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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, August 31, 1913, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1913-08-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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. IN THEJJMELIGHT
Ada Kennedy Will Be Tried
Shortly at Anniston
WIKLE ON VACATION
Cross Pearce, One of Conspirators in
Famous Feud Case, Is Paroled.
$20,000 Raised by Negroes
Toward Colored School
Anniston, August 30.—(Special.)
Cross Pearce, one of the conspirators
in the Pearce-Kennedy feud case, which
has figured in the courts of Alabama
for a number of years, w’ho was paroled
by the governor last Tuesday, has ar
rived at the home of his mother nt
Jacksonville and the parole papers were
received Friday night, according to in
formation given out by attorneys in- j
terested in the case here Saturday aft- j
ernoon.
Young Pearce was originally sen- |
tenced to serve 20 years for the alleged
shooting of Sarge Kennedy, a boy of (
his own age. He appealed, got a new
trial and his sentence was cut down. i
lie has been serving about a year since
his last trial and an effort has been on.
foot to get him paroled since he was
first convicted.
The case was again brought into the
limelight recently when \V. F. Ken
nedy, tne tigec Confederate veteran,
walked away from the state penlter.- !
tiary at Wetumpka, suiting that he had
been led by a spirit to join his young j
wife and baby boy. He was taken back
to the prison and then a report became
current that he had escaped again, but
this was denied.
Ada Kennedy, the woman in the case,
is to be tried at the coming session of
the city court, if the case against her
is not nolle prossed. All of the oth
ers have been convicted of complicity
in the alleged conspiracy and are now
serving sentences.
The Anniston district conference of
the Methodist church, colored, which
has been in session at Hobson City for
the past week, will come to a close
{Sunday evening.
A report was read before the confer
ence Friday evening which showed that
$20,000 has been raised toward the
$100,000 that the negroes are to raise
for the Freedmen's Aid schools in the
south.
An interesting point brought out at
the meeting here is the fact that the
negroes are supporting missionaries
among the Indians and Italians who
reside in the United States as well as
other foreign nationalities.
- *
Saturday was a gala day at Hobaor.
City, said to be the only exclusively
negro city in the United States, when
its fourteenth anniversary as an inde
pendent municipality was celebrated. It
was named in compliment to the hero
of the Merrirnac and lias been success
ful in defeating every attempt made by
white people in the community to de
stroy its autonomy.
Mayor J. I* Wikle is in New York
city on business and enjoying the first
vacation he has had in several months.
Before he left he was asked if lie would
be a candidate for the legislature to
push revenue measures in which he is
very much interested. He stated that lie
had not given the matter serious con
sideration. but intimated tliat he might
be persuaded to make the race pro
vided he would not have to meet seri
ous opposition. During his absence Al
derman R. H. Todd of the Third ward is
acting as chief executive of the city.
THE UNITED STATES
GAINS 17 CITIZENS,
Applicants for Naturaliza
tion Examined by Grubb
and Simmons
Renouncing all allegiance to foreign po
tentates, particularly to the ruler of the
lund of their nativity, 21 foreign horn
citizens were examined by Judge W. 1.
Grubb of the federal court yesterday as
to their fitness to became American cit
izens. Seventeen filled all requirements
and were admitted, three were passed un
til the next hearing and one was rejected.
Each applicant was required to have
two witnesses to vouch for his character
and length of residence in tlie country.
The applicants and witnesses were exam
ined by Special Agent \V. \Y. Simmons of
the naturalization department of the fed
eral government, who questioned the
nould-he citizens closely as to their con
duct and habits and of their knowledge of
the laws of tire country they sought to
adopt.
In two instances the applicants had
taken out their first papers or declared
their intention to become a citizen of the
United States in the county courts l»efore
the present naturalization laws were in
force. Under the old law' a man could
\ote as soon as he declared •ids Intentions.
The two applicants stated that they hail
voted under the old law, but had never
taken out their full papers. As the law
now is, a foreigner can make application
to become a citizen, hut must wait a pe
riod of two years before lie can apply for
full citizenship, and Is not allowed to
vote until such papers are granted.
Judge Grubb stated that the applicants
that appeared before him yesterday were
of a high grade, the majority being
British born subjects or Scandinavians,
and showed much intelligence in answer
ing the questions propounded.
Nervousness
The fir.vt indication of nervoue
'>! ness should be your warning: to
■ remedy the condition from which
it results, and before it becomes
a deep-seated, nervous condi
tion which will require time as
well as treatment to remedy.
Warner’s Safe Nervine
relieves nervous headaches, ner
vous dyspepsia, irritability,
;i sleeplessness and all neuras
thenic conditions which are
: symptoms of nervous disorder
and deranged health and nervous
exhaustion. It acts directly on
the nerve centers and it invig
orates mind and body, restoring
the system to a state of perfect
health.
Kiifl^l--Klilney aud Liver
for n Itrinerty
purpose 2—It heninatie Itemed y
:t—Diabetes Remedy
Hold 4—Asthma Remedy
by all 5—Nervine
Drug- rills / Constipation \
gists V Biliousness /
Write for a free sample giving
j> the number of remedy desired to
A¥arner*s Safe Remedies Co.
Dept. 200 Rochester, X. V.
I '
WALL
CERT

Commei *«» j|oltt .<*' 0*u
loo ’ •' .
I -\ ' ‘
AGAIN: i - F
Declares ft
Him Tha
Stan
4 -vt > Of**''’t • ^
Huntsville
H. Wallace,
missioner, r
ernorshlp, r
to spend a
this, his hon
Ing expedit
the state a:
be the next
In an inter
said:
“I have vl a large number of the
counties of Alabama and have addressed,
in the various large audiences to which I
have spoken, many thousands of voters.
I have been enthusastieally received
wherever I have been, and I believe that
there are more voters committed to me
than to any other candidate for gover
nor.
“My platform is regarded as being the
most progressive upon which any candi
date has ever run for governor. My dec
laration for a constitutional convention so
as to abolish the pernicious fee system,
thus placing all county officials on sal
aries. so as to permit local taxation for
public schools, a reform of our judiciary
system and removing Innumerable bar
riers in the present constitution, which Is
but a hindrance to the growth and de
velopment of the state, appeals to every
forward-looking mind.
“My programme for the establishment
of a system of rural credits which in
clude the organization of rural banks,
wb ?reby the farmers can obtain money
with which to purchase more farm ma
chinery, to construct additional buildings,
to build fences, to buy a higher grade
of stock, to make, gather ahd market
their crops at a low rate of interest, has
appealed strongly to our great agricul
tural class. My proposition to take the
convicts out of the mines and lumber
camps, and employ them in constructing
good and permanent thoroughfares for
the people, has thousands of ardent sup
porters. X
“I am standing squarely for local op
tion because unless the people of a coun
ty favor prohibition the liquor laws will
be nullified by the grand juries and abro
gated by the petit juries, and therefore
become a farce. State-wide prohibition
has been tried and was abolished be
cause it was a consummate failure. I
confidently believe that by the first of
January, after the people have had time
to digest the platforms of all the candi
dates for governor and to hear them
speak, it will be freely conceded on every
band that I am the strongest, man in the
race, and that I will be elected. 1 shall
make as vigorous and active a canvass
as will be possible without neglecting my
present trust, animated by the confident
belief, based upon a thorough knowledge
of the real political situation, that I will
be the next governor of Alabama.”
EAST LAKE IS READY
FOR LABOR DAY CROWD
Special Programme Has Been Pre
pared, Including Athletic Events
and Other Features
The park will be thrown open early
tomorrow morning for the reception ol
the multitude expected on Labor Day
and during the day the ordinary di
versions and amusements will be aug
mented by a special programme.
This will include four concerts by
Nappi's band, dancing in both the aft
ernoon and evening, skating from early
in the afternoon until 10 o’clock, swim
ming races for boys and men. fancy
diving and other aquatic sports, run
ning races for both girls, boys and
men and four appearances by “Rex.’’
the midget diving pony and “Lyle,” the
water diving dog, in their unusual and
thrilling feats.
The “line-up” of athletic and aquatic
features will include the following
events open to the general public, tne
winners of which will be given liberal
prizes:
440-yard boat race between members
of the Y. M. C. A. and the B. A. C.
Swimming race-for boys. 50 vaids.
Swimming race for men. 100 yards.
Swimming race for men, 220 yards.
In this long distance swimming event
it is expected that Martin, the cham
pion swimmer of the B. A. C.. will
enter under handicap, with one of the
best swimmers of the Y. M. A. to
compete with him.
Running race for girls, 75 yards.
Running race for boys, 75 yards.
Running race fort men, 220 yards.
Tilting tournament between picket
teams from the Y. M. C. A. and B. A.
<\, East Lake ball team and general
ent rieB.
In the fancy and distance diving,
among other entires will be Johnny Mc
Lin. Edward Spencer, Hubbard Cobbs
and Billy Cobbs.
The afternoon of T>a* or Day w ill
witness a game between two of the
leading teams of the City league,
played on the East Lake park grounds.
Today, as usual. Nappi’s band will
render two concerts, one In the after
noon and the other at night.
The programme, which includes Don
izetti's “Sextette” from “Lucia,” ns a
special feature, will be as follows for
both concerts:
“Polonaise Militnire.” Chopin.
Overture, “Ruv Bias." Mendelssohn.
Selection, “Spring Maid," Reinhardt.
Fantasia, “Hungarian." To ban i.
Sextette from “Lucia.” Donizetti. Sig
Nappl, Hebbelp. Bridges, Horton, M. M.
Nappl. Tony.
Selection. “Gloconda.” PonrhiMlis.
Fantasia, “Bohemian Girl." P-alfe.
Walt*, “Tales from the Vienna
Words." Strauss*
Selection. “Merry Widow," Lchar.
March, “Tannhauser." Wagner.
Worth Released on Bond
Bloomfield. Ind., August 30.—Walter P
Worth of Linton, Ind., under arrest here
on a warrant Issued oy Governor Ral
ston in honoring a requisition by the gov
ernor of Arkansas for Worth’s return tc
Hot Springs, to answer a charge of grand
larceny, was formally turned over tc
Deputy Sheriff L. W. Wheatley of Hoi
Springs today, lie was released In cir
cuit court under a bond of $3000, pending
a hearing next Tuesday, on a habeas
corpus action by his attorneys.
Files Suit for Divorce
St. Louis, August 30.—Stephen F. Gar
lock filed suit for divorce here today, in
which he charged that his second wife
inveigled him to a spiritualistic seance
where she called up the spirit of his first
rtlfe, who advised him to transfer his
property to Ids second wife. He refused
to transfer the property, he said, and then
his living wife called him names.
M J'-' \ ,U‘ ' j
L
a\ ' ‘yr.M V, -.5: -5.
- 4.*.Rested in hu
.4iu work. \
In speaking of the Avondale zoo Mrs.
Wood said: "I was much ^appointed
yesterday when I visited tl\ zoo and
found that practically no stepXhad been
taken toward providing a plac\ for the
black bear. It was understood\that a
bear pit was being provided for\im as
it is apparent that the small cage in
which he has been confined all sufhmer
is entirely too small and undesl^ble
in other respects. With the exceplioit of
a small amount of excavation nothing
has been done to make suitable quar
ters for the bear, although it was stated
privately and through the press sev
eral months ago that a pit was being
prepared and would soon be ready for
the animal.
"Then, again, I found the other ani
mals in a deplorable condition. Their
quarters are entirely too small and they
plainly show the lack of care and at
tention. I fully realize the difficulties
that the zoo association has labored
under, but I can see no reason for the
neglect that is so apparent. I watched
the negroes feed the animals and must
say that they have no conception of
their duties. For instance, the meat
given the wolves was thrown on a floor
that was plentifully strewn with fine
lime, which made the meat uneatable.
1 hope the zoo association will Igok into
these matters."
MASKED MEN FORGE
HUNTSVILLE WOMAN
TO HAND OVER CASH
Compelled at Point of Gun
to Light Lamp and
Hand Over Money
in the House
Huntsville, August 3ti.—(Special.)—'Two
masked men entered the home of E. P.
Rymp, a slot machine agent, on Eustis
street, last night while Mr. Rymp was
a Way, and at the point of a pistol com
pelled Mrs. Rmyp to get out of bed, light
n lamp and gather up all the small change
she had in the house. She had only about
$5 in change, and when this was turned
over to them they left. The robbers re
fused to take several diamonds, saying
that jewelry was worth nothing to them.
The police have no clue, but have put
special detectives at work on the case.
A large number of members of the
Southern Nurserymen’s association, after
adjourning their meeting at Monteagle,
came to Chase yesterday and enjoyed a
barbecue which was given In their honor
!.y tho Chase Bros., nursery operators.
Enter they came to Huntsville and spent
several hours sight seeing.
The southern portion of Madison county
was visited by an unusually heavy rain
late Friday, followed by a terrific hail
storm, which did some damage. In some
localities hailstones were an inch and a
•half deep on level ground, but they melted
away within a few minutes.
TERRIFIC STORM
STRIKES FALKVILLE
Falkvllle, August 30.—(Special.)—Last
evening between (l anil 7 o'clock a storm
raged over a wide urea. The rain was
exceedingly heavy and the electrical dis
play was beautiful. Cotton which was
beginning to open was whipped from the
boll by hail and carried off by the wind.
The damage to the cotton plant where
the hall fell will be great, as It stripped
the leaves off as well.
Lightning struck a large oak tree In
Patterson’s grove, which echoed In every
house in town where there was a phone.
The Falkvllle school will begin another
term of eight months on September 8. The
following teachers will assist: Principal.
Prof, George T. Woodruff; Miss Ava Pon
der and Miss Maude Walker, assistants.
.Miss Anna lbinsmore, music; Mrs. A. M.
Yoe, expression.
Will Not Get Car
Washington, August 30.—Secretary Wil
son will not get a limousine and an elec
tric runabout from Congress. The House
sub-committee handling appropriations for
the department of'labor, today cut out
the automobile and provided horses.
Dell Nose Classes
Price $2.75
Toric and Compound Lenses a lit
tle extra. .
Mountings adjusted by our
optician and warranted 10 years,
gold filled.
Lenses prescribed by our occu
liat. _ I
If you are having eye trouble
or your present glasses are un
satisfactory, you will appreciate
the value of an oculist’s pre
scription. *
This without extra charge at
THE BELL CO.
OPTICIANS
:tr«l Floor Empire Rldg. j
The only optical house in
Alabama that employs an j
oculist.
Office Hours !
1 Hally s a. m. to fl p. a. !
Sunday 0 to*. 12 a. m.
arkness in
illadega
MONDAY
.cceived on Tal
any Needed
Made in
loom
(Special. >—A bolt
storm north of
of wires out of
The Elton film
full house and
• enveloped the
f stampede. For
b were roomy
lo 'emerge without
my serious accident. The crash of thun
fler almost incessant added to the panic.
Fifty or more bales of new cotton have
been received In the local market since
Friday at noon. Eocal buyers are pay
ing from 11.75 cents to 12 cents per pound.
The compress is preparing for a busy sea
son with enough material In sight to re
quire a full force of hands practically all
the season. Pickers are busy all over
the county.
The fall term of the city court be
llns on Monday, September 1. The grand
jvry Is called to meet on that day, but
It Is not likely that the business before
thyt body will be heavy, as the pre
ceding grand jury combed the county
for liquor violations, which is the bulk
of law violations In this section. The
criminal jury docket will probably not
be celled until the third week in Sep
tember. Twenty-eight prisoners in Jail
will have to be tried during the term.
Much improvement has been made in
the city court room, new seats having
been installed. A movable jury box, with
brass rails Is a new feature. Steel cell
ing lias been added, linoleum covers the
floor and a fresh coat ot' paint brightens
up the appearance of the room. A wit
ness chair or stand will be added later.
New tables and furniture for tlie use of
the bar members have been placed in
the room.
An unknown negro was found by the
police last night with his left arm broken
and his head battered up, near the pas
senger station of the Atlanta, Birming
ham and Atlantic railroad. He claimee
that another hobo hit him with a stick
After a short search two hoboes were
found in some cars in the railroad yards
but the injured man did not identif}
either of them as his assailant. The re
corder gave the hoboes a $10 fine and 3(
days on the streets.
City Contends Firm Taking
Bonds Failed to Keep
Contract
Decatur, August 30.—(Special.)—The citj
of New Decatur and Wile-Roth & Co
are in a dispute over the Issuance of $150,
000 worth of improvement bonds Issued bj
the city of New Decatur and purchaset
conditionally by Wile-Roth & Co. A
the time of the deal there was depositee
in the Morgan County National bank ii
New Decatur $7500 as an evidence of gooc
faith by Wile-Roth & Co. They claim nov
that it was understood that if their at
torneys in Cincinnati should pass ad
versely on the bond issue that this $750i
should be returned to the Bessemer Na
tional bank at Bessemer. They claim tha
their attorneys rendered an adverse opln
ion as to the bonds, hence they clain
the money should be returned to the Bes
smr bank.
City Attorney Tennis Tidwell of New
Decatur contends that Wile-Roth & Co
have played treacherously with the citj
of New Decatur, and contends that thij
money can be held by New Decatur foi
damages.
This Issue of bonds was for the pur
pose oi paving Moulton and Grant streets
two of the principal streets of the city
On account of the turn the bond issue has
now taken this will necessarily delay th<
work on these streets until the bonds car
be resold.
Bob Couch, a 15-year-old white boy
was arrested last night in New Decatui
on the charge of burglary. He wa:
caught In Buttery’s store. He was tnk«i
to the county Jail to await bond.
GIN AT MARBURY
IN OPERATION
Marbury, August 30.—(Special.)—The nev
cotton gin at Marbury turned out it
first bale of cotton Friday, in first claa
shape. The finishing touches on the gii
were Just put on the first of the weel<
and the Industry represents an expendi
ture of over *5000, and lias a capacit
of 00 hales of cotton per day. The mil
is tlie property of Russell & Johnson.
FIRST BALEBRINGS
15C AT LINEVILLE
L/lnevllle, August 50.—(Special.)—Th
first bale of cotton of this season wa
bought by W. B. Smith & Son op C. IS
Graben, a farmer living five miles eae
of Lineville, for 15 cents per pound. Th
bale brought $(54.20. A second bale wa
sold a few' minutes later by J. D. Pat
terson.
A line shower fell here this afternoo
which will help the late corn and cot
ton. The drouth has been very severe i
this section.
GARRISON’S"VIEW ON
MEXICAN PROBLEM
Chicago, August 30.—When Secretar
Garrison arrived here today to Inspect th
fort, hs told totorvlewers whe saugM W
•plBltot on the MhIom dlWllH'
"I've made It • rule on this trip nc
to commit myself on any questions of th
navy, the forts or the Mexican situs
tlon." ' - .
To Observe Labor Day
Following their annual custom th
wholesale grocers and grain merchant
of Birmingham will close their sUrfe
tomorrow In order to give their em
ployes a holiday. Each year the met
chants have observed I.abor Day an
allowed those In their employ to oh
serve *MJday.
Vanishing Cream
• (Greaseless)
A soft, smooth, dear complexion is desired hv every woman A fiiie complexion is
the greatest element in beauty. Regular features are all very well, but they will do a wom
an little'good if her complexion is sallow, dull or marred by ugly spots. It is in every
woman’s power to possess a good, smooth, velvety complexion. It all depends upon using
the proper skin food.
Norton’s Vanishing Cream is the ideal preparation to use. Unlike most all other
greaseless creams on the market today, it contains very little glycerine and therefore is
free from “stickiness.” Lt thoroughly cleanses the pores of the skin and feeds the tissues,
ft builds out the face and in time, if used regularly, will remove wrinkles. Our greaseless
cream is scientifically prepared. The skilled manipulation of the formula is essential to
produce a harmonious and well blended result from the ingredients iJSed.
Gentlemen will find it delightful to use after shaving, as it produces a cool, soothing
effect and prevents chaps, roughness and redness of the skin.
Norton’s Drug Store never recommends worthless preparations. Try a jar of our
Vanishing Cream and note the results. 25c.
Daily Necessities—Right Prices
Beef, Wine and iron—mveryone Knows now vuiuauie
it is as a restorative tonic and health builder. Two
sizes, 35c and .50c
Pasturine Tooth Paste .20c
Woodbury's Hair Tonic; 21c, 42c .83c
Mint Lax Wafers—The best remedy known to take
the place of calomel. It gels the desired results.
Per box . 25c
Norton's Quinine Hair Tonic—It promotes the growth
of the hair and cures the dandruff germ. Our own
guarantee goes with It. Bottle .50c
Boro-Hazel Lotion—The most delightful liquid prep
aration to use after shaving. Per bottle .20c
Peroxide Hydrogen—Guaranteed pure strength. Three
sizes, 1-4 lb., 10c; 1-2 lb., 15c; 1 lb.25c
Norton’s Chill Tonic—We guarantee this remedy and
you don’t lose if you try It. Two sizes, bottle 25c
and .^.50c
c,orn c,u re—vve nave uie uesi liquid preparation
made. Guaranteed. Per bottle .. ..15c
Rubber Goods—Quality counts most in rubber goods.
We have the "quality” and also<the right prices.
Hair Brushes—Worth 75c and $1.00. We sell for 50c
An Ideal Tonic—Norton’s Syrup Hypophosphites is
the tonic to take. It builds you up and gives you the
appetite that you should have. $1.00 size.90c
Fulton’s Remedies for kidney and Bright’s disease
and diabetes. Ask for literature. We are exclusive
agents.
Woodland Violet Sea Salt—For the bath. 35c and 50c
Norton’s Straw Hat Cleaner will clean your old straw
in a satisfactory way. 10c. By mail 12c.
Sulphur and Cream Tartar Lozenges—They clear the
complexion by purifying the blood. 10c box, three
for .‘.25c
Violet Ammonia—For the toilet; 1-2 pint bottle 20c
Norton’s Drug Store
BIGGEST—BUSIEST—BRIGHTEST—BEST
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED
2nd Ave. and 20th Street Phone 151
j[ OFFICIAL MAP OF THE WEATHER
U. S. Department of Agriculture.
j WEATHER BUREAU. . ifaQ
EXPLANATORY NOTES.
»eV‘)!an “mc- £,r Pressure reduced to sea level. Isobaft (continuous lines) pas* (hrop*tr pom w
or equal air pressure. Isotherms (dotted lines) pass through points of equal temperature; drawn only for zero, freezing, ana 100®.
Q clear. Q partly cloudy; Q cloudy: ©rain; © snow; © report missing. Arrows fly with the wind. First figures, high®**
Upapwitare past 12 hours; second, precipitation of .01 inch or more for past 24 hours; third, maximum wind velocity. _
i
Weather Forecast
Washington, August 30.—Forecast for
Alabama-Mississippi: Generally fair Sun
day and Monday, except local showers on
the coast.
Tennessee: Fair and warmer Sunday;
Monday probably showers.
1 Georgia: Fair north, local showers south
portion Sunday and Monday.
Local Data
For the 24 hours ending at 7 p. m., Aug
ust 30:
1 Highest temperature . 80
1 Lowest temperature .. 6i
Mean temperature . 76
Normal temperature . 77
Excess temperature since Jan. 1.19
Rainfall .... 0.30
Total rainfall since Jan. 1.36.22
Excess rainfall since Jan. 1. 0.74
r Relative humidity, 7 a. m., 85; 7 r>. m., 73.
Weather Conditions
t Birmingham, August 30.—(7 P. M.)—
Fair weather prevailed over the greater
portion of the interior of the country
r today, and west of the Mississippi river
1 in the valley sections and on the plains
the temperatures were high again. Kan
sas City and Oklahoma had readings of
100 degrees, while Shreveport and Dodge
i W'ere not far behind with 98 degrees as
their highest.
5 The rain area is moving towards the
s Atlantic coast, and eurlng the laBt 12
hours little or no rain fell In Alabama
t or Georgia. The pressure is decreasing
B steadily over central sections of the coun
s try and rain started today In portions of
the upper Mississippi valley. Fairly gen
eral rains were reported from the plateau
sections.
i Sprinkles of rain fell along the gulf
' coast today, and Bhowers were more or
1 less frequent in the Curolinas, but most
of the cotton sections were without rain
fall.
Temperatures will run moderately high
[ in this state Sunday, and continued high
temperatures will be experienced in the
7 west. There is considerable cloudiness
a in the gulf region, but little or no rain
9 will fall in northern Alabama Sunday.
Summary of observations made at
United States Weather Bureau stations
* August 30, 1913:
e Temperature
Lowest
at for
7 p. m. day.
Abilene, cloudy .:. 88 68
8 Apalachicola, clear .’. 76 72
, Atlanta, clear .. 82 66
Atlantic City, clear . 72 68
8 Baltimore, clear . 78 66
■ Birmingham,1 clear . 80 65
’ Boise, clear . 86 GO
J Boston, dear . 70 6ii
- Brownsville, partly cloudy . 82 7U
Buffalo, clear ..... 64 61
Burrwood, clear . 78
Calgary, partly cloudy . 02 54
Charleston, partly cloudy ...... 80 74
Chicago, clear . 72 CO
Corpus Christ!, clear . 84 70
Denver, cloudy . 78 62
Des Moines, cloudy . 82 50
Dodge City, clear . 92 61
Duluth, cloudy . 00 48
Durango . 48
Eastport, cloudy . GO 50
Galveston, cloudy . 80 78
Green Bay, cloudy . 66 52
Hatteras, clear . 71 72
Havre, partly cloudy . 84 52
Helena, clear . 80 54
Huron, partly cloudy . 80 58
Jacksonville, cloudy . 78 72
Kamloops, cloudy . 80 56
Kansas City, clear . 94 68
Knoxville, clear . so 04
Louisville, clear . 78 GO
Memphis, clear . SO 06
Miami, clear . 8^ 80
Mobile, cloudy . 78 74
Modena, cloudy . 80 56
Montgomery, partly cloudy .... 84 70
Montreal, cloudy . 64 56
Moorhead, partly cloudy . *72 54
j New Orleans, cloudy . 82 76
New York, clear . 72 '6
North Platte, clear . >j& "8
Oklahoma, clear . 92 <>3
Palestine, partly cloudy . 90 T*3
Parry Sound, clear .. 56 52
Phoenix, cloudy . 92 76
Pittsburg, dear . 72 58
Portland, clear . 72 60
Raleigh, partly cloudy . 78 58
Rapid City, cloudy . 80 64
Roseburg, clear . 80 66
Roswell, partly cloudy . St 58
Salt Lake City, partly cloudy.. 78 '6
San Diego, cloudy . 6s 06
Sail Francisco, cloudy . 56 52
Sault Ste. Marie, cloudy . 5S 54
Seattle, partly cloudy . 70 56
Sheridan, cloudy . 72 53
Shreveport, partly cloudy . 8s 74
Spokane, partly cloudy . 86 02
St. Louis, clear . 88 70
St. Paul, cloudy . 68 52
Swift Current, cloudy . t»« 52
Tampa, dear . 82 7Q
Toledo, clear . 70 58
Washington, clear . 74 u6
Willlston, clear . 74 58
Winnomucca, cloudy .1. 82 62
Winnipeg, partly cloudy . 66 5C
E. C . HORTON, Local Forecaster.
THREE KILLED BY
BOILEREXPLOSION
Former Alabama Man Is
Among Victims of
Explosion
Itasca, Tex., August SO.—Three men
were l|E$antly killed and a fourth is
missing as the result of a boiler ex
plosion In the Itasca cotton oil mill to
day. Tn» dead are C. E. Harris, su
perintendent: James Wilson, engineer,,
and H. B. Allen, fireman. Ellas Rob
ertson, missing, is thought to be dead
in tire ruins of the plant.
The cause of the explosion is not
known.
Ira Champion, 2917 Cypress avenue, re
ceived a message yesterday from Itasca,
Tex., bringing news of the death of C
E. Harris, who Is a cousin of Mr. Cham
pion. The remains will be interred In
Itasca. '
Budget Presented
Lima, Peru, August 30.—Tlie Peruvian
government presented today to Congress
the budget for 1911. It shows receipts
of $17,739,180, against expenditures of $15,
ot9.HU.
%
Nashville Man Paces Charge
of Killing Wife and
Niece
-—*■
Naghvile, August 30.—The i relimin
ary hearing of W. Cook, the Ruther
ford county farmer arrested yesterday
on the charge of murdering hib wife,
Mrs. Maggie Cook, and her niece, Lucy
Stanford, Monday night near Smyrna,
will take place at Murfreesboro Wed
nesday.
In the meantime Cook remains in jail
here, Rutherford county officers being
fearful of mob violence. The people
there have been keenly aroused by the
brutality of the slayer of the rwo wom
en. who were clubbed to death.
While no motive has yet been defi
nitely fixed, officers think now tho mur
ders followed a bitter ^family quarrel.
Cook was reared in the Vicinity of
Smyrna but has lived in Nashville,
working for the street railway and later
running a saloon.
Cook went to St Louis during the
street railway strike, remaining there
a year, going thence to Chicago and
working on the street railway. He was
there nine months. The Cooke nad been
married four years.

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