Ground Floor Empire Bldg.
REGULARS DEFEAT
TARIFF SQUAD II
Kitchin Is Re-elected Floor
Leader With Garrett of Ten
nessee “His Assistant”.
Breach Is Closing
By HIGH W. ROBKRTS
Wutthington Biirenu Tli« A|e*Henld
500 OuridAon Building
Washington. April ft (Special.)—Ft was
a sharp, bitter, determined and well
sustained fight in the democratic caucus
between the opponents and proponents
of the emergency tariff bill today. Ths
victory of the. former was decisive, al
though by the narrow margin of 53 to 64.
Representative Tague of Massachu
setts. an opponent of the so-called peanut
tariff legislation, was elected to the va
cancy on the ways and means commit
tee over Representative Hayden of Ok
lahoma, who supported that legislation.
Representative Kitchin was re-elected
chairman of the committee and demo
cratic leader, and the committee wm
given the authority to fill democratic va
cancies on all other committees.
Mr. Kitchin requested the caucus to
name Representative Garrett of Tennes
see. assistant, leader, and the request,
amid applause, was acceded to. In as
much as Mr. Kitchin, on account of ill
ness, will necessarily be abeent the
greater portion of the time. Mr. Garrett
will be. in effect, democratic leader. He
i;, one of the able men, both parties
being considered in t.he House.
The victorious faction of the party,
in the subsequent meeting of the caucus,
probably Monday, will ask for a party
pledge against the emergency tarlft,
which will be reintroduced Monday, it
is indicated that so many southerner®
have regretted their former support of
the bill that, the pledge by a two-third®
majority will be granted. This, would
mean the elimination of a question on
which the party sharply divided in the
preceding session.
FOUR FIRST DIVISION*
UNITS ARE DECORATED
By AsHociated Prww
Camp Dix, N. .1.,, April U. Four trait®
of the famous First division of the reg
ular army were decorated here today f®**
valorous service in the World war. The
Old First has the distinction of havta^
arrived in France, first to engage the
Germans and the bust to leave Franca,
The French fouragere was awarded
the Sixth and Seventh field artillery, the
First engineer regiment, the First signal
company and the First machine gim. com
pany. The machine gun company, hoar
over, recently was mustered out of aar®
ice. ^
Maj. Gen. Gharles Rrurrmerald, w
vision commander, personally betftapsdl
the honor.
Labor Concentrating Fort*,
By Associated Preaa
New York. April 0.--Organized labor^
greater New York today began to con
centrate its forces to fight the use of
injunctions by employers in labor trou
bles. The executive committee of thd
central trades and labor council, repre
senting approximately 800,000 union work
ers at a conference addressed by BsmaeL
(.tampers, decided to give its entire sup
port to the movement, to fight in the
courts against the issuance of iujunettand
forbidding picketing.
--- ■■■■- .—*
Perpetuate The
Memory Of Your
Loved Ones
by seeing to it that their ls*t»
long rest is in a hallowed, se
cluded spot never encroached
upon in any way, or suffered to
deteriorate for lack of thought
ful attention.
Such a place is Elmwood, the
Modeil Memorial Park, protect
ed by our perpetual mainte
nance fund for aill time to come.
Our booklet will show you the
beauties of this sacred spot and
tell about our easy payment
plan.
! "Elmwood Cemetery
C/' Corporation CV.
Ave. F and Montevallo Road
l Phone W. End 745
1 —^

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