The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama on November 8, 1931 · 3
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The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama · 3

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Sunday, November 8, 1931
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SUNDAYJ NOVEMBER RALPH CAPONE : GIVEN NUMBER AT U.S. PRISON Al May Join Him And Other , Gangsters For Reunion At Leavenworth CONVICT MAY BE ASSIGNED WORK AFTER 14-DAY TEST LEAVENWORTH. KAN, Nor. 7. ff) Ralph Capone, swarthy elder brother of "Scut tee Al." dropped hi title "Chicago Public Enemy Mo. J" today to assume a longer numeral, assigned to hira at the Federal prison which he entered to serve a three-year term tor Income tax evasion. The brother of Chicago's canffland overlord, who is expected at Leavenworth shortly himself to serrs a 10-year sentence on a similar conviction, was "just another Federal prisoner," to Warden T. B. White. "Ralph ha begun to realize' that, too," was the only comment on Capone's tint reaction to prison life, brought from within the red brick wall by Deputy Marshal William O. Thompson. The deputy marshal guarded Capone from Chicago to the receiving room where Capone exchanged his dark, well tailored business suit for drab prison denim. The convict who owes hi sentence to failure to pay a $300,000 Government Income tsx claim shuffled through the prison gate at t:lS am today handcuffed to one of IS "smaB time" prisoners accompanying him. He encountered the same routine which confronted each of the other 3,028 convicts Incarcerated there, Warden White said. ' This meant that the gangster, who breakfasted at leisure on a Burlington Railroad dining car hurrying him to Imprisonment, lunched in the mess room on prison fare, his Identity concealed by a number known only to Federal authorities. It meant a prison bath and hours in a small receiving cell, part of the 14-day quarantine during which authorities will determine by physical and other examinations the task to which Capone will be assigned. "I understand Warden White is a fair man," Capone said as he rode toward the prison, commenting upon his probable treatment. - "We expect no trouble from Ralph Capone or his brother Al either, if they send him here," Warden White remarked. Al Capone is in Jail In Chicago. It has been reported he may elect to come to Leavenworth pending action on his appeal in order to gain credit on his penitentiary sentence in the event the higher court decides he must serve. 1 - Guards who accompanied the brother of Chicago's "Public Enemy No. 1," quoted him a saying: "I hope the crime wave will be over by the time I get out" He apparently referred to gang killings in Chicago. "It's been a very enjoyable trip down here," he told an Interviewer, "but I think it will be much more enjoyable going back." Capone was In an affable mood on the train. In contrast to his sullennesi before departing from Chicago but he was not so cheerful when the prison gate loomed before him. "It is much easier to evade the Income tax than the newspaper guys," he said with a laugh. ..Warden White said the Capone colony at Leavenworth consisting of Ralph,"-Frank Nlttl and Sam Gusllt, and expected to be reinforced shortly by "Scar-fare Al" and Jack Gusik, ail come to grief through failure to pay Income tax, might hold a reunion within the prison. They Willi have an opportunity, the warden said, to meet during "yard privilege" or a general period of recreation. , Ralph Capone will be eligible for pa-role after serving two years and five months. . - - . Armistice Program Planned At Auburn AUBURN, ALA, Nov. 7. (Special.) Continuing an annual custom, Armistice Day, Nov. 11, will be observed at Auburn by special exercises conducted jointly by the John H. Wills Post of the American Legion at Auburn, and .the John H. Powell Post of Opelika, and the Alabama Polytechnic Institute. The patriotic address of the day will be delivered by Judge W. B. Bowling, of Lafayette. Exercises will begin at 10 a.m., when all ex-servloe men are expected to assemble at the gasoline stations between town and the 'railroad and march from there to Bullard Field, where they will review the R. O. T. C. unit. Following the review an Armistice Day address will be delivered by Judge Bowling. Another feature of the day will be a barbecue served in Ag Bottom. Auburn Kiwanls, Rotary and Lions Club will Join with the Legionnaires in the barbecue. Prof. John E. Pitta Is chairman of the barbecue committee. The program for the day 1 being arranged by President Bradford Knapp, and Capt E. S. Ott, commander of John H. Wills Post at Auburn. A cordial invitation is extended to all Legionnaires within reach to be in Auburn that day. They are expected and Invited to participate in the exercises even though they may not be members of a Legion post There will be a football game it 1:30 p.m, between the Auburn Freshmen and the 29th Infantry team of Fort Benning. FLIGHT TO BIRMINGHAM ..' ATLANTA, OA, Nov. 1. ) Five Atlanta air corps reserve officers were ordered to leave here today at 1:30 p.m. on a weekend training flight to Birmingham, Ala. The squadron, led by Lieut. R. R. Brown, air officer of the Fourth Corn Area, includes Capt. K. D. Brabston, and Lieut. E. K. Davis, L. B. Neuberger, 3. D'Archy, and C. J. Welnmaster. A new type of turbine cargo boat Is to ply our Inland waterways. They 'are 300-foot all steel boats driven by steam from oil-burners. Thousands who were Sick are now Healthy! Wonderful tonlolexatlve chases WILLI Ultfj " - Pa lll ' 111 ASHURST 12 Court 8, 1931 By 1 - v X, A In August, while the highway southwest from the city limits to cross Ca-toma Creek was being paved It was necessary to reach the Seima Road by going the old "Stone's Tank" rout. As I passed the "Little Doctor Stone bouse" nine miles West of Montgomery, and turned left into the "poor bouse road" to go across to the Selma highway. I thought of General Woodward and the first dancing school hi Montgomery County. ' Thomas Simpson Woodward was bora in Elbert County, Georgia, Feb. 22. IW. His birthplace was a log house in the old stockade at Shockley's Ferry, one time the Cherokee Indian creasing on Savannah River between the mouths of Lightwood Log and Powder Log Creeks. His father was a young Revolutionary patriot of a family out of England, who came with Calvert, Lord Baltimore, to Maryland, moved to Virginia and subsequently lived in Fairfield District, 8. C. His mother was Mary Howard, of Union District, S. O. Thomas Woodward, Sr. the grandfather of Thomas 8, married the widow May. She was Elizabeth Stokes, daughter of an early settler near Beaufort, South Carolina, ' namd Thomas Stokes, an Englishman. The latter married the daughter of a Spaniard named Silvester. Old Thomas was a captain in the French and Indian War and a captain in the South Carolina Line in the Revolution. He was killed in action at Dutchman' Creek on May 13. nil. Three of his sons and eight of his sons-in-law fought under Nathaniel Greene at Eutaw Springs. Ben May, his wife's son by her former husband, took his itfp-father's old company into that engagement. Bsyheed at Thomas S. His father having died when he was three, young Thomas was an orphan before he was nine years of age. His first schooling was under John Posey, who was teaching in the Georgia State House at Mllledgevllle. The boy was over-sized and also very backward, and the consequent embarrassment prevented his having even the rudiments of an education. However life' experiences were rich gifts to this man who left, in his "Reminiscences," a fine -a history of his 45 year In Georgia and Alabama a was ever left by any man who lived here in that period, 1800 to 1840. Of course the volume, which 1 a compilation of letters, lacks , literary merit, but 4n detail and meat of data it Is unsurpassed. The "Reminiscences" Johnson J. Hooper, then editing; the Montgomery Mail, wrote the introduction Jan. 13, 1859, and Barrett and Wlmblsh the predecessors of the present Brown Printing Company of Montgomery, published the volume in the Spring of that year. .These letter were contributed between May 2, 1857 and Christmas, 1858, and many of them were originally written to Edward Hanrick, "Horse Shoe Ned." a North Carolinian, then a resident of Montgomery. They were not intended for publication and therefore are that much more valuable as an actual picture of the incidents which happened in this new and developing country. Woodward takes issue frequently with Colonel Al bert J. Pickett, whose "History of Alabama" had been recently put into cir culation. He elaborates on many of Col. Pickett's references and gives much new material as the data in Col. Pickett's book goes only to 1820. Military Service. ' Woodward entered the TJ. 8. Army on July 1, 1812, and served mainly as a Georgia volunteer until May, 1814. He was with General Daniel Newman in Florida, and served in the Colebee and Autossee campaigns against the Creek Indians in 1813 and 1814. He was a sergeant in General Floyd's army, and on the return of the Georgians to their homes. Col. Milton, U. 8. A., put woodward in command of Fort Hud. Later he served as an aide to Col Milton, and after the Third U. 8. Infantry left the Coosa with Jackson on his march to Pensacola, Col. Milton assuming command of his old regiment Sergt. Woodward left the army and lived among his friends, the Indians, here in the Nation for a time. He was temporarily again in the army in 1815; served in the Florida War in 1817 and 1818 with the rank of major, and came to Alabama territory and entered land before 1820. He was elected brigadier general of Alabama militia in August of that year. . Married in Dallas County Book "D," "Marriages Alabama Territory," Dallas County, as entery "No. 32" shows on August 3, 1820, Thomas S. Woodward and Sarah Ann Du Bose (Letter of consent from Peter DuBcee, of Dallas County to marriage of his daughter, 'Sarah Ann DuBose to Thomas 8. Woodward). General Woodward resided a few years in Dallas County, was living near Montgomery in 1832, and entered property "on the ridge" In Macon County in 1833. His tract, which he sold shortly, thereafter to James Dent, was the first tot in the town of Tuskegee. While he resided In Montgomery County, he taught" dancing lessons at the house of Isaac .Langsdale, where later the above mentioned home of Dr. Stone was built Langsdale was a Delaware soldier in the American Revolution, who married in North Carolina, and moved with John Bullard and his friends to North Montgomery, (now Elmore County) about 1820. He sold his property on our "old Selma Road," in 1841 and went to live in Fayette County, where a short time afterwards he died. His grandchildren reside at Lu-verne today. Tom Paxton, once a fiddler on the steamboat "Cotton Plant" was General Woodward's musician. Experience In the Indian War While he was with the George Volunteer at Fort Hull in 1814, Col. Milton needed an "express" to go to Fort Mitch-ell on the Chattahoochee. Sergt. Woodward agreed to make the trip,- then con. slreded extremely hazardous. As he had no shoes he borrowed a pair and with poisons out of th system overnight Chronic constipation almost always lead to serious stomach, liver and kidney disorders . . biliousness . . indigestion . . bloating after eating . . dizziness and even neuritis. For a complete daily evacuation of the bowels, take HERB EXTRACT (rmerly fames as Herb Jake) Said to be the most effective cleanser and body builder now sold. Purely a vegetable preparation. Don't delay. Take it tonight lor quick relief and better health. You know it1 genuine by its label. DRUG CO. Square,, THE MONTGOMERY Through The Years Thomas S. Woodward, Pioneer Peter A. Brannon George Lovett, a half-breed Indian from Coweta, "stepped over" the t miles to Fort Mitchell one night and returned the next Daniel Twiggs, then a captain in the Seventh TJ. S. Infantry, later to see distinguished service in the war with Mexico, , was his superior in the garrison service at Fort Bull and Fort Decatur, and because Sergt. Woodward "beat-up" a regular army "non-com" he was put in "the stocks," need even that late to punish infraction of military rule. For quite a while tat 1814, Woodward was at "Manae's Cowpens." This was Sam Manae's plantation on Pinchona Creek where the Federal Road crossed. This site is a short distance west of the old Grange Hall school (Pintlala School) tat West Montgomery County. Many of the Indians who went subsequently to Florida were at this point tor a time after the surrender of Weatherford and the chiefs In April of that year. Oen. Jackson sent Woodward and the white men who were friendly with the Indian to Manae's pasture to see if they could find sufficient cattle to feed these natives, who on account of the' war had not been given the chance to raise any corn or food. Founds the Tew ef Taskegee Gen. Woodward, as the first land own. er on the ridge, may be said to have been the founder of the town of Tuskegee. James Dent was the first settler on the square there. When they had plotted the town, Gen. Woodward named it for the Indian village Taskigi, at the mouth of the Coosa River, without doubt an Allbano Indian town later inhabited by Creeks. The old Woodward house In Tuskegee was near the present Juncture of the Columbus and Union Springs roads about a mile east of the courthouse. In late years It was one of the Campbell places. Oen. Woodward set out here in 1833 five cedar sprouts from Osceola' birthplace. They grew to be great trees, but about 10 or IS years ago they were cut down as they shaded the growing cotton too much. His Friendships With Later Prominent Men Arthur P. Bagby, Sam Dale,' Col. Charles McLemore, Phillip Fltrpstrlck, James Jackson, Nick Davis and many other politicians of that day were Oen. Woodward's persons friends. Dr. Wil-11am Wyatt Bibb, Alabama's first governor, was the first man he ever heard make a political speech. He was present as a child at the gathering In the Elbert County courthouse In Georgia m 1804. Though he differed with Col. Albert J. Pickett, he was a great admirer of the historian. His one criticism of Col. Pickett was that he possessed too great confidence in the honesty of mankind. Boiling Hall and Oen. Woodward were friend before they settled in Alabama. Moves Te Arkansas Gen. Woodward left Macon County, Alabama, in 1841, residing In Arkansas Territory until 1853 when he moved to Winn Parish, La, and died there in 1861. His wife and every one of a large family of children preceded him to the grave. Life in his last years was filled with many vicissitudes. It Is Only Grain Selling At Price Higher Than That Of Year Ago CHICAGO, Nov. 7. (ffji Rye bread, the other half of a corned beef sandwich, may be a scarce article this Winter. Long regarded a "poor relation" of wheat as a bread grain because of the disparity in the size of the crops, rye has gone quietly along the way until now it is the only grain selling at a price higher than that of a year ago. The close today on the Board of Trade was 19 to 20 1-2 cents more than the low point of a month ago and approximately 10 cents higher than a year ago. Rye closed today at 54 to 80 1-4 cents a bushel. For various options as compared with 48 cents a year ago. Official estimates on the size of the 1931 rye crop placed It at 757,281,000 bushels for the entire world. Last year the actual harvest was 921,644,000 bushels, leaving this year's crop 164,363,000 bushels short. The United States harvested 48,149,000 bushels in 1930. Latest official estimates for 1931 place the crop at approximately 36,000,000 bushels. Two of the great rye producing and rye consuming nations reported sharply reduced harvests this year. Germany harvested 302,000,000 bushels In 1930,vbut placed this year's crop at 273,000,000. Poland garnered 273,923,000 bushels last year, but estimated only 214,161,000 bushels for this year. The huge rye crop shortage this year was blamed on the weather. The United States .was too hot and dry and in Europe it was floods and rainy weather during the harvest season. . Chicago traders specializing In rye said the situation was veiled in doubt. They knew the probable size of the crop out said that the proportion available for milling purposes was in doubt They said that with much of the crop damaged by drouth, undoubtedly many kernals were shriveled, which would make the grain unfit for flour. Excellent flour can be made from shriveled wheat, but the rye kernal is smaller and when shriveled and shrunken does not yield enough flour to pay for the grinding. Shriveled rye Is reduced to the catgory of feed grain. Various conditions, traders said, pointed to the conclusion that a large percentage of the crop had been virtually eliminated as a milling proposition by the drouth and excessive heat beforv harvest time. , The light movement of the grain to market,' fewer than a dozen cars a day in Chicago, Duluth and Minneapolis, ordinarily the great rye market centers, was ascribed to feeding. Producers finding their grain shrunken were unable to market it for milling purposes and were feeding it to livestock as the only way In which it could be used profitably. Russia was expected to supply much of the shortage, but reports reaching this country indicated a short crop. Russia recently advanced rye quotations to Liverpool seven cents' a bushel. ORGANIZE GIRL SCOUT TROOP LUVERNE, ALA, Nov. 7. (Special) Mrs. Ira B. Thompson, chairman of the community committee on Girl Scouting, announces that the organization of a Luveme Girl Scout troop will be completed at an early date. Miss Era Mae Hall will be captain and Mis Leona Skelton will serve as lieutenant QUOTA SUBSCRIBED BIRMINGHAM, ALA, Nov. 7. UP) Birmingham's community chest campaign bad gone over the top today with $706,285 already subscribed, more than 86.000 above the quota. Chest leaders said they vruutorf n ariri fcnnthnr t2A.Of)n tA th total before the work actually is ended. They said groups yet to report wui onng tne increase. WORLD IS FACING SHORTAGE IN RYE ADVERTISER What Would You Do? i - - i He stood Irresolutely on the walk near the entrance to the big shop; he stared unseelngly and with little show of emotion first one way, then the other. .The grim, one-sided set of hi lips, the furrows between his troubled eyes, the stoop of shoulders that were broad and that once must have been strong, seemed to convey his unspoken thoughts: . "Is this the end of the road?" He passed a hand over the graying stubble on his cheek. He shook his head quickly, as if to toes a blur from his eyes, thrust his fists Into the pockets of pants that once were good, and stood for a moment contemplating the toes of his weather-worn shoes. " 'Sorry, old man, nothing doing today.' Oh, God, must I go home and tell them the same old story? Must I endure their piteous expressions, that cut accusingly through my very soul? God, I knew it looks like I'm a washout but cant ycu see I've tried? A year ago, you know, I had a Job; these kids that are watching for me now watched then, too. But I could hear their shouts a block away then, and now' they Just sit and wait . . One could almost read his thoughts. His very attitude showed that he was no ordinary "bum." For months he had Actors' Equity Is' Swamped With Letters; Many Say They Have Swell Ideas ''.'.-) . .- i NEW YORKi Nov. 7. VP) If "angels? could be found for all the aspiring playwrights In the country, it would take a chain of theaters from hers to the moon, Actors' Equity, estimates, to house the productions. Several weeks ago Equity announced It was trying to interest Broadway producer in a scheme to subsidize struggling playwrights. , , Today Alfred Harding, Equity official, pointed to a basketful of letters on bis desk and said: "We havent found the subsidize yet, but there are those anxious to be subsidized in every corner of the country." The letters were from college professors, Kentucky mountaineers, inmates of old people's homes and bank clerks; from Riverside Drive, the oil fields of Texas and the cotton land of the South; from university graduates, spinsters and song writer. Most of them had written plays they thought Broadway "would Just go wild about." Others told of stubborn fights to find the time, while earning their bread 'ANGELS' IVilSSING FOR PLAYVRIGHTS Sterling Silver Values At Klein & Son NEW YORK, Oct l.(A.P. Simon Guggenheim, president of the American Smelting and Reflnlng-company, on hin return from Europe today, said that' of all the metals silver appeared destined fit the moment for the aranteet future. "As a direct result of the economic disturbances all over the world and the temporary suspension of the gold standard In most European countrlen," he said, "I believe that . silver will come into ita own. It is necessary and most countries. Including Great Britain are beginning to realize its Importance in value." From The Advertiser of , Nov. 7th. ' "Silver was again feverlohly bought In both New York and London, rising to the highest levels for 1931." f BUY NOW LAY ASIDE FOR CHRISTMAS " Klein & Son JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS STATIONERS Constructive Fearleu Independent tramped the streets, getting an odd Job here and there. He made a fairly gcod salary a year ago, but the shops shut down and his small savings dwindled rapidly. A tew months later he moved his family to smaller quarters; now. It was not a question of a place to live they had not pressed him for the rent on his little shstk but of food. "Therefore all things whatsoever ye would that men should do to you, do ye even so to them; for this 1 the law, and the prophets." The Red Cross learned of the family's plight One of the busy corps of visitors went to the little home late one alter- noon and through persistent questioning learned the whole story. The eyes cf the "kids" are brighter now, and there la food on the ' kitchen table. Several mornings of the week, the man works at the Red -Cross farm-chopping wood, doing other chore. In the afternoons he continue his quest for work, and with higher; spirits seems to ccme better luck. The end of the road seems further away. "If I can Just hold out until things pick up a little . . . His step quickens, his chin 1 no longer brushing against his wrinkled collar, and his shoulders seem a little broader as he hurries along the street . and butter, to put "swell Ideas" Into dra matlo form. , Some enclosed sample plays, others their photographs. Several sent schemes they thought would revolutionise the theater. . . ; A resident of St Louis, fat urging consideration of his name if the scheme materializes, said: - ' "Remember, Eugene Field and Fannie Hurst came from St Louis." One "playwright" admitted he had had no schooling, apologized for his inability to write grammatically, but said he had some sensational plays. v . . v A Virginian told how he had returned to his home town recently, after spending all his savings on "that callous street called Broadway" in a futile attempt to interest producers in his work. Another writer said he had four children and no Job, but was counting on his plays to "straighten things out" - A New York woman suggested that trial performances of plays be financed by the authors and that they invite, a their audiences, large groups of producers who thus would be given a chance to see if the plays were worth taking on. i To all the aspiring George M. Cohans and John Goldens. Equity wrote letters .of encouragement, but explained the requisite "angels" had not been found as yet. : . HOME FOR ANIMALS WASHINGTON, PENN., Nov. 7. (P) Aged homeless dogs, cats, cows, horses, and sheep are going to have a poor farm of their own. Mrs. Clara B. K. Lock-hart left the bulk of an $88,500 estate to establish a sanctuary tor abandoned animals on ner larm. Sterling Silver is unusually low now, but its present low ,cost cannot be guaranteed in the face of a rising bullion market. These reprints of, news dispatches are an indication that silver will be higher. - We. do not quote them here as an urge that you buy Sterling Silver, but that you may know the trend and take advantage of low prices now if you wish. It is our policy to give patrons of this store every advantage the market affords. This Christmas give practical things that have permanent value- ' , SILVERWARE DIAMONDS ' Gifts of the kind that thoughtful people give are here, and new articles are arriving dally. This Is the best shopping month. BEEKEEPERS OF ALABAMAELECT AND ADJOURN W. A. Ruffin, Of Auburn, Chosen President Of Organization; Cutts, Vice-President 2 MONTGOMERIANS ARE . AMONG THOSE HONORED The Alabama Beekeeper's Association at the close of its annual convention here yesterday elected W. A. Ruffin, of Au burn, a president J. M. Cutts, Montgomery, was elected vice-president and J. M. Robinson, of An burn, was elected secretary-treasurer. Members of the executive committee named are: Thomas Atchison, Montgonv err; H. C. Short. Fttxpatrtek; J. T. Haer tel. Citronelle; and J. a Duett, Hayne- TWe. Resolutions adopted at the closing sion thanked R. M. Push, provincial apairist of Saskachewan tor coming to Montgomery to attend the convention, and in another resolution requested that the beekeepers trade Journals reduce advertising rates In probation to the decline in the price of bees. Mr. Pugh delivered the principal address of the morning session. He com- Clli GO Soma men and women fight colds all winter long. Others enjoy the protection of aspirin. A tablet In time, and the first symptoms of a cold get no further. If a cold has caught you unaware, keep on with aspirin until the cold Is gone. Genuine aspirin can't harm you. Bayer Aspirin does not depress the heart. If your, throat Is sore, dissolve three tablets' In a little water and gargle. You will get Instant relief. There's danger in a cold that hangs on for days. To say .nothing of the pain and discomfort Bayer Aspirin might have spared you! Get the genuine, with proven directions for colds, headaches, neuralgia, neuritis, rheumatism. bAyeraspirin Foundry & Machine Shop Stock And Equipment FOR SALE We are Closing Out Our Business and have a large stock In good order at SACRIFICE PRICES. Call to see or write us -for description and prices of the following:- USED MACHINERY IN GOOD ORDER One Putnam Lathe, 30" to 42" x 22y2 ft. long; and attachments. One American Lathe, 26" x 11 ft. long. One American Lathe, 18" x 8 ft. long. One Cement Drill Press, 82" Capacity. - One Long & AUstatter No. 2 Power Punch and Shear. One Double Head Wheel Lathe, 7 ft. to 18 ft. Dia. 25 ft. long. One Engine Cylinder Boring Bar. , One Large Automobile Feed Lathe Boring Bar. Two Sets of Winches or Cranes. One Double Emery Wheel Stand. , One Janney Make Steam Engine, 15 to 30 H. P. One Heavy Duty Screw Press Straightener for Shafts. One Tumbling and Cleaning Mill for Castings. , 1 One Foundry Facing or Mixer Mill. ... . One Norcross Foundry Air Jolt Ramming Machine. One Buffalo Air Blower, 40". One Janney Air Blower, 40". One Novo Air Compressor, 60-lb. Pressure. Two Chicago Pneumatic Air Lifts. Shafting, Large and Small Sizes New. Shafting, Large and Small .Sizes Second Hand. Pulleys, Large and Small Sizes Second Hand. One Rip Saw With Raising and Lowering Table. One Fox Wood Worker's Hand Trimmer. Two House or Bridge Builder's Tynber Hand Boring Machines. Large Lot of Blacksmith Hammers, Sets, Flatters, Tongs, etc Four Blacksmith Bench Vices. One Bench Swivel Vice. Three Blacksmith Anvils, Large and Small. One Saw Hammerer's Anvil. Lot Cut Washers, Tapped Nuts and Bolts and Chain Tongs. CASTINGS One Set Cotton Crane Irons. Orate Bars, Different Styles and Sixes. Boiler Rear Arches, 8tove and Heater Grates and Fire Pots. ORNAMENTAL LAWN FURNITURE Settees, Chairs, Tables', Fountains and Bird Baths. VARIOUS OTHER ARTICLES of Real Merit and at Bargain Prices. Write ns or call and see for yourself. JANNEY & CO Montgomery, Ala. THREE .rvA-4 tha htW riven the be buvers of Canada by the epairista of A b tmm and predicted tnat so Kg as uum miruti ntnued to rne satisfactory service and kept theu- prices on a com- petiuve basis witn a -k. . mum mntmtM to receive the son s share of the bee business from the Ca nadian buyers. Alabama Will Feature Nationwide Broadcast An Interesting announcement has been received at the State Department of Archives and History from Alfred P. Sloan, Jr, president of General Motors Corporation, announcing that a half hour program dedicated to Alabama wiU be produced through a Natton-wide radio braodcast under the general beading "The Parade of the States." This broadcast will be heard over the radio from 1:30 to I, Central Standard Time, on the evening of Monday, Nov. t, 1931. In his letter to the director of the Department of Archives and History Mr. Sloan expressed the hope that the people of Alabama will enjoy this tribute to their State and that not only grown people but school children will listen in. The stations through which the broadcast is to be issued are WEAF and NBC network, coast to coast American railroads shipped 810.000,-000 pounds of explosives a year without J loss of life and practically without any aamage. Cedar-68.

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