and it will probably floor him. Our Car
pets are bound to get there somehow.
Any floor we cover is just about as hand
some as covering can make them.
MONDAY will be REMNANT DAY
Find out the quantity you need.
2028 and 2030 Corner Second Avenue and
Washington, Oct. 14.—Forecast for Ala
bama and Mississippi: Fair, except pos
sible local showers on the coast; north
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 a. m.o
0 a. m.57V12
30 a. m.6‘J
1 p. m.70
2 p. m.70V&
3 p. ..
4 p. in.67•,*
5 p. m.65to
6 p. m...63
7 p. m. 61
8 p. m.. 60
9 p. m. .o8to
U. S. Department of Agriculture,
Office of Station Agent,
Birmingham, Ala., Oct. 14, 1895.
Local observations during twenty-four
hours ending at 7 p. m., central time:
8 a. m..
Temp, of wind. Weather
Highest temperature, 70; lowest, 47; aver
BEN M. JACOBS.
Reports received at Birmingham,
on October 14, 1895.
Observations taken at all stations
a. m., 75th meridian time.
o 5 |
.lo Cloudy !
| .OOiCloudy i
.00 Cloudy •
T indicates trace of rain or snow; | indicates
rise and - fall.
BEN M. JACOBS.
Local Observer, Weather Bureau.
The World's Fair Tests
showed no baking powder
so pure or so great in leav
ening power as the Royal.
An Omaha Failure.
Omaha, Xeb.. Oct. 14.—The establish
ment of N. B. Falkner, retail dry goods
merchant of this city, was closed early
this morning under chattel mortgages
aggregating about $100,000. The total lia
bilities will probably reach $140,000. Ks
tlmated assets, $170,000. More than half
the liabilities are to Omaha creditors.
The largest eastern creditor is Claflin of
New York. $25,000.
Location convenient; rooms
elegant; table the best. Mme.
Holbrook & Davis.
Traveling Like Loyalty.
Buzzard’s Bay, Mags., Oct. 14.—All ar
rangements have been made for the de
parture. of Mrs .Cleveland and children
for Washington. The trip will be made
by rail on a special car and the family
will make no stops en route.
Most Distressing of Skin Diseases
Instantly Relieved by
WHEN ALL ELSE FAILS
A warm bath with Cuticura
Soap, and a single application of
Cuticura (ointment) ,the great Skin
Cure, followed by mild doses of
Cuticura Resolvent (blood puri
fier), will afford instant relief, per
mit rest and sleep, and point to a
speedy, permanent, and economi
cal cure when all other methods fail.
8oli2 throughout world. Britiah depot: F. Nsw
BKRY If. Sown. », Kiop Kilward-nf . I^in ioo»_rPOTTKl»
flow on pale!
Dutch Flower Bulbs
In Great Variety.
HORSE RACING NOT A CRIME
Judge Ingraham Renders a Very
IN INTEREST OF HORSEMEN
Dan Creedon Defeated the Harlem “Coffee
Cooler” in London in Twenty Rounds.
Corbett and Fitz May Fight
New York, Oct. 14.—Judge Ingraham, In
the court of oyer and terminer, today de
I elded that there was nothing in the con
stitution making horse racing a crime;
that no racing or running of horses Is in
: violation of the law.
The West Chester Racing association
was to open up its first meeting at Morris
park tomorrow, and to decide the legality
of the Perry-Gray racing law Colonel
Lawrence, president of the West Chester
Racing association, was arrested last
Saturday. He was charged with adver
tising a lottery and maintaining a public
nuisance and was taken before Magis
trate Cornell, who paroled him in custody
of his counsel.
A writ of habeas corpus was granted
by the Supreme Court Judge Ingraham,
who made the writ returnable this morn
ing. . After hearing the arguments this
morning Judge Ingraham said the only
thing he had to decide in this application
was whether there was any law making
proposed racing a crime and to decide
whether the defendant was about to vio
late the law.
“In the case of Harris against White.”
said he, “ it was distinctly decided that it
was not a crime to hang up a purse to let
horses race for it. I believe that this
complaint shows no violation of the law
of this state and that no crime has been
May Fight in Mexico.
El Paso, Oct. 14.—A report from the
City of Mexico says President Diaz has
directed that the Corbett-Fitzsimr. ns
fight on the border is a matter for tha
state government to manage, and there
fore he left it with Governor Ahumada of
Chihluhua. It is regarded here as set
tled that, the fight will come oft at Ju
arez. The town is greatly excited.
Can’t Fight in Arkansas.
Little Rock, Ark., Oct. 14.—The govern
or today expressed himself as being thor
oughly determined to prevent the prize
fight at ail hazards. He says that the
action of the circuit Judge and the sher
iff of Garland county now makes it a
matter of state concern and renders him
primarily responsible for its suppression.
He is still hopeful that those in chargi)
of the prize fighting enterprise will aban
don ail further attempt to bring it about
here. The governor has no doubt of a
result of a conflict between the powers.
The Lumber Attached.
Dallas, Tex., Oct. 14.—The Hope Lum
ber company of Marshall today levied an
attachment of $4000 on the lumber used
and that which was to have been used on
the arena which was to have been built
for the fistic carnival, billed to begin Oc
tober 31. The lumber was to have been
moved to Hot Springs, Ark., for the con
Dan Creedon Won.
London, Oct. J4.—The match between
Dan Creedon, ex-middle weight cham
pion of Australia, and Frank Craig, th *
Harlem "coffee cooler,” for a purse of
£400 took place tonight at the National
Sport club. The men weighed In at 158
pounds. Creedon won the fight in twenty
Corbett Has Left Texas.
San Antonio, Tex., Oct. 14.—After a
stay of nine days in San Antonio Jim Cor
bett and party left tonight for Hot
Springs, where the champion will resume
his training until the opposition of tho
officers there force him to move again.
Corbett did not leave for his prospective
field of battle in the best of spirits. He
stated Just before his departure that he
believed the move was an unwise one,
and he has no confidence in the state
ments that the fight will be pulled off at
Hot Springs and that protection is guar
"In my opinion,” said he, "I will find
Arkansas no better a place than Texas
in which to fight, and I am still of the
belief that the only choice of meeting
Fitzsimmons in the ring in this country
is for both of us to go to some quiet spot,
where there will be no interference.”
Children Cry for
MAYOR VANHOOSE RETORTS.
Wires the Texas Officials That Birmingham Will
Not Be an Asylum for Negroes.
Mayor VanHoose yesterday received a
telegram of Inquiry from the government
physician at Eagle I’aas, Tex., asking
why Birmingham had quarantined
against the Alabama negro Mexican col
onists, who wished to return to their
native state. The mayor replied that
Birmingham had not declared quaran
tine as a health precaution, but that the
city would not become the asylum for
the unfortunate negroes who left this
country for Mexico.
Yesterday the colored churches of the
city raised by contribution a sum of
money to be expended In getting the
negroes who have already come to Bir
mingham back to their homes in south
Alabama. Mayor VanHoose yesterday
secured half rates for them over the Ala
bama Great Southern, and nearly all of
them have departed.
NEWS FROM HONOLULU.
A Filibuster Alarm Aroused the Island.
Cholera Dying Out.
San Francisco, Oct. 14, United Press
Correspondence via Steamer China, Hon
olulu, Oct. 7.—The cholera Is believed to
be entirely suppressed. A second case
appeared at the insane asylum on tho
evening of the 2d. This was the third
case in eighteen days. The victim, an
elderly while man named Wheeler.
Most of the restrictions upon freight
and passengers to the other islands have
been removed. The public schools have
been opened and evening services are
again being held in the churches.
The Bennington has returned to La
Single and Double
Tulips, Single and
Double Hyacinths, as
sorted colorsand named
halna. The Olympia I* expected here this
week to. coal up for her passage to Japan.
On the morning of the 4th there was an,
active filibuster alarm. A boat with;
armed men was definitely reported at 1'
a. m. as having landed just west of the
city. There wap great activity of the po
lice and at 11 a. in. the tug Elen went tn
pursuit of a boat reported as seen In the
offing. It Is considered probable that
there was a landing made by opium
The prevailing opinion derides the idea
that any filibusters Intended to make an
attempt to land here. Colonel McLean
availed himself of the excitement to order
a prompt rally of the volunteer compa
nies for a moonlight drill. About 300
turned out in good order and maneu
vered all over the city.
The steamer China this morning posi
tively refused to carry malls. She had
300 children to land here. As she Is from
cholera ports the board of health refused
to permit them to land until the Chinn
would take the malls. This brought Cap
tain Seabury to terms.
_ A Long Drought Broken.
Winthrop, Me.. Oct. 14.—The most
severe drought In this section since 1875
was broken by a rainfall within the last
thirty-six hours. The water in Lake
Maranaoook, which is the fountain of the
mill supply, was very low. The woolen
mill In North was running on short time
on account of low water, and wells and
streams were at the lowest In twenty,
Tho Biscuit War Bursted Thom.
Baltimore, Oct. 14.—Hender, Pfeil & Co.,
confectioners and bakers, at 25 East
Pratt street, made an assignment today
without preferences. The firm has for
forty years done a big southern trade.
The failure is attributed to the New
York biscuit war trust. Assets said to
be about $50,000; liabilities not much irt
excess of that.
ULLMAN KNOCKED OUT.
He Is Bested by Carney of Pensacola in a
Friendly Bout at Montgomery,
Montgomery, Oct. 14.—(Special.)—Mike
Carney of Pensacola knocked Joe Ull
man out in six rounds at the Montgom
ery Athletic club tonight. During the
first five rounds Ullman did all the lead
ing. Carney played for opening left-hand
swing in the jaw, and got it in in the
sixth round. Ullman received a clean
It was a friendly contest. Considerable
money changed hands. Neither man was
bruised nor badly hurt.
IN THE VARIOUS COURTS.
The Business Transacted Yesterday—Gossip
Amongst the Legal Lights.
In the probate court yesterday after
noon the contest will case of Gleason vs.
Heineke was called, but owing to the un4
avoidable absence of Attorney Bush the
case was passed until today at 9 o’clock.
Flossie Ann McElroy has filed a bill
praying divorce from her husband, Wil*
11am Charles McElroy.
The following Juries were empaneled
Jury N. 1—J. It. Blair, R. S. Warner,
Oliver Chalifoux, Isaac Towers, IJ. W.
Robbins, R. J. Massey, John F. Graham,
R. W. A. Wihla, William S. Moughan, A.
A. Ross, .A. J. Jones, G. N. Brewer.
Jury No. 2—M. T. Smithson, James
Smith, Will Hood, L. C. McAllister. A. N.
Hawkins, H. C. House, F. L. Blvings, It.
E. Middleton, L. C. Woods, G. W. Tom
lin, J. 1>. Jones, Jackson Womack.
A judgment by default was rendered In
the case of the National Wall Paper com
pany vs. R. V. Burnett et al.
Joo Willburn vs. Alabama Great South
ern railroad is on trial in tlie first di
vision before Judge Sharpe. Plaintiff
asks $10,000 for the loss of a foot.
In the second division Judge Wllkerson
is hearing the case of R. M. Troy vs. W.
H. Rogers. This is a jury case trans
ferred to the second division from the
first division. The defendant exhausted
his challenges on the organization of the
A divorce was granted in the case of
Hannibal Hayward vs. Josephine Hay
Mr. L. Y. Shiflet and Miss Jennie J.
Mr. A. B. Reece and Miss Carrie G.
Mr. T. Li. Guthrie and Miss Mendia Mul
Mr. Richard Aneslong and Miss Emma
Real Estate Transfers.
Sandy Williams and wife to James
Strother, lot 4 in northeast quarter of
northwest quarter section 29, township
17, range 3, west; $100.
J. M. Ginn and wife to John Goodwin,
four acres in northwest corner of south
east quarter of southwest quarter section
19, township 16, range 1, west; $200.
W. C. Chamhlee and wife to O. M.
Franklin, southeast quarter of southeast
quarter section 18, township 16, range 1,
‘‘Uncle’’ Tom Parker and Mr. Clant
Miller of the city court are contemplating
a European topr.
Clerk of the City Court Nat Miller, who
has been ill for some time at his lodgings
on Fourth avenue, will soon be convales
Mr. Stiles of the probate court and
Sheriff Morrow are preparing an autumn
Attorney B. M. Allen’s magnificent dia
mond was conspicuously absent from his
shirt bosom yesterday afternoon. He had
addressed the jury, it Is said, and the
sparkler was pinned under his vest, while
a plain gold button was substituted In its
Attorney Rudolph, It is said, tells a
laughable story about a newsboy.
Judge Bruce passed through the city
last night en route to Huntsville.
Marshal Musgrove and Deputy Marshal
Bruce left for the Huntsville court last
Salt rheum with its intense Itching, hot
skin, is cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla.
DEATH OF W. B. MOSELY.
W. R. Moseley, formerly of Birming
ham, died in New Orleans last Saturday
afternoon and his remains were shipped
here and intered In Oak Hill cemetery
yesterday afternoon. At the time of his
death he was employed by the Alabama
Great Southern, but for some time
worked with the Louisville and Nashville
in this city. His mother and other rela
tives were here.
Children Cry for
varieties. Roman Hy
acinths, Easter Lilies,
Chinese Lilies, Crocus,
W. H. KETTIG, President. W. J. MILNeb. Vice-President. H. K. MiLNEK, Secretary and Treasurer.
The Milner & Kettig Co.,
(Incorporated. Paid up capital, $125,000.00.)
MACHINERY • AND • MINING • SUPPLIES.
Bar Iron and Steel, Black Diamond Files, Black Diamond Tool
Steel, Tools, Rubber and Leather Belting, Rubber Hose and
Packing, Blake Steam Pumps, Atlas Engines and Boilers
All kinds of Machinery.
Write /or Prices and Catalogue.
DOUBLE TEAM RECORD.
Miss Rita and Jim B. Knocked a Half Second
Off of the World Record—Geers
Landed Three Winners,
Lexington, Ky., Oct. 14.—"When the two
pacing mares, Mias Rita and Josie B.,
went a mile this afternoon, double, in
2:12%, they made a new world's record
by shaving a half second from the 3:12%
that Effie Powers and Prestoria Wilkes
made over the state fair track at Spring
Held, 111., three weeks ago. The last half
was made in 1:04% a 2:09 gait; the last
quarter in 1:33 a 2:04 gait.
Another world's record was broken in
the 2:06 pace, as there developed a result
of the only instance when flve horses
earned money out of a race where only
four moneys were given, as Rachel, Vera
Capet and Direction divided third and
fourth money. Guenette won second
quite handily by finishing three times
second to Star Pointer.
Geers drove the three winners in to
day’s events, and with Boreal in the
Kentucky stakes liis hand had much to
do with the viqtory. On form Boreal was
hardly regarded in the contest, but he
developed high rating In the stamina
test. Oakland, Baron and Fred Kohl
fought a battle to the half in two heats.
Kohl won two heats and Killona one,
and Geers, who had been hireling the
track well behind, showed up next to
and outposted Oakland Baron home in
2:16%. Though defeated, by no means
was he disgraced, as every inch of the
five heats was he an active contestant,
figuring in the fray as long as he re
mained in the race, forcing Fred Kohl to
earn his best record of 2:12%, and it was
the fight of Fred Kohl and Oakland
Baron Ih%t gave Boreal the race.
Today was perfect; track fast; attend
ance large. Summaries:
First race, the Kentucky stake, for 3
year-old trotters, value 32000—Boreal, 5,
6, 3, 1, 1, 1; Fred Kohl. 1, 4, 1, 6, 5, 2; Kil
lona, 4, 1, 4, 4, 4. 3. Time, 2:12%; 2:14; 2:14;
2:16; 2:17%; 2:16%.
Free for all trotters, purse $1000—
Nightingale, 1, l, 1: Lockheart, 2, 2, 2.
Time, 2:10%; 2:11; 2:09%.
Double team, pacing to beat 2:12%—
Miss Rita and Josie B. Time, 2:12%.
Third race, 2:06 pace, purse $1000—Star
Pointer, 1, 1, 1; Guinette, 2. 2. 2; Rachel,
3. 4. 5. Time, 2:06%; 2:07; 2:06%.
Results at Latonia.
Cincinnati, Oct. 14.—Today being a per
fect Indian summer day brought out an
unusually large crowd at Latonia. The
afternoon was remarkable for close fin
ishes, spirited riding and lively specula
The official time of the second race, a
mile in 1:48, is possibly an error, as sev
eral watches made It 1:43, but the timers
insist that 1:48 was correct.
First race, seven furlongs—Staffa, 101
(Thorpe), even won; Ganewood second,
Isiin third. Time, 1:30.
Second race, one mile—Little Walter,
99 (W. Hicks). 12 to 1, won; Peabody sec
ond, Master Fred third. Time, 1:48.
Third race, six furlongs—Sir Play, 106
(Tubervllle), 1 to 4, won; Judge Debois
second, Kirke third. Time, 1:16%.
Fourth race, a mile and one-sixteenth—
Prince Carl, 103 (J. Gardner), 4 to 5, woiTT
Strathrol second, Tom Sayer third. Time,
Fifth race, five furlongs—Miss 8., 97
(Higgins), 40 to 1, won; Lufra second,
Fair Lady third. Time, 1:03%.
Sixth“raee, one mile—Morte Fonse, 104
(Thorpe), 7 to 1, won; Resplendent sec
ond, High Test third. Time, 1:43%.
Aqueduct Race Track. Oct. 14.—This
was the last day’s racing at this track
tls season. The track was In fine condi
tion and the attendance large. The back
ers of favorites fared badly, as only two
first choices. Marshall and Inquirendo,
passed under the wire winners.
First race, six and one-half furlongs—
Rolla (Hall), 10 to 1. won; Will Elliott
second, Florlmer third. Time, 1:24%.
Second race, four and one-half furlongs
—Indra, 107 (Hamilton), 5to 1, won; Ad
dle second, Fatal third. Time, 1:25%.
Third race, a mile and one-sixteenth—
Marshall, 106 (J. Murphy), even, won;
Eclipse second, Longbrldge third. Time,
Fourth race, six furlongs—King T., 103
(J. Murphy). 12 to 5, won; Tomaka sec
ond. Fifleld third. Time, 1:18%.
Fifth race, one mile—Inquirendo, 110
(Hamilton), fi to 5. won; Sir John second,
King Michael third. Time, 1:45.
The Tent Meeting Continues—Good Ser
mons Every Day.
Bessemer Oct. 14.—(Special Corre
spondence.)—The union tent was filled to
Its utmost capacity last night, notwith
standing the weather was somewhat dis
agreeable. Dr. Pearson preached an In
teresting and earnest sermon from the
text, "Which is to them an evident to
ken of perdition.” And today at 11
o'clock he preached to mothers especially
from the text, "The words of King Lem
uel, the prophet. What his mother
Snow Drops, Amaryl
lis, Narcissus or Daffo
dils and others.
Comprise footwear for the entire household. We can supply every fam
ily in Alabama with just what they need for this season of the year. A short
price and long wear tells the story of our shoes. We fit every foot and invite
the public of Alabama not only to walk, but to walk in our perfectly fitting, com
fortable and handsome shoes. We are not pedestrians, but we cover miles of feet
every six days. Our shoes please every one, and that makes every one anxious
to wear them. This week we’re selling. School Shoes from 99 cents to $2.
which will save you one-third your shoe money. All kinds of shoes repaired.
10-ll-3m ST. PIKERE, 11HO 1st Avenue.
taught him.” He gave them some very
plain talk on the line o£ shortcomings
in mothers, on the line of their influence
over their children.
Mr. O. K. Waits, who had an operation
performed on him for rupture, is rapidly
Improving, and will soon be able to
Mr. Prewit, the market gardner who
was run over by his runaway team, is
Improving and will soon be out about his
Mr. Mltchel, the wholesale commission
merchant, has a new visitor in the per
son of a. fine baby.
Good food means good
health. Try Mme. Holbrook
& Davis, Kko. 322 21st streot.
CELEBRATES HIS BIRTHDAY.
MV. Robert A. McAdory celebrated the
anniversary of his 50th birthday yester
day and treated all his friends and former
comrades in arms. He was a cadet at
the State university in 1863, and joined
Company H, Twenty-eighth Alabama,
which was mustered out by Capt. Sam
Tarrant. Out of forty-five men in the
company only twelve came out of the
war alive. Mr. McAdory had five broth
ers in the war, and he was the only one
who came through unscathed. He was
in five engagements and a number «nf
skirmishes. One of his brothers was
captain of Company H and was killed at
Missionary Ridge. The company had
three captains killed.
is easier than getting well.
Regular habits and proper at
tention to diet will insure
health. Pure food is an es
is scientifically prepared for
those who desire to keep well.
Light, wholesome and readily
assimilated, it is just the food
for delicate organisms.
Prepared Solely By
ARMOUR PACKING CO.,
Kansas City, U. S. A.
•T' C, arul Tumors
ami Tumors CVKKD no kii.
Tir.SY & Sou
ntreet. • ,ii)'"inp.,t
All Our Bulbs Are of
Beware of I'oor, Scrawny Bulbs.
Dealer in Hay, Straw, Corn, Oats,
Bran, Cotton Seed Meal, Hulls,
Flour, Com Meal, Salt and Rock
Salt, Wheat, Rye and Barley for
teed. We handle first-class goods
and guarantee as represented.
Give us a call and be convinced.
1613 and 1615 First Avenue.
- ThU Fitninu.
. Renicity cures
' quickly and permit
. nemly on nervous
. dlflewes, suob as Weak Memory.
Lops ot Brnln Power, Jloftdnebe, Wakefulness,
I^c*rI T, I'ailiy, nightly emtsslonp,evildreunis.ira
potency and want.1 rig diseasescaused by \outhful
erroiB orpxriMM. Contains no opiates. Isa
nerve tonic and blood builder. Milken the pule
anti puny strong nnd plump. Easily carried in vest
pocket. 891 per box? « lor ©5. By mail prepaid
with a written guarantee tocu ro or tr. one v re funded.
Write us for iVee medico! book, sent seated in
Elfttn wrapper, which contains testimonials and
nanclnl references. No ctiurgo Tor
tlona. mu/are of imitation*. Hold by our udrer*
Used ngonts, or address NERVE SEK1» t’O..
Masonic TciudIg. Chlcairo. III. *
Hold in Birmingham, Ala., by Nabere, Mor
row A; Hinnigo. and by A. Ciodden, Druggists.
6 11 lue sat tf
HAFE AM) KIBE.
Unscrupulous persona aro coun
terlitting Wilcox C'ottipotiud
Tunny fc*illn, lho genuine are put up
, nx-ja 1 boxes with registered trade mark of
; Blitold, accept no worthless nostrum, Insist on
tnet!euuin<%iftall Druggists. Send 4 cents for
Womnr.’a Hale Uc' rrt and receive them
oy mai» v„ ncox Spec f sic Co.Fiilla,Po
y Big a is a non-poisonou* \
W remedy for all unnatural i
f disi -harges, awl any In:lam
' matlon. irritation or ulcer
ation of mucous membranes.
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS
or sent In plain wrapper, by
express, prepaid, on receipt o!
I ?1.00. or 3 not ties for $3.75.
K Circular sent on request. flHR
^ nenufarturri by
^The Evans Chemical Co. TflB
u. s. a. \
I Hid Opium Hab*..
f cured at* homo wiiu*
out on in. book ofpar
. lieu tars sent FREE.
IB.M. WOOLLEY,M 1).
IS NO MORE
TROUBLE TO CULTI
VATE FIRST-CLASS BULBS
THAN POOR ONES. IN
FACT, IT IS LESS AND
THE DIFFERENCE IN RE
SULTS PAYS HANDSOME
LY IN THE END.
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