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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, October 12, 1895, Image 3

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SECOND
AVENUE
will be my place of business for
the next year.
Best $5 paints
oi) £artl)
Made to measure!
Made on the spot!
Made while you wait!
/Hy $15 ffla^-to
Order 5uit5
will open you r eyes. Store will
be in shape«in a day or two.
Remember, I will occupy the
entire building.
A! Wilson.
THIRD EDITION.
THE WEATHER.
■Washington, Oct. IX.—Forecast for
Saturday—For Alabama: Fair, preceded
by rain in south and oast portions; north
erly winds.
For Mississippi: Fair, preceded by
showers on the coast; northerly winds;
cooler in northern portion.
YESTERDAY’S TEMPERATURE.
As especially recorded for the State
Herald on the standard thermometer at
Hughes’ drug store, 1904 Second avenue.
The figures given are in all instances for
the temperature recorded In the shade
and on a southern sheltered exposure.
0 n.m.6144 :t p. m.68
9 a. m.67',i 4 p. lu.6744
30 a. m.671*1.4 p. m.67
31a. in.684*id p. m.66
37 m.684* 7 p. m. 654*
3 p. in.694? 8 p. m. 65
Sp.m.684*l9 p. m.64
~ DAILY BULLETIN.
; U. S. Department of Agriculture,
|t Weather Bureau,
Office of Station Agent,
Birmingham, Ala., October 11, 1896.
Local observations during twenty-four
hours ending at 7 p. m., central time:
Direct’a
lime.
£ a. m—
12 m....
7 p, m.
Rain
Temp, of wind. Weather fall.
88
63
65 I
£E
BE
BE
Cloudy
Cloudy
Cloudy
.00
.00
.T
Highest tempera.ure, 56; lowest, 62; aver
age, 64.
BEN M. JACOBS.
Local Observer.
Reports received at Birmingham, Ala.,
on October 11, 1895.
Observations taken at all etatlons at 8
a. m„ 75th meridian time.
IWind!
Place of
Observa
tion.
Montg’ry
Mobile....
Meridian .
Memphis..
Knoxville
Atlanta...
Vicksburg
N. Orleans
Ft. Smith.
Nashville.
<
■e „
as
tr~
10 .00
12 1.3
Lt.
6
Lt.
e
Lt.
Lt
.20
.00
.00
.00
.00
.12
.00
.oo
00
s
s
Cloudy
Cloudy
Cloudy
Ch ar
Pt.Cdy
Cloudy
Cloudy
Clear
Clear
Clear
T indicates trace of rain or snow; t Indicates
rise and - fall.
BEN M JACOBS.
Local Observer, Weather Bureau.
The U. S. Gov’t Reports
show Royal Baking Powder
superior to all others.
DADEVILLE JAIL BREAKER.
Ed Roy, Colored, Arrested by Birmingham Of
ficers Yesterday—Wanted in Dadeville.
Ed Roy, colored, was arrested yester
day morning by Officers Klrkley and
Johnson on the charge of being wanted
for breaking jail at Dadeville on July 1.
It is said that Roy corresponds with the
description sent out by Sheriff Pace, who
has been notified of the capture. He will
come here soon for the prisoner.
Neatest rooms and best ta
ble board in . In city at any
price. No. 322 21st street.
Three Thousand Men Strike.
Belfast. Oct. 11.—Three thousand en
gineers and their assistants In the ship
building yards here went on a strike to
day, their employers refusing to con
cede their demand for higher wages. The
other employes remain at work for the
present The moulders have given no
tice that they will strike on the 18th in
stant unless their wages are raised. The
Clyde ship builders, whom, It was said,
■would co-operaje with the Belfast men.
are working yet.
Washed Over the Bar.
Mobile, Oct. 11.—The bark Alice, which
was ashore cff Horn Island, Miss., was
washed over the bar last night, and Is
now stuck near the mouth of Pascagoula
river. She can be saved.
trust him
You want Scott’s Emul
sion. If you askyour drug
gist for it and get it—you
can trust that man. But if
he offers you “ something
just as good,” he will do the
same when your doctor
writes a prescription for
which he wants to get a
special effect — play the
game of life and death for
the sake of a penny or two
more profit. You ean't
trust that man. Get what
you ask for, and pay for,
whether it is Scott’s Emul
sion or anything else.
Scott & Bowks, Chemists, New York, 50c. end $1.00
/
THE EPISCOPAL CONVENTION*
Disturbed by Bishop Neely’s Attack on the
Management of Affairs in Alaska.
. Much Work Done.
Minneapolis, Oct. 11.—The shadow of
the disturbed spirit brought into the mis
sionary meeting last night enveloped
the Episcopal bouse of deputies today.
Little else was talked of prior to the
morning assembling and after the re
cesses at noon and in the evening. The
bitter attack of Bishop Neely on the ad
ministration of church affairs In Alaska,
his showing of the fact that for an expen
diture of $12,000 per annum for years
j«ast there was practically nothing to
sho&,‘ his insinuations that there was
something behind the latest movement to
elect a bishop of Alaska, his outspoken
denunciation by name of the present
Alaskan missionaries taken in connection
wun tne trenchant and heated retor.s of
bisnops, pr.esis anu secular aelegaLs,
some ot wnom were forced to adroit the
suostantlal accuracy ot the facts suu
milled by the venerable bisnop, but dep
recates tneir exposure to tne public eye,
all combined to create an episode unpre
cedented in the general conventions of
the last century, the effects of which in
various executive and other branches of
the church will be felt for years to come.
The deputies generally, even, those dis
posed to side with the bishop, deplored
the episode, and the feeling was made
manliest immediately after the morn
ing prayer through a resolution submit
ted by George C. Thomas of Philadelphia,
providing that the board of missions con
tinue on the Alaskan question with
closed doors. This was lost.
The bishop house spent the day upon
the revised constitution. A resolution was
submitted calling for the full report of
the committee on revision Monday,
which brought the statement from Dean
Hoffman, the spokesman for the com
mittee on the floor, that the body did not
expect to have a constitution adopted at
this convention, A resolution providing
for final adjournment on October 18 was
referred to the proper committee of the
whole. The house then proceeded to give
a quietus to Dr. Rennets pending motion
that the dioceses be legally represented
in future conventions by persons not re
siding within such diocesan jurisdiction.
An hour was wasted on technical and on
unnecessary amendments concerning the
manner of choosing deputies, but all were
defeated, and article 1 to section 5 in
clusive were disposed of. On section 0.
which provides that one clerical and one
lay delegate chosen by each missionary
district shall have seats in the house
without the right to vote, Ex-Governor
Price of New Mexico protested that this
took away from the delegates In that
category all the privileges which they
had enjoyed for fifteen years. There was
more debate, but finally the house did
the fair thing by giving the missionary
delegates all the rights of all other del
egates when a vote by dioceses was
taken.
After being amended by Hill Burgwin
of Pittsburg section 1 of the article was
adopted, providing that future conven
tions shall assemble on the first Wednes
day of every October of every third year
at a place to be fixed by the preceding
convention, each convention, however,
being gtven the .right in the exercise of
its discretion to fix a different time than
that of the constitution. Jt was then
announced that the committee would
proceed to vote clause by clause on the
portion of the constitution sent down by
the house of bishops, and thus prepare
a message to be returned in the form of
concurrence or non-concurrence, the sec
retary called the roll on the first section,
the only amendment being the change of
■'synod” to “convention.” The clerical
vote was unanimous, with the exception
of two dioceses, while of the laymen only
California voted no. The second section
passed as It came from the bishops, and
the clause providing that the presiding
officer of the house of bishops shall be
senior In service was again put through
by a large majority. After this an addi
tional vote was given to the unfortunate
word "primate,” and the question of
rights to be given delegates from mis
sionary Jurisdiction came for the second
time within an hour. Many of the dele
gates were visibly disgusted with this
state of affairs, but under, the rules,
which provide for consideration of clause
by clause of the bishops revision, there
was no help for it. Another effort was
made to give the missionary delegates
the right to have their votes counted In
ballots by dioceses, but It was defeated.
Further consideration of the bishops’
revision was referred until Monday.
The upper house sent down the report
of the committee of conference concern
ing the next place of holding the con
vention, and recommending that Wash
ington, D. C., be selected. The house
concurred by unanimous vote, and then
adjourned.
The bishops today followed the ex
ample of the lower house by laying on
the table the solemn declaration of faith,
which served as a preface to the re
vised constitution. In opposition to the
report of a special committee it was
decided to elect a second bishop for Ja
pan, with the designation of bishop of
Kyolo.
it was developed today that Ex-Oov
ernor Bullock of Georgia, whose face
has been missed from fhe convention for
several days, is seriously ill at his rooms
at the West hotel. His wife, assisted by
a trained nurse, is in attendance on him.
The adjourned meeting of the mission
ary board was called to order promptly
at 8 o'clock tonight. The pending busi
ness was the resolution of Bishop Gil
bert of Minnesota that the house of bish
ops be required to choose a bishop of
Alaska.
After discussion that consumed the
entire night session the resolution was
adopted by a rising vote—ayes 161, noes
37. Adjourned.
Hirsch Dry Goods and Mil
linery company are at their
old stand the entire week and
doing a rushing business
there._
Four Men Killed.
Cleveland, O., Oct. 11.—Four men were
killed and several others were probably
fatally injured as the result of an acci
dent at the Cleveland Rolling mills at
9 o’clock tonight. The dead: Charles
Wakefield, Vett Kesarth, Anton Gorman,
middle aged man, not identified.
The furnaces were carrying heavy fires
and the casting department was working
a full force. Without warning, and in a
manner wholly unexpected and unex
plainable the casting house, the largest
building of the plant, collapsed, burying
many of Its occupants In the debris. As
quickly as possible relief came to the
Imprisoned men, and when all were res
cued It was found that three were dead
and eight badly Injured.
One of the Injured men died soon after
being removed.
Of the killed Charles Wakefield was
cooked by the molten metal. The injured
were taken to hospitals and none of them
can give their names.
A Bank in Trouble.
Omahr, Neb., Oct. 11.—The Citizens'
bank a small concern, with $50,000 capi
ta), has passed Into the hands of the state
banking board. The trouble arose
through bad loans, which the borrowers
have been renewing until the bank could
not carry them any longer. It Is expected
that the bank will pass Into a receiver’s
hands In three or four days. The state
board says that every dollar of liability
will be paid In full.
DURANT’S TRIAL,
Attorney Barnes Is Making it Pretty Warm far
Him, But He >ls Hard to
Trip Lip.
San Francisco, Oct. U.—Theodore Du
rant, while losing none of his coolness
and self-possession and without being
made to contradict himself in any way,
did not fare well In his struggle w.th
District Attorney Barnes today as yes
terday.
Baines had reserved his most telling
points for the close and he brought them
with good effect. There were In his In
terogations today broad intimations of
rebuttal testimony of a very Important,
and, in one case, sensational nature and
he expects nekt week to complete the net
which in his direct examination he partly
wove around the accused man.
When proceedings opened this morning
Durant wus cuiuronied with statements
alleged to have oeen made to two report
ers, .n wmcn he saiu tout on the aiter
noon of tne murder ne had arrived at tne
cnurcn between 4 ana 4;.h> o clock, tie
admitted that ne had made statements
to the reporters, but said he had been
mlsundeistood. , 'r'ne time reterred to
was his trip from the college to the
church and not his arrival at tne church.
He said he had stated the itipe he left col
lege to be between 4 and 4:40 o’clock.
When he came down from the space
above the ceiling to the Sunday school
room, where George R. King, the organ
ist, was playing, Durant said he looked
through the glass In the door and saw
King before stepping through the door
way. When it was called to his atten
tion that the glass was stained he insist
ed that he could se the outline of King's
form through the color space In it. King
had testllled that he was the first to
speak at that meeting, and that Durant
walked to the middle of the room before
replying. This Durant denied. He said
If King spoke first he did not hear him,
but he himself opened the conversation.
Durant's college note book Is one with
an adjustable cover and he was asked If
he had not made It that way to enable
him to insert lectures. He said that he
had not, and added that he had used the
cover for more than a year. He made
the remarkable statement that he had,
on the day of his arrest, forgotten that
he had notes of Dr. Cheney’s lecture on
the afternoon of April 3, though he re
membered it up to the time of his ar
rest and It again occurred to him three
days later.
The sensation of the day was produced
when Durant was asked If he had not,
on December 22 of last month, shown to
Miss Carrie Cunningham, a reporter, an
envelope containing a statement not to
be opened except in the event of his con
viction. He denied having done so.
Barnes then asked him: "Did you on
the 5th of October, In cell No. 9 of the
county pall, In a conversation with Miss
tunmnKnam Bay wnen you were at wont
on the sunbumers you heard a noise and
followed up to the belfry and saw the
dead body of Blanche Damont on the sec
ond landing:, and did you say that she
was murdered on the second landing of
the belfry?"
“There was a story brought to me by
Miss Cunningham," said Durant, "which,
like the sweet pea girl story, purported to
be a rumor which she hud heard about
town to the effect that X heard a noise
while fixing the gas and that I followed
the noise to the landing above to see
what It was and discovered what you
make reference to. I neither affirmed
nor denied It. She said she would say
nothing about this until It could be
proven.”
“Now,” added Durant dramatically, “I
ask for the proof to come forward.”
This concluded Durant’s cross-exam
ination. The case went over till Tuesday.
FIRE! FIRE!
Bidders wanted for dam
aged millinery stock in bulk.
MISS McCROSSIN,
10-ll-2t 1928 2d avenue.
MINERS AND OPERATORS.
Agree Upon Rates for the Present—A Fight
Against Commissaries.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 11.—In the conven
tion of coal miners and operators yes
terday the committee appointed to se
cure a uniformity of rates reported back
to the convention that the rates agreed
upon on August 2 should remain in force
until December 31, namely, 64 cents,
where wages are paid In cash and 69
where the company stores exist. The
committee further decided that all com
pany stores shall be abolished after Jan
uary 1, 1896. The report was adopted by
the convention. Another Joint conven
tion of operators and miners will be held
December 3 to agree upon mining rates
for 1896. If at this convention the New
York Cleveland Gas Coal company and
other srefuse to pay the rates agreed
upon the miners and operators of the
Pittsburg district will agree that the
price paid by the New York and Cleve
land Gas Coal company shall be the dis
trict price and shall so determine.
Cuban War News.
Havana, Oct. 5, via Tampa, Fla., Oct.
11.—Among the recent victims of yellow
fever Is Manuel Delgado, a son of the
late Admiral Delgado y Parejo, who was
lost with the cruiser Sanches Borcaize
legen. Delgado, Jr., who was quite
young, had accompanied his father from
Europe to Cuba, not wishing to be sepa
rated from him. He witnessed the re
covery of his father’s body near the
Moro.
The reports state tnat tne many de
tachments on outposts due are having
many unimportant skirmishes with the
enemy. The studied policy of the insur
gents seems to be the avoidance of com
ing to close quarters. In localities un
protected by troopB they cut telegraph
and telephone wires and burn bridges.
A Red Cross society, which will be a
branch of the famous international or
ganisation of that name, will be formed
in Havana, with the bishop of Havana as
its first patron.
Capt.-Oen. Martinez Campos returned
to the city late in September.
Official advices from Manzanillo and
Puerto Principe are unimportant. In
many places prisoners have been taken.
Notice.
We have Just received a carload of
choice California wines, such as Clarets,
Port, Sherry and White Wine. They are
equal In quality to any imported wines;
prices are within reach of everybody.
Special Inducements to parties buying by
the barrel. Samples free of charge. Give
us a call.
M. & A. WISE.
Corner Morris Ave. and 20th St.
The Trammers Won.
Ironwood, Mich., Oct. 11.—The strike
among the timber men at the Norrle mine,
is practically over. All the timber men
and nearly all the trammers returned to
work yesterday and the rest signify their
Intention of returning soon. The tram
mers were granted an increase of 1 cent a
car, half of their demand, making their
pay 8V4 cents._''
AT THEIR OLD STAND
all this week ready to serve
you as usual Hirsch Dry'
Goods and Millinery Co.
A*ez C. Lanier Dead.
Madison, Ind.. Oct. 11.—Alex C. Lanier,
member of the banking firm of Winslow,
Lanier, etc., of New York, died this
afternoon, aged 75.
Count Tolstoi,
Who is in closer sympathy with hu
manity, its needs and its sufferings,
than any man who is alive today,says:
"Go through a crowd of people,
preferably city people, examine
their tired, anxious, wasted faces;
remember your life and the Uvea
of those whom you have known
intimately; recall the many sad
cases of sickness and sorrow of
which you have heard, am^ask
yourself the reason of all this suf
fering and despair. And you-will
see, however strange It may ap
pear, that the cause of nine
tenths of human misers- is some
chronic weakness or disease, that
this suffering is useless, that.lt
could be avoided, and that the
majority of people whose lives are
darkened by 111 health might be
strong, vigorous and happy.”
Coupled with the words of this
grand man is the great truth that
four-fifths of all diseases arise from
kidney, liver or bladder complaints.
Can you not readily see, then, why
that magnificent remedy, Warner’s
Safe Cure, is so popular? It is be
cause it prevents these troubles' or
'cures them if taken in time. If you
doubt this ask any educated, well-in
formed doctor, druggist or profes
sional man.
PERSONAL.
D. C. McIntosh of Montgomery is in th<^
city.
Mrs. E.GIllmon of Selma is at the Flor
ence.
Mr. W. F. Aldrich of Aldrich, Ala., is at
the Florence.
Rev. J. A. Harrison of Demopolls is on
a visit to friends in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Stein of Trentori, N.
J., are visiting their brother-in-law, Mr.
Ike J. Dahlmon.
Mrs. P. K. McMIller left yesterday for
Dayton on the summons of her brother’s
death, Colonel Walton.
Mrs. Amos Harton of Pleasant Ridge,
Ala., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. R.
Rockett, on Eighth avenue.
Mrs. C. J. Brockway of Livingston is
visiting her sister, Mrs. J. B. Cobbs, at
722 North Eighteenth street.
Dr. Malvln N. Due was called to Mont
gomery last night on account of the death
of his brohter, Mr. Alex Due, in that city.
Two thousand five hundred pairs of
ladles', misses' and gentlemen's fall and
winter shoes, bought at all prices, re
ceived. Ladles' and gentlemen’s summer
shoes will be sold for the next few days
regardless of cost or price. T. C. King,
2026 First avenue.
Mr. Thomas J. Cross of Talladega is in
the city, the guest of his nephew, Mr.
Walter Cross, of the Postal Telegraph
company. Mr. Cross is said to be the old
est newspaper man In Alabama, having
started the Talladega Reporter In 1843,
and conducted the paper continually up
to the time of his retirement, about three
years ago, leaving as a reward to his suc
cessor one of the beBt and purest demo
cratic papers in Alabama. Mr. Cross is
73 years old and still hale and hearty.
His thousands of friends throughout Ala
bama wish for him in his retirement a
peaceful life of many years to come.
TWO HANDSOME BOOKS
Published by the Central Railroad Advertising
Alabama and Georgia Towns
and Farms.
The Central Railroad company has re
cently issued two books that will doubt
less prove of great benefit to the sections
through which that road runs. One is
entitled "Fruits of Industry,” and com
prises about fifty pages of illustrations
and reading matter descriptive of the
towns and cities through which, the Cen
tral passes. The cuts are of factories,
fairs and public buildings, and make a
splendid showing for the industrial
south. Among the Illustrations are cuts
of the Ensley furnaces and the Howard
Harrlson Pipe works.
The other book is called "Southern
Farms,” and is a compendium of farms
for sale along the line of the Central.
Speaking of Birmingham, it says:
“Birmingham, Alw, the Magic City, a
great commercial metropolis, is in the
center of a very populous district, and
is too well known to need much men
tion, Its industries too varied and nu
merous to describe herein. It is in the
center of a rich coal and iron district,
end a formidable competitor of Pittsburg
as a market for pig iron.
"Birmingham is thoroughly lighted by
electricity, has a fine system of electric
and dummy car service, with frequent
and convenient schedules to all the im
portant suburban towns. Its fine ho
tels, immense wholesale stores, hand
some public buildings,rank probably with
those of much larger and older cities.
Five great railroad systems touching
here afford complete transportation facil
ities for all classes of traffic.”
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
White Parmer* Pooled.
Central City, W. Va., Oct. 11.—One year
ago a party of persons arrived in this
section claiming to be Mormon ministers
from Utah. Meetings have been held and
graphic accounts are being told of the
far west. Many men have been induced
to sell their effects and go to Utah, and
almost daily are being brought back pen
niless through the aid of their friends.
Several families passed through here
yesterday en route to former homes in
Logan and Boone counties. A meeting
of the ministers of all denominations (lag
been called to take action In the matter,
and the result is waited with interest.
General Missionary Convention, Dallas,
Tex.. Oct. 18-26,1806.
For this occasion the Southern railway
will sell tickets, October 16. at one first
class limited fare for the round trip.
Tickets limited to return until October
30, 1895. 10-9-til ocl7
* Dr. Parkhurst Disappointed.
New York, Oct. 11.—Dr. Parkhurst is
sued a statement this evening regarding
the present situation in this city,• in
which he says he is sadly disappointed
with the outcome of the efforts that have
been made by the fusionists, but he will
nevertheless support the ticket.
Young gentlemen having ambition to
play orchestral or band Instruments of
any kind should consult Professor Weber
at the Birmingham College of Music.
Splendid opportunity.
6-23-tf _
Thirty-Two Ware Killed.
Berlin, Oct. i».—It Is now ascertained
that thirty-two persons were killed by the
collapse of the spinning mill at Bochoit,
West Phalla, yesterday.
Opening
Will Take Place
llonday and Tuesday,
October 7 and 8,
At Our Old Stand.
We shall display 500 trimmed
Hats and Bonnets. Genuine Paris
Hats, Toques and Bonnets and
the artistic creations of our own
trimmers.
No Cards. Everybcrdy cordially
invited. Respectfully,
Hirsch Dry Goods
& Millinery Co.
2024 FIRST AVENUE.
$ sc
(D
Fire Store
• A- KLINE & CO.
Have Moved to the More Com
modious Store at
1903 SECOND AVENUE
-AND
117 NINETEENTH STREET
where we will be better prepared to serve our many patrons and
the public with more and LARGER BARGAINS of our im
mense sale of DRY GOODS, GENTS’ FURNISHING
GOODS, LINEN GOODS, SHOES, NOTIONS, Etc.
Come and see us at our new quarters—1903 Second Ave
nue and X17 Nineteenth Street.
H. A. KLINE & CO.,
FIRE STORE,
Birmingham,
Alabama.
You Can New Find
SMITH k MONTGOMERY
BOOK <fc STATIONERY CO.
Seccn I Door Above
First National Bank,
First Avenue.
TERSELY TOLD.
A large number of countrymen were In
camp last night near Fritchmans gar
dens. They are In the city today for the
purpose of attending the circus.
Manager Trosk of the Columbian
Equipment company will put "palace
cars” on the South Highland dummy line
next week. The cars are said to be mod
els of beauty.
And Birmingham is receiving some cot
ton herself now. Why not make It a live
ly cotton market? With our railroad fa
cilities a short distance to the cotton
fields counts for naught.
The offices of the new Southern and
Alabama Great Southern will be on the
ground floor of No. 7 North Twentieth
street, in the old office of the Birming
ham Water Works company.
A house cheap on street car line. North
Highlands. Five rooms; also bath and
store rooms; city water; cistern; some
fruit. Terms, part cash, balance monthly
payments. Inquire of A. C. Lowry at the
postofflce. I0-I2-3t
The members of the Mendelssohn soci
ety held a business meeting Thursday
night anti elected Professor Guckenber
ger director. They will have their first
rehearsal in the Jesse French hall Mon
day night.
Two thousand five hundred pairs of
ladles', misses’ and gentlemen's fall and
winter shoe*, bought at all prices, re
ceived. Ladles’ and gentlemen's summer
shoes will be sold for the next few days
regardless of cost or pries. T. CL King,
S02t First avenue. ____
POLICE CIRCLES.
Two negroes, Will Smith and Joe Jor
dan, had a vicious set-to yesterday fore
noon on Fifth avenue. They were sec
tion hands on the Georgia Pacific rail
road, and had a difficulty about a piece
of coal. Jordan used his shovel very
effectively on Smith, but Smith, when
the combatants clinched, drove an ugly
'knife several times In Jordan's body.
Officer Kirkley and Captain Donation
appeared on the scene and put an end to
the conflict.
When carried to the police station
Smith was severely hurt about the head
and body ar.d Jordon was critically in
jured with stab wounds. Jordan was
still aliv? at a late hour last night.
Two officers arrived in the city yester
day from Tennessee for the purpose of
taking back with them a prisoner by the
name of Jim Sea, who was arrested by
oair police. It developed that the prison
er in custody was not the Jim Sea want
ed. However, the officers were also in
search of another negro, wanted on vari
ous charges, who was said to be at work
in Ensley City. En route thtther. as the
dummy stopped at I’ratt City, they
espied Tom fianford. colored, a -Tennes
see fugitive from Justice. When they
reached Ensley City they captured the
other negro wanted and left with their
prisoners this morning for Dayton, Tenn.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.

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