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117 tl?e U/orld... The largest theater In the world is the, new opera house in Paris. It covers nearly three acres of ground; its cubic mass is 4,287,000 feet; it 1-ost about 100, 000,000 francs. The largest ship in the world is the Great Eastern. The construction com menced May 1, 1854 and completed No ember 3, 1857. She has light engines, ca pable in actual work of 11.000 horse pow er, and has besides twenty auxiliary en gines. She is 680 feet long, S3 feet broad, 60 feet deep, beng 28,627 tons burden, 18, 015 gross and 13,344 net register. The largest PANT-ERY in the world, where they make PANTS to order for MEN, is in Birmingham, Ala., located at 1903% Second Avenue. A1 Wilgor] Occupies the “entire” building. BEST $5 PANTS on EARTH. CASH Works Wonders. THIRD EDITION. THE WEATHER. Washington, Oct. 12.—Forecast for Ala bama and Mississippi: Fair; northerly winds, becoming variable; warmer In northern portions. 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. b 8. in .57% :i p. m.09 9 a m.61% 4 p. in.66 3l> 8. in. 11 ft. m. 12 m 1 J>. in. 2 p.m. 65 . 67 .09 .69% .70 5 p. m.04*4 dp. m.61 7 p. m. 58% 8 p. m. 56% 9 p. ..54 DAILY BULLETIN. ' U. S. Department of Agriculture, ; Weather Bureau, Office of Station Agent, Birmingham, Ala., October 12, 1895. Local observations during twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. nj„ central time: Time. 8 a. m. 12 m. 7 p, m. Dlrect’n Rain Temp, of wind. Weather fall. da 63 55 | 5E NE NE Clear Clear Clear .00 .00 .00 Highest tempera1.ure, 67; lowest, 32; aver age, 60. BEN M. JACOBS, Local Observer. Reports received at Birmingham, Ala., on October 12, 1895. Observations taken at all stations at 8 a. m., 76th meridian time. IWInd. Place of Observa tion. Montg’ry Mobile.... Meridian . Memphis.. Knoxville Atlanta .. Vicksburg N. Orleans Ft. Smith. Nashville. I8 ta ta ta tio ta -10 o -12 -6 60 W 61 N 58 N 46 N 50' NW 50 W 52 NE 64 N 40 C’m ^4 NW 6 12 14 6 o J *3 il .16 Cloudy .60 Cloudy .52 Cloudy .OulcK ar .24 Clear .06 c.ear T (Clear .01 Pt.Cdy .Oojciear .02, Clear T indicates trace of rain or soow; f 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. 10c for the round trip today. Bessemer and Birmingham Railroad. EDITOR’S LETTER BOX. “Ben Adhem” Casts Aside Disguise. To the State Herald: Having engaged in a pleasant little bout with my friend, ‘‘Cuba Grey,” and no longer earing to prolong her sus pense In regard to her most ardent ad mirer, “Pen Adhem," I unmask and come under my proper title. No more Ben Adhem for the present. L.EROY BOWIE. ' Lovely silks, newest designs, in our new store, 2022 1st avenu9, next to our old store. HIRSCH’S. Fed oral Supreme Court Convenes Tomorrow Washington, Oot. 12.—The supreme court will convene for the term of 1895 at noon on Monday next. All of the Jus tices have arrived In the city, Justice Gray being the last one to reach here. He had an unpleasant experience while In Canada, having been bitten by a vicious dog. The Injury confined him to the house for several weeks. No business will be transacted Monday beyond the admission of new members to the bar. At the close of that ceremony the mem bers of the court will visit the White House to pay their respects to President Cleveland. _ self-help You are weak, ‘Tun-down,” health is frail.strength gone. Doctors call your case an aemia—there is a fat-fam ine in your blood. Scott’s Emulsion of cod-liver oil, with fiypophosphites, is the best food-means of getting your strength' back—your doctor will tell you that. He knows also that when the digestion is weak it is better to break up cod-liver oil out of the body than to burden your tired digestion with it. Seot't’s Emulsion does. that. Scott & Downs, Chemist*, New York. yoc. and f i.Ot STILL MORE BUNDS, B'GOSH Secretary Carlisle Says They Will Be Issued TO BUY GOLD FOR RESERVE Whenever the Administration Thinks Fit—The Rest of His Speech Is Similar to Secretary Herbert’s. Boston, Oct. 12.—The Massachusetts rteform club held one of the most largely attended and enthusiastic banquets' in Its history at the Hotel Vendome this evening. More than 200 members an 1 Invited guests were present. Hon. George S. Hale, the president, presided. Seated on either Bide of him at the table were Hon. John G. Carlisle, who was the spe cial guest of the evening; Assistant Sec retary of the Treasury Hamlin, Collector Warren, Hon. M. P. Kennard, a former sub-treasuer; Hon. Joseph O’Neil, pres ent sub-treasurer, and Postmaster Co veny. Among others present were Hon. John E. Russell. Hon. Morefleld Storey, Charles B. Janekson, Josiah Quincy, Dana Estes and many others. In his opening remarks President Hale alluded to the non-partisan character of the club, and read letters of regret from Senator Hoar, Henry Lee, John Dewitt Warner of New York and many others. Secretary Carlisle, in rising to speak, was received with three hearty cheers, the entire assemblage arising. He spoke for nearly an hour and was heard with the most urgent attention, many of his striking points being greeted with spon taneous applause. His allusjon to the crowning necessity for the retirement and cancellation of government demand notes as the essential preliminary to the establishment of a sound currency was heartily approved, and his assertion that the credit of the government would be preserved In all manner possible by the purchase of gold coin through the Issue of bonds, so long as It has the power to do so, was received with great ap plause. The secretary, In thanking the Reform club for selecting sound currency as the subject of his remarks, then compliment ing the Bostonians, who, Irrespective of politics, had In the most critical period of business deposited $4,000,000 in the treasury, declared that the rare appre hension that our currency might be de based by the inability of the govern ment to continue the policy of redeeming its obligations in gold has already pro duced the greatest financial disturbance that haa ever occurred in our history and resulted in the loss of $1,000,000,000 to our people. There were doubtless other causes con tributing to this result, but this was the most potent one in this country, and without it we would have suffered more than other parts of the world in the gen eral depression. What would have been the consequences if these apprehensions had proved correct, if the government had not been able or unwilling to main tain to equal exchangeable value all forms of currency in the hands of the people, no man can tell; but that they would have been most disastrous nearly every well informed man now concedes. Fortunately one of the causes which con tributed largely to produce a feeling of distrust and apprehension, and which very greatly intensified that feeling at all stages of our long financial struggle, has substantially ceased to exert any in fluence o^er Hie minds of the people here or abroad. I mean the persistent and aggressive agitation in favor of the free coinage of legal tender silver, which for a long time threatened to revolutionize our monetary system and reduce our en tire volume of currency to about half its present value. I do not mean to assert that there was ever a time when the sentiment In its favor was so strong and aggressive In Its character that there was at least reason able grounds for the fear that It might be accepted, and especially reasonable ground for such a fear on the part of In vestors abroad, who could not be ex pected to understand the actual situa tion here; but the free coinage movement has lost its momentum and Is no longer formidable or aggressive. It is on the de fensive now, and when a revolutionary movement is compelled to halt and de fend Itself the end is not far off. It would not be correct to say that the contest is over, because the sentiment In favor of the free coinage of sliver Is still quite strong In some parts of the country, but it is not strong enough to exert a con trolling influence in the councils of either of the great political parties, and with out this it can accomplish nothing in the form of legislation or In the determina tion of administrative policy. No well informed man now believes that the financial policy which has been steadily pursued by the present administration will be abandoned, and the holders of our securities and foreign Investors In our commercial enterprises will make a great mistake if they permit themselves to be Influenced to believe that our currency will be depreciated or that our obliga tions will not be promptly and honestly discharged. The proposition that the United States alone shall adopt the policy of free coin age at a ratio which would make the sil-, ver dollar intrinsically worth only about half as much as the gold dollar and de clare both coins full legal tender in the payment of debts is so unreasonable upon its face that It Is difficult to understand that It could have reached the support of so large a part of our people. Secretary Carlisle combatted the sug gestion that the gold standard has re duced the prices of commodities. He showed that the amount of money in cir culation per cgplta Is larger than tt was In 1873, when the gold standard was le gally adopted. He stated that tlie entire Indebtedness of the American people— that Is the current indebtedness contract ed In ordinary business affairs—lias been Increased sinca the adoption of the gold standard, and he contends that there was no Injustice in requiring payments to be made In the kind of money recognized b>( law at the date of the contract. He as serted that the average rate of interest was never lower than at the present time and that profits upon investments have been reduced to the lowest percentage consistent with the continuance of the enterprises in which the Investments were made. Notwithstanding this the great body of our producers, the laboring people of the country, are receiving as high wages as they ever received at any period In our history, and the money In which they are paid will purchase in the market more comforts than ever before. The constant tendency In this country Is to give the labor more and capital less of the proceeds of their Joint products. This Is a fixed law of our Industrial progress amt until disturbed by violence or by unwise legislation it will continue to operate until the relations between the two forces are permanently adjusted upon an equitable basis. Their real In terests are not conflicting, but dependent and every attempt to array one '-gainst the other Is injurious to both. He re gretted that one of the most <ffeetive weapons in the hands of our fre« silver opponents has heretofore cans! ted of appeals to the elass and sectional preju dice of the people, but these appeals ap pear now to have pent their forceand we may congratulate- the country upon the prospect of a more passionate discussion of the subject hereafter. Secretary Carlisle went on to ray that the abandonment or defeat of the free sliver movement will bo sufficient to In sure permanent financial peace In this country. Secretary Carlisle viewed the legal ten der paper currency legislation, which he characterized as a radical and dangerous departure from true financial principles, If not a serious infraction of the consti tution of the United States. He described the process by which these legal tender notes are' used to deplete tile coin In the treasury and said the notes when redeemed should be can celled. In other words, said Mr. Carlisle, the debt when paid ought to be extinguished. The government of the United States ought not to be In the business of Issuing notes to circulate as money; It Is not a proper function of that government, and the sooner this truth Is realized by the people the better It will be for the country. There can be no financial repose In this country so lone as these notes con tinue a part of our currency, because the fact that they exist compels the govern ment to provide a large gold reserve, which in the very nature of things can not be permanently maintained at any fixed amount; and whenever It begins to diminish distrust and apprehension arise In the public minds, values are unsettled, business disturbed and more or less loss Is entailed upon the people. The losses already sustained on this account are almost beyond computation, and there Is no good reason to believe that the coun try can escape further Injury in the future if the policy of the government Is unchanged in this respect. The fact that the soundness of our currency depends, or Is supposed to depend upon the main tenance of a certain fixed reserve In tl)e treasury keeps the business of our coun try In almost a state of agitation and alarm, and Is from his point of view detrimental to the Interests of the peo ple. He placed the responsibility upon the people and their representatives in congress to determine whether the public debt should be Increased from time to time to redeem and Issue thi§ paper, which was In his opinion of doubtful constitutionality. The executive author ities must obey the laws as they stand, whether they be good or bad. but all the powers conferred upoa them by the statutes he promised would be carefully and fearlessly exercised whenever neces sary for the preservation of the public credit and the maintenance of a sound currency. In conclusion the secretary declared until legislation provides for a safe cur rency the parity of the two metals would be maintained, and the whole volume of our currency, paper and coin alike, would be kept equal to the highest standard recognized by the commercial nations of the w-orld. A CINCINNATI Wholesale Clothing Manufactory Gets Badly Left. A Cincinnati wholesale clothing firm, manufacturers of ready-to-wear clothing, finds Itself placed In o rather peculiar po sition at this stage of the year, it having manufactured for this fall season an ex tremely high grade of goods and a tre mendous large stock. Being unable to dispose of them through their usual way to the retailers, they now find themselves with heavy obligations falling due short ly and with the goods barely made up and not sold. Arrangements have been completed whereby the majority of this stock falls in the hands of people opening a new store here In Birmingham. It will be with glad tidings and a big benefit to the people of our city and surrounding neighboring towns. This store opens Saturday, October 19, at 2015 First ave nue. (Make a note of this.) It will be of interest to every person who in the past has been patronizing tailors to wait and see these goods. This is no fake nor traveling fire store. Tour inspection Is Invited. You will find everything honorable and upright and all goods guaranteed as represented. Watch papers for prices that will be quoted shortly. They will be scorchers. Remember Saturday, October 19, is our opening day. 2015 First avenue. DECLARED A MAW. The Griffo-Lavigne Fight Ended In the Twen tieth Round. Maspeth, L. I., Oct. 12.—The Griffo Lavigne fight was declared a draw at the end of the twentieth round. Ernest, Valentine, Griffo and Lavlgne, the principals, were arrested by Sheriff Dohl and taken to Newton. Joe Patchen and W. W. P. Matched. Lexington, Ky„ Oct. 12.—A race that will attract quite as much attention as any other event at the Lexington race meeting was arranged last evening. It is a match race between the famous pacer Joe Patchen. with a record of 2:04, and W. W. P., with a record of 2:06tt. An interesting feature of the race is that the owners are to drive. Patchen is owned bv Col. John G. Taylor of Che banse, 111., and W.- W. P. is owned by Major DuBois of Colorado. Both owners are heavy weights, and the race is to be driven in road wagons. W. W. P. took the world's record to a road wagon at Terre Haute last week, and Joe Patchen won the free-for-all pace here this week. To Test the Gray Law. New York, Oct. 12.—There was a confer ence at the district attorney's office In relation to the proposed fall racing at Morris park. The oonference was held because of an opinion given by Corpora tion Counsel Scott tQ the police commis sioners yesterday, In which he suggested that a case should be made to determine the legality of the Gray racing bill. In order to make a test case Colonel Law rence submitted to arrest. He agreed to be arrested on charges made under the statutes. Colonel Lawrence was ar raigned before Magistrate Cornell at the Jefferson Market court and paroled In the custody of his counsel until Monday morning. This step was taken on the suggestion of the state racing committee and the Westchester Racing association. High-Priced Horseflesh. New York,Oct. 12.—Requittal.thls year’s Futurity winner, was bought by W. H. Thompson at today’s sale of races horses at Gravesend for $26,000. Orlando .Tones paid $10,000 for the 2-year-old Hazlet and $12,500 for a yearling colt by Iroqttoise Carlotta.__ JUST RECEIVED. Neufchatel cheese. Edam and Roquefort cheese. Pineapple cheese. Limburg9r cheese. Impor e.l Swiss cheese. Full line of flrst-olrsi gro ceries at reasonable prices. H. LOWENTHAL, 220 19ih Sir e , North. lO-ia-’Tt__ - The President to Hunt Partridges. Raleigh, N. C., Oct. 12.—It is stated here that President Cleveland has ac cepted an Invitation from Frank TO. Coxo to spend some days on his return from the Atlanta exposition hunting par tridges on Mr. Cnxe's farm in Ruther ford. _ * READY-MADE SUITS in our new store. 2022 1st avenue, next to our old stand. HIRSCH’S. * t rf f r TOOK A DAY OFF. j -— HIE DELEGATES RESTED YESTERDAY Governor Bullock Is Better—The Missionary Board Transacts Important Business in the Evening, Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 12.—The dele gates to the Episcopal convention took a whole day today instead of the usual halt' Saturday holiday for the purpose of vis iting Falrabault and its institutions. Two trains were required to carry the party, which numbered nearly 1000, and includ ed a large number of the members of the woman's auxiliary convention. After a brief service at the cathedral the visitors returned to this city at 7 o’clock. The condition of Ex-GoVernor Bullock of Georgia, who is suffering from eryslp elas, is better this evening, although it is doubtful whether he will be able to take his seat in the convention for a week. More of the delegates, especially from the south, are suffering from the same complaint, said to be caused by the change of climate. The adjourned meeting of the mission ary board was called to order at 8 p. m., Bishop Jones of Albany presiding. Reports from committees were called, but none were ready. Rev. Gregory Lines of Connecticut submitted a resolu tion indorsing the church missionary magazine, the Spirit of Missions, and spoke briefly as to the use and impor tance of the publication. In the discussion following Bishop Graves of China offered a resolution that the board call for young men to offer themselves for the African, Chinese and Japanese missionary work. Several speakers called the board's at tention to the foreign missionary fields, which resulted In the amendment of the resolution whereby a general call was made for an Immediate supply of men and women to foreign missionary work. As amended the resolution was adopted that the board be required to use the in terest of the enrollment fund in the same manner as It has been used for the past three years. Bishop Scarborough of New Jersey af firmed that in the collection of funds for missionary and other purposes lack of system was a curse. He closed by offer ing a resolution that the board communi cate with the woman's auxiliary, which had given the board the magnificent sum of $55,000, and ask them If they have any choice as to what was dtfne with this fund. The resolution was adopted. The sentiment behind this resolution was brought out when the communica tion of the woman's auxiliary was read. This communication said the $55,000 offer ing was given for the endowment of some Episcopate of missionary jurisdiction, the income to pay the salary of a mis sionary bishop. The ladles gave the sum, however, to the board of managers with out condition and the resolution adopted was offered with the design of giving the ladles' auxiliary an opportunity to de vote the endowment to the bishop of Alaska. TERSELY TOLD, Birmingham enjoyed an excellent trade yesterday. Art League.—The Art league is now open. All classes will commence thin week. ',*.7 It Is a flattering compliment io the po lice force that circus day yesterday was free from disorders. The best evidence that times are get ting better was the circus attendance yesterday. Everybody and the children were there. 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 postoffice. 10-12-31 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. In this issue of the State He.rald ap pears a handsome advertisement of L. V. Clark & Co., Birmingham's leading in surance men. L. V. Clark & Co. repre sent the leading insurance companies, both in fire and life, and are doing a splendid business throughout the state. Sells' circus doesn't spend Sunday with us. They are in camp today near the Georgia state line, as they cannot enter that state to fill their engagement In At lanta on the Sabbath. The artists and, retinue of the establishment wanted to remain here today, but the management ordered the latter movement. News was received at the Howard Harrlson Iron company yesterday morn ing of the death of Mr. Thomas Howard at his home In St. Louis. Mr. Howard and Mr. Nichols originated the Howard Harrison company. Some time ago Mr. Howard sold his Interest in the plant to Messrs. Harrison, McArthur and Nich ols. Deceased was 68 years of age. Of a beautiful amber color, with a pungent hop flavor, the St. Louis A. B. C. Bohemian bottled beer, brewed by the American Brewing company, Is healthy and bracing. Meyer-Marx company, wholesale dealers, Birmingham, Ala. FRORENCE HOTEL ARRIVALS. W. P. Cooper, Nashville; C. C. Barton, Nashville; W. O. Wheeler, Katie Putnam company ; W. R. Bacon and sister, Salis bury, Md.; M. L. Robertson, Cullman; D. S. Walraven, Atlanta; F. B. Baldwin, Memphis; W. L. Potter, New York; Ma mie E. Borg, Chicago; A, F. Turrentlne, E. M. Butte, city; John P. Roberts, W. G. Roberts, Nashville; A. E. Herring, S. B. Bennett, Atlanta; W. F. Smith. Cin cinnati; Ben Watts, Rome, Ga.; Willis Banks, Columbus. Miss.; L. E. Wheeler, Pratt City; J. J. McElrath, Thomas Par ker, city; J. Rosenzwleg, Ngshvllle; W. H. Harley, city; W; K. Atkinson, Louis ville and Nashville railroad; T. J. Penn, Danville, Va.: Mrs. A. O’DonneTl. St. Lou is; Mrs. J. L. Stokes, Georgia; C. E. Griggs, Atlanta; John S. Queen, Ala bama. _' Music at East Lake this aft ernoon if weather is good. Poor Mad King Otto. London, Oct. 12.—A dispatch from Ber lin' to the People says that a Tew days ago Baron Von Crallshelm, president of th6 Bavarian council of ministers, made hig periodical visit to the insane King Otto. He found the condition of the king worse than e.vyr. He even goes naked and Jumps about like an animal on all fours. He eats Incessantly, taking his food off the ground. The jvlndows of the place where he is confined are built up fo prevent the entrance of light, which the mad king hates. 10c for the rot nd trip toe a,. Bessemer and Birmingham Railroad._ Castellanos on the Situation. Madrid, Oct. 12.—In an Interview today Sennr Castellanos, the colonial secretarj, said that Spain's relations with the United States were of the most cordial nature. Ho adde<V that he had received a letter from Mr. Olney,' the. American secretary of state, absolutely danyii. - the rumor that the United Stater intend ed to recognize the Cuban insurgents as | belligerents. 3 Ed CD r "*11^ 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 117 Nineteenth Street. H. A. KLINE & CO., FIRE STORE, Birmingham, Alabama. THE WOMAN REPORTER Promises to Figure Largely in the Durant Case'. What She Is Expected to Testify. San Francisco, Oct. 12.—The prime sen sation in the Durant case developed when District Attorney Barnes questioned the prisoner regarding statements he Is al leged to have made in confession to Miss Cunningham, the reporter. If Miss Cun ningham on the stand repeats statements she lias already mp.de to the authorities she will swear that Durant told her at the jail that he had seen Blanche La ment in the grasp of two men on the sec ond landing of the belfry of Emanuel church on ithe afternoon of April 3. She is further expected to state that she asked him who the men were and that he answered that he did not care at that time to say, though the names were men tioned In the statement of the case pre pared by him, which was then in his posses! ion. These statemeruts ,’MIbb Cunningham avers, were given under pledge of se crecy. Furthermore, according to the story this lady is expected to give, Du rant on one occasion asked her if he had not better confess all and throw himself on the mercy of the court. This story, like many others, may fail to eventuate, but the line of cross-examination fol lowed by the district attorney \*ould indi cate that the prosecution has something more substantial than rumor to work on. Politic* Costs Three Live*. St. Louis, Oct: 12—A special to the Star-Sayings from Lexington, Ky., says: During the progress of a republican meeting In a small hamlet In Knott coun ty last nleht a melee occurred, which (resulted in the loss of three liyes. Judge Coombs was addressing the meeting. The party of young democrats took umbrage at a statement made by the speaker and a general fight followed. Pistols and knives were freely used. When quiet was restored It was found that Tom Howard and Henry Patter, democrats, and Judge Coombs, the speaker, were dead, and at least a dozen others Injured. The Scene of the riot is at an almost Inaccessible point in the mountains, and further par ticulars are not obtainable tonight. DEATH RECORD Col. Thomas P. Stovall. Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 12.—Col. Thomas P. Stovall, who figured conspicuously In the direct trade agitation a few years ago, died this morning near Rome. He wos about 70 years old. He was a brother of the late General Stovall, who died a few weeks ago. THE OHIO IS VERY LOW. Business Seriously Hampered — Steamers Take to the Bank. Cincinnati, Oct. 12.—The low water In the Ohio river Is seriously Interfering with shippers and merchants. The gauge at this .point Saturday marked 3 feet. This Is the lowest stage marked at this port Blnce 1887, when the gauge on Sep tember 24 marked 2 feet 8 Inches. A sounding of the Dayton bar above the wharf marks but 21 Inches, while the bar at New Richmond shows but 15 Inches. The lowest water experienced at this point was In 1881, when the government gauged marked but 1 foot 11 Inches. All looal packets running out of ■'this port have gone to the bank and but very light draft packets are holding the fort, towing lighters. If y<Ju want neat rooms and good board call on Mme. Hoi* brook & Davis. io-i i-iw POLICE CIRCLES. Sam Childress, the negro who was re cently shot while fleelpg from arrest by Deputy Sheriff Henry Cole, died at the county Jail yesterday. John De Yampert was yesterday sent to Perry county, where he Is wanted on tile charge of assault with Intent to mur der. Birmingham Women! Feeble, ailing women are made well and strong by that great modern nerve Invlgo rator and blood purl Her, Paine’s Celery Com pound. Weak, shaky, tired nerves, on the verge of proatratlon, need nothing ao much aa in la food for the nerves. Trv It and bn well. NABER8, MORROW & 8INNIGE.