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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, October 15, 1895, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-10-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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Jl?e l^ar^st Styii^s
li? tl?e U/orld...
The largest theater in f^e world is the
new opera house in Paris. It covers
nearly three acres of ground; its cubic
mass is 4,287,000 feet; it cost about 100,
000,000 francs.
The largest chip in the World is the
Great Eastern. The construction com
menced May i, 1854 and completed No
vember 3, 1857. She has eight engines.ca
pable in actual work of 11,000 horse pow
er, and has besides twenty auxiliary en
gines. She is 080 feet long, 83 feet broad,
feet deep, beng 28,627 tons burden, 18,
915 gross and 13,344 net register.
The largest PANT-ERY in the world,
where they make PANTS to order for
1EN, is in Birmingham, Ala., located
at 1903% Second Avenue.
A1 Wilgoi]
Vcupies the “entire” building.
BEST $5 PANTS on EARTH.
CASH Works Wonders.
THIRD EDITION.
THE CUMBERLAND PRES3YTERIANS.
The Contract for Their New House of Worship
Let and Work on it to Begin at Once.
The contract for building the new ed
ifice for the Cumberland Presbyterian
congregation of this city was awarded
last night to Thomas & Damper, and
work on its construction will begin at
once.
When completed it will be one of the
handsomest church buildings in the city,
and will occupy a central location, at
Fifth avenue and Eighteenth street. It
is to be built of brick veneering, and
when completed will have cost about
$12,000. It will have a seating capacity
of between 600 and 700, and will be so
arranged that the auditorium, Sunday
school room, parlor and library can be
all thrown together.
The main entrance to the church will
be on Eighteenth street. The building
will be 96x72 feet, and the auditorium will
be arranged in amphitheater style.
For the past few weeks this congrega
tion have been working faithfully to
secure funds for building a house of wor
ship, and as a result have raised $10,000.
They hope to have the house completed
and paid for early In May of next year,,
at which time the general assembly
of the Cumberland Presbyterian church
meets here.
Farewell services in the present build
ing will be held next Sunday week, after
which It will be tom away to make room
for the new building.
The U. S. Gov't Reports
show Royal Baking Powder
superior to all others
JUST RECEIVED.
Neufchatel cheese.
Edam and Roquefort cheese.
Pineapple cheese.
Limbfif ger cheese.
Import el Swiss cheese.
Full line of flrst-clesi gro
ceries at reasonable prices.
H. LOWENTHAL,
220 19th Street, North.
10-13-7t_
Tba Cause of the Biots.
Constantinople, Oct. 74.—1The govern
ment has issued an account of tlie recent
riot at Tresbond. it traces the origin of
the trouble to the two Armenians who
fired at and wounded the ex-vali and the
commandant of the Turkish troops. Two
days later an Armenian wounded a sol
dier on the street and the disorder then
began, but was suppressed. Four days
afterward a number of Armenians at
tacked a group of Musselnten and tired
on the police, yvho Intervened to protect
the Musselmen. Then followed the riot
ing, during which forty Musselmen and
209 Armenians were killed.
Buy the celebrated Yost
writing machine, 2021 First
avenue._ _4-21-tf
" TEXAS.
Remember that the Queen and Cres
cent will on October 16 sell round trip
tickets Birmingham to Dallas. Tex., at
$19.90. Tickets good to return until Oc
tober 30. Don't miss this chance to go to
Texas cheap. For information apply to
O. L. MITCHELL,
Traveling Passenger Agent.
If you want neat rooms and
good board call on Mme. Hol
brook & Davis. IO-II-MV
Old papers for sale cheap at
this office._
May Fight Near Memphis.
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 14.—It is now
practically admitted by local sports that
the intention is to pull the Corbett-Fitz
slmmons fight off near this city. Tele
graphic communication between the local
sportsmen and managers of the affair
have been going on at a lively rate to
day. The crowd will line up at the river
bank, it is said, and will be ready to move
to any point where the fight is expected
to take place. It Is said the talk about
Hot Springs as the place at which the
fight Is to take place Is merely a blind.
If?
V
If you want to preserve
apples, don’t cause a break
in the skin. The germs of
decay thrive rapidly there.
So the germs of consump
tion find good soil for work
when the lining of the throat
and lungs is bruised made
raw, or injured by colds and
coughs. Scott’s Emulsion,
with hypophosphites, will
heal inflamed mucus mem
branes. The time to take
it is before serious damage
has been done. A 5o-cent
bottle is enough for an or
dinary cold.
50 cents and SI.00
Scott & Bowm, Chemists, New York.
RIDICULOUS MILITARY WAR
The Atlanta Soldier Boys May
Go to Law
TO SETTLE A CURIOUS POINT
Both Organizations Are Quite Anxious to Guard
President Cleveland—The Gate City
Guards Have Money, Fifth
Regiment the Guns.
Atlanta. Oft. 14.—There Is a big fight on
here among the local military as to what
organization shall act as an escort to
President Cleveland during his stay here
next week.
Governor Atkinson has been appealed
to and the matter may get to the courts.
Much rivalry exists between the Fifth
regiment of Georgia on one hand and thd
Gate City Guards on the other. Two years
ago the latter organization refused to re
enlist in the state .volunteer militia. The
Gate City Guards Is an old and wealthy
organization. It has plenty of money to
spend and prefers entertaining visiting
military to going into the state encamp
ment. Still it wants to carry arms on
high days and holidays. The volunteer
troops of the state insist that the Guards
ought not to be allowed arras until it is
subject to the discipline of the adjutant
general and military board. Now the
stale volunteers refuse to parade with
the Guards if the latter bears arms. At
torney Kosser filed an argument with
Governor Atkinson today against allow
ing the Guards to carry guns. Which
ever way the governor decides there will
probably be an application to the courts
for an Injunction.
Roth organizations are anxious to act
as escort to the president and his cab
inet. but it may turn out that both may
be prevented by restraining orders.
THE MAGNET
That Will Sot the City and Surrounding:
Towns Agog.
The bells will toll the death knell in
Birmingham of high prices and big prof
its which have prevailed In this city, on
Saturday, October 19, and the 20th, at
2015 First avenue.
As early as 8 a. in. the doors of the
netv clothing store will be thrown open
to the public, and for the lirst ten days
we Intend making things hum. This will
be the most gigantic clothing sale ever
attempted in Birmingham for these ten
days of our opening, and for ten days
only. We do not want profits. We want
you to tome and get acquainted with us.
To prove all the above, we quote you the
following prices. Remember these fig
ures hold good for the first ten days only:
Children's knee pants, aged 5 to 13,
strong and heavy for winter, 17c.
Children’s suits, nobby and stylish, 5
to 13 years, tor 58c.
Our coats for the little fellows, 5 to 13,
for 79o.
Beautiful men’s suits, dark color, In
termixed gray plaids, for $1.98.
Men’s suits, good, heavy and strong,
for work, black diagonals, $2.85.
Men's winter spits, fancy patterns, for
dress $3.50. Men's suits, Blue and Black
Cheviots, neatly made and well trimmed
(sold by majority of retail merchants for
$8 to $10), our price $3.90. Men's square
cut, gold-mixed Melton suits, good
weights, $4.50. Men's all wool Imported
Caslmers (similar suits have sold for $12),
at this sale, $5. Men’s sack or frock Clay
Worsted suits, elegantly trimmed, with
serge or tamer satin lining, well and
stylishly made, $5.50. Four or five styles
fancy all wool Caslmers, stripes, diago
nals, plaids and basket weaves, single or
double breasted, $6. Men’s suits, blue and
black, Herringbone worsteds, put up in
great shape, $7. For $10 you can buy th£
finest American and foreign materials,
Tweeds, Tibbetts, Scotch, Clays, lined
throughout; Ribbed Cheviots In blue and
black (the newest thing oui). Fit, qual
ity and finish equal to any made to ordefi
work.
Separate pants of all descriptions, good
and heavy, warranted not to'rip and riv
eted buttons, worth $2.50, this sale price,
69 cents. Beautiful patterns and shades
in fancy worsteds, actual value $3, our
price $1.
A tremendous line of overcoats of all
descriptions. If we were to quote prices
on all our good things It would take a
mile of space. Every one who feels
economically Inclined Ehould embrace
this opportunity of calling on i)s the first
ten days.
Remember our opening dny, Saturday,
October 19, 2015 First avenue, Birming
ham, Ala.
THINGS DRAMATIC.
A top heavy house was fairly well
pleased with the “Span of Lite” as pre
sented at O'Brien's opera house last
night.
The plot Is an Interesting one, contain
ing the usual hero and villain, between
whom a struggle for the mastery is
waged for a greater or lesser period of
time. The play begins In England, where
Dunstan Leech murders his crippled
brother to obtain his fortune. He loves
Kate Heathcote, but she marries Rich
ard Blunt, the tutor of his brother. Illunt
is afterwards keeper of "Coflln Rocks”
lighthouse, where Leech by a ruse reach
es him and attempts his life. The timely
arrival of aid saves him. The scene then
shifts to Africa, where Blunt goes in
search of gold. He Is pursued by Leech
and his wife and child taken as slaves,
but they are all rescued by Blunt and
his companions, who are disguised as
slave dealers. In making their escape to
the coast Blunt and his party come to a
deep chasm, spanned by a small log, and
over this they must pass to reach the
coast. All but Blunt and his wife and
child have crossed the chasm, when
Leech and his Arab slave hunters come
upon them. To prevent Blunt from cross
ing the log Is thrown to the bottom of the
chasm and then the villains lie In wail
for him. Pursued by Leech and the
Arabs Blunt stands with his wife and
child on the brink of the chasm ready to
leap to certain death rather than capture,
when his sturdy friends, three men who
had formerly been acrobats in a circus,
locked their arms and legs together,
forming a column that spans the chasm,
over which they pass safely beyond the
reach of pursuers. Blunt is lost, but
turns up In England a. few months later,
when Leech's mother, dying, leaves a
written confession exposing the villainy
of her son. The plot thus ends happily
for Blunt and his loved ones.
The play Is not presented as strong!v
as It might be, but the audience las’t
night seemed to enjoy the greater portion
of It very much.
The scenic effects vo-„ -.. - ’
forming especially of the “human bridge’’
was a very clever act, anu
storm of applause.
“The Span of Life” will be reproduced
tonight at O’Brien’s.
•’Peck’* Bad Boy .”
Tomorrow night brings that popular
piece of hilarity. "Peck's Bad Boy," to
O'Brien's opera house. The play Is one
that never loses its capability of amus
ing the public. It has a remarkably good
! theme for Its foundation, one that ad
mits of no end of-possibilities, and new
end original features are contiually be
ing added. It has a brand new set of
Ideas in the way of music and dancing,
and ail the characters are well drawn.
Every reader of the newspapers will
welcome the Bad Boy, his pa, his girl,
the poor grocer, his chum and accom
plice and all the rest of the characters
that have made merry for the benefit
of the hundreds of thousands of people.
Special matinee tomorrow afternoon.
“The Old Lime Kiln.”
The story of C. T. Daiey's play. "The
Old Lime Kiln." written for the charm
ing actress Katie Putnam, involves that
mingbng of the pathetic and the humor
ous that Is a part of the life of every one.
Eights and shadows have been deftly
us“d by the talented author with the re
sult that he has produced a ploy of
strong heart-interest, deepest pathos and
touches of boisterous fun. As a pic
ture of life it is In no sense overdrawn.
Its Incidents, ranging from tragic to
homely, are naturally drawn. Its char
acters—the out-cast son to whom, en
during the stings and punishment of a
false accusation— opium furnishes the
only release from sorrow; the waif Nlta,
who shares her wretched father's lot in
the Yellowstone National park; the real
culprit, upon whose charge and manu
factured proof an innocent man suffers;
the blinded father, who. upon presenta
tion of this manufactured proof, has
driven his 'innocent son from his home—
these are among the serious characters,
and the author has drawn them with
fidelity to human nature. Then as in
cidental characters, are the Irish cor
poral. whose proto-type might have been
Kipling's Mulvaney; Biddy, a Jolly Irish
serving woman, whose avordupols and
spirits are both at the top notch; the
dashing captain in the United States
regular service; the "Chapcrony,” seek
ing her affinity, and others that have
their work in developing the plot and
story. The play is full of Incident and
rich in color. It has been produced and
mounted in a lavish manner and the
scenery, of which almost a car load is
used, is in. every sense worthy of the
play it adorns and illustrates. This play
will be presented by Miss Putnam and
her company, whlrh includes the popular
Irish comedian, Herbert Cawthorn, at
O'Brien’s opera house next Friday and
Saturday, and at the Saturday matinee.
Table board a specialty.
Nothing like it in the city.
No. 322 21st street
PERSONAL
Mr. B. B. Comer Is on a visit to Mis
souri.
Mr. J. D. Hand of Jemison was In the
city yesterday.
Miss Loula I.lde returned home yes
terday from St. Louis.
State Convict Inspector Dr. Judson Da
vie was in the city yesterday.
Mr. B. Wellman Is on a visit to Colum
bus, Ga„ and the exposition.
Miss Irene Hutchinson of Columbus.
Mlss., Is visiting the family of Mr. G. A.
Evans.
Miss Loulie Merritt of Mariana. Fla.,
is on a visit to her sister, Mrs. G. R.
Smith, of this city.
Mr. Lee Cowart, assistant United
States district attorney, is attending
court at Huntsville.
Maj. W. H. McCHntock returned yes
terday from a visit to Livingston, where
he had been for his health.
Mr. A. M. Shook of Nashville, vice
president of the Tennessee Coal, Iron and
Railroad company, is in the city.
Rev. J. W. Caldwell, pastor of the Cum
berland Presbyterian church of Hunts
ville, is the guest of Rev. R. D. Wear.
Mr. W. M. Bunting, editor of the Flor
ence Herald, was in the city yesterday,
returning from the Atlanta exposition.
Mr. Minor Orr left yesterday to visit
relatives in Newnan, Ga. He will take: in
the Atlanta exposition before returning.
Prof. Will J. Wheeler of Kansas has
arrived in the city. He will take a posi
tion in the Birmingham Business col
lege.
Hon. Hector D. Lane, commissioner of
agriculture, stopped over in Birmingham
yesterday en route from the exposition to
his home at Athens.
Mr. Charles Whelan, Jr., arrived here
yesterday from his home in Birmingham
to resume his studies at the Mobile Med
ical college.—Mobile Herald.
Miss Irene Crute of Huntsville, who
has been visiting relatives in the city,
was called home by a telegram announc
ing the serious illness of her brother.
Mr. E. O. Neely, editor of the Gunters
ville Democrat, was In the city last night,
returning from Atlanta, whither he went
with the Alabama Press association last
week. He was accompanied by Mrs.
Neely.
Mr. J. A. Dodson, general roadmaster
of the Southern railway. !r In the city.
He arrived with his family in his private
car last night and will inspect the Ala
bama Great Southern road before re
turning to Washington.
Messrs. B. F. and J. D. Moore, mem
bers of the firm of Moore, Moore & Hand
ley, were called to Whitesburg, Ga„ by
telegram Sunday night announcing the
death of a sister and the very serious
illness of their aged father.
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.
The announcement is made that Mr. M.
C. Reynolds, a prominent lumber dealer
of this city, and Miss Celia Williams of
Mobile will be married at the home of the
latter tomorrow afternoon at 1 o’clock.
Mr. Reynolds is well known here, he
having been a. member of the police com
mission in 1893.
Florence hotel.—J. W. Caldwell, Hunts
ville; D. S. Walraven, Atlanta; W. B.
Learnard, Memphis: J. M. McMaster,
M. L. Patton, city; A. F. Wilson. We
tumpka; W. H. Martin. W. C. Robinson,
Chattanooga; W. H. Dunlap. Meridian;
M. C. Burke, Montgomery; H. Freund,
Detroit, Mich.: W. M. Markley, Akron,
O.; J. S. Soisson. Norwalk, O.: W. W. Car
penter, Cincinnati; Frank W. Lull. We
tumpka; A. C. Hargrove, Tuskaloosa; E.
S. Chisholm, St. Louis; F. Baldwin, Mem
phis: C. E. Griggs, Atlanta: Professor
Stookey. Memphis: E. A. Neely and wife,
Ountersvllle; Ed Stewart. Savannah; N.
B. Guy and wife. Memphis; J. W. Guyson,
Montgomery: S. B. Reece. Thomas, Va.;
James A. Kirk and wife. Bessemer, Ala.;
Charles H. Weis, Baltimore; ,T. N. Yancy,
Winston. N. C.; W. D. Hubbard, Ever
green, Ala.: W. R. Allen, city; J. H.
Noock, Chicago; P. Denton. New York;
Theo Baldwin, Chicago; D. Fraser, New
York; S. M. Marx, Greensboro; R. R.
Yanct. New Orleans; W. R. Crook, Co
lumbus, Ga.; W. M. Buntting. Florence,
Ala.; R. A. McCallistcr. Milwaukee; H.
Klemer, New Albany, Ind..
ENTERTAINMENT T0STP0NED.
The State Herald is requested to an
nounce that on account of a death in the
family the entertainment which Mrs Bi
F. Moore contemplated giving on the
evening of the 17th, and for which cards
have been Issued, has been postponed.
Notioe. *
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
ua a call.
M. & A. WISE,
Corner Morris Ave. and 20th St
Episcopal convention.
N"he Opposition to a Revision. the Constitu
Made Another Effort to Postpone
the Matter Urflil 18S8.
Minneapolis, • Minn., Oet. It.—After se
curing the adoption of a resolution pro
viding for final adjournment on Tues
day of next week the opposition to re
vision in the house of deputies of the
Kpiscopal convention made another ef
fort today to lay over the new constitu
tion and canons for three years, or until
the triennial convention at Washington.
In the debate upon this proposal, which
occupied the entire afternoon session and
was unfinished at adjournment, was pre
cipitated by two propositions, one re
ferring back the revision to the Joint
committee that brought it into existence
for further consideration and for amend
ment, and the other referring the bish
ops’ revision of the commission's revis
ion to a special committee with instruc
tions to report at the next conference.
Of the score or more of speakers not a
voice was raised in favor of proceeding
further with the resolution at this con
vention. The deputies may find a way
out of the dilemma tomorrow by adopt
ing both resolutions, which will mean
two reports for the conference of 1898
and will put off a final vote to the tri
ennial of 1901. The only important fea
ture of ihe morning session was the ef
fort. to reintroduce the titles of "primate"
or “presiding bishop” into the constitu
tion. The house was as firm on this
point, however, as It was a week ago,
and reaffirmed the designation “presiding
officer of the house of bishops."
Another effort to give the delegates
from missionary journals the right to
vote was also defeated, although the
clause as finally passed upon confers
upon them all the rights and privileges
enjoyed by regular delegates.
Just before adjourning this afternoon
the bishops agreed to erect a new mis
sionary journal in Minnesota, to be pre
sided over by a “bishop of Dulth.”
When the house reassembled this after
noon Rev. J. T. Smith of the Presbyte
rian churrh committee on church unity
was invited to a seat on the platform
beside President Morgan Dlx. Consider
anon or me consmuunn oemg resumeu
the first two articles as amended were
finally passed and sent back to the house
of bishops. Next was article 3, which
declares the general convention the su
preme legislative authority of the church
and specifies at length the general and
special subjects upon which it shall have
power to explain. Just as soon as the
reading had been concluded Mr. Packard
of Maryland moved that this and all suc
ceeding measures from bishops concern
ing the constitution be referred to a spe
cial committee, with instructions to re
port back at the next convention, but to
have its report printed and circulated
three months in advance of the assem
bling of the convention. In support of
his motion he said that in the week re
maining it would be impossible to deal
with the many questions of grave impor
tance that were presented in that portion!
of the constitution not yet considered.
As an amendment Dr. Davenport of
Tennessee moved that the whole subject
of revision be returned to the Joint com
mittee, with instructions to report at the
next convention.
Dr. Elliott of Maryland favored refer
ence to a special committee rather than
to the old committee.
For the first time in the debate a repre
sentative of the committee in the person
of Itev. Dr. James A. Stone of Chicago
claimed the floor.
He repudiated with emphasis the pre
vailing notion that the committee had
been under Episcopal Influence. It had,
he said, labored honestly; It had given
time and energy to the task; it had
missed no opportunity to perfect its work.
If tfhat work were now to be sent back
It ought to go to the committee which
had larger knowledge than any new com
mittee and which w’ould do its duty.
Dr. Fulton of Philadelphia contended
that no action taken by the house could
be construed as discourteous by the
bishops. They had come to a time when
the Protestant Episcopal church must
remain in full sympathy with the In
stitutions of the people among whom it
is called to labor—the people of the
United States. He favored reference to
a special committee, and Dr. McVicker,
also of Philadelphia, was in accord.
Dean Hoffman of New York, the
spokesman of the committee, was not
opposed to the special refference to the
trend of the debate, but he had hoped
and still hoped that the house before
final adjournment would give some time
and attention to the provincial system
of the church. He gave notice that he
would present this subject in a form of
a resolution tomorrow, and the house
then adjourned.
The physicians In attendance on Ex
Governor Bullock of Georgia tonight say
that his improvement for the past
twenty-four hours has been steady and
the Indications tonight are very favora
ble. I look for complete recovery by the
end of the week.
TERSELY TOLD,
A home 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. 10-12-3t
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.
The closing service of the week of pray
er, under the auspices of the Woman's
Christian Temperance union, will be held
In the First Presbyterian church at 3
o’clock this afternoon. The subject will
be ’’Reconciliation.” Ladles of denomi
nations are Invited to attend.
A collision between two freight trains
occurred on the Soptjiem railway at
Temple, Ga., forty-five miles west of At
lanta, yesterday morning. Besides
bruising one of the engineers and wreck
ing a few cars no damage was done. Pas
senger train No. 35, due here at 12:01 noon,
wp-s delayed six hours on account of the
collision.
When Buffalo Bill brings his Wild
West here on Thursday, October 23, he
will add the population of another city to
our census. Within the vast arena in
which the tents of the exhibition will be
pitched will be quartered an army of
men of all races, colors, habits and be
liefs.' It is a cosmopolitan gathering,
equaled in history only by that at the
Tower of Babel.
^or the captive to be converted from
foeman to friend by the captor is not
the usual sequence of history, and yet
Col. W. F. Cody, ’‘Buffalo Bill,” who on
the war path was the Implacable foe of
the red man, in these times of peace is
looked upon by the Indians as their best
and truest friend. Their esteem is man
ifested by the part they take in the greatj
Wild West exhibition, which is to be
given here on Wednesday. October 23.
The Mendelssohn society . has com
menced its regular meetings for the sea
son. and at its first meeting, held last
night at Jesse French’s hall, there were
present about forty active members.
Under the skillful direction of Professor
Guckenbcrger they bid fair to excel their
work of previous seasons and give to tha
music-loving people of Birmingham
better concerts than they have done for
several years. The next meeting will be
held next Monday night at Klkshall at 8
o’clock. All active and prospective
members are requested to be present.^
Fire Store
H. A. KLINE & CO.
We 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 oi our im
mense sale of DRY GOODS, GENTS’ FURNISHING
GOODST LINEN GOODS, SHOES, NOTIONS, Etc.
Come and see us at our new quarters—1903 Second* Ave
nue and 117 Nineteenth Street.
H. A. KLINE & GO.,
FIRE STORE,
Birmingham,
Alabama.
POLICE CIRCLES.
Sunday morning, when the front door
of Hodges & Brooks store, on Avenue
A, between Twenty-second and Twenty
third streets, was opened It was discov
ered that an attempt had been made to
burglarize the safe the night before. The
tools were found, but no arrests have
been made, and there is no clue to the
offenders. It Is supposed that they were
frightened away before they could com
plete their designs. The safe contained
about $100, and is badly damaged.
Eight convicts were sent to Coalburg
Sunday afternoon.
Deputy Sheriff Armstrong of Brook
side, while pursuing a negro fugitive at
that place Sunday morning, fell from a
bridge and broke his arm.
Will Cox, an escape from Pratt mines,
was yesterday captured by Special Agent
Barnes Morgan of the Queen and Cres
cent railroad and returned to prison.
Call 951.
Southside Plumbing Co.,
Avenue B and 20th Street.
All orders promptly attended
to.
10-I3-lm__
The Rumor Confirmed.
London. Oct. 14—The government has
received a notification that British war
ships have bombarded Zebora, as report
ed by the Constantinople correspondent
of fhe Commercial Gazette. It is as
sumed here that If the report is true the
firing on the town was connected with
the Arabs attempting to seize the Island
Bahrien._
Ammunition Being Received.
London, Oct. 14.—A dispatch from
Odessa which the Times will print to
morrow says that an enormous quantity
of ammunition has arrived in the Cau
casus for the use of the Russian army
here.
Birmingham Women!
Feeble, ailing women are made well and
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DR.
KING’S ■
ROYAL
GERMETUER.
This pleasant and perfect remedy, so
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WHAT IT WILL DO FOR YOU.
Il will give you APPETITE.
It will give you restful, refreshing SLEEP.
It will stimulate your DIGESTION.
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It will purify ymr Blood.
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new package, large BOTTLE, 108
DOSES, ONE DOLLAR.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Manufactured Only By
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Write for tS-Page Book, Mailed Free.
Vsc Germeteur Pills for Constipation and
Germetcur Ceu-h Jyrup for Coughs and
Colds. 10-15-tu-thu-sat-wky-ly
/

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