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I17 tl^e U/orld... The largest theater In the world Is the new opera house In Parts. It covers nearly three acres of ground; Its cubic mass Is 4,287,000 feet; It cost about 100, 000.000 francs. The largest ship in the world is the Great Eastern. The construction com menced May X, 1864 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 680 feet long, 83 feet broad, 60 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 MEN, is In Birmingham, Ala., located at 1903V4 Second Avenue. Al Wilgoi] Occupies the “entire” building. BEST $5 PANTS on EARTH. CASH Works Wonders. THIRD EDITION. WHITE RIBBONERS Finish a Most Seductive Meeting—A Commit tee, Headed by Mrs. Carlton, Adopt a Novel Reform Plan. Baltimore, Oct. 23.—The most success ful convention ever held by the Woman's Christian Temperance union, and In many respects the most Important ever held by women in any age or in any coun try, had a brilliant closing tonight. The perfect organization and well arranged methods of work has given unquestiona ble proof of the ability of the white rib boners to conduct the business of such a convention with the beBt possible re sults. The greatest variety of topics has been before the convention and disposed of with dispatch. The main Isucs, how ever, were not lost sight of and Miss Wil lard and the delegates generally believe the society has taken a tong step toward the creation of public sentiment for the enactment of laws to abolish the sale of liquor and to prohibit the "social evil.” The place for the holding of the next na tional convention was not decided upon. Hundreds who tried to gain admission to Music hall tonight to witness the closing scenes of the convention were unsuccess ful. Banners were presented to several state unions, which showed large gains in membership, and there is a feast of music. As the roll of states was called each state delegation responded by rising and singing an unique song, especially composed for the occasion. Twenty-five of the delegates to the con vention spent an hour last night In pray ing and singing hymns in some of the dissolute houses on Raborg street. Headed by Mrs Charlton and Ed Holm, the energetic rescue worker of Chicago, they went direct to the western police station, where they were Joined, by Po lice Sergeant Clowe. The sergeant acted as pilot. There were houses still open and at these the request for admittance was not refused. On account of the size of the party It was separated into four small divisions, each of which chose separate houses for Its field of work. In one or two instances the visitors were so successful that they were invited to come again in a day or two and have another and more extended talk with the ones with whom they were pleading. In a report read today by Mrs. Matilda B. Carse of Chicago it was stated that the outlook favored her belief that $300,000 would be raised before the 1st of January to retire outstanding stock and bonds of the church for Woman’s Christian Tem perance union temple. Mrs. Jane Kenney of Michigan reported for the penal and reformatory institutions’ departments. She asserted that the white ribboners are doing more to secure separate reforma tory in institutions for women and chil dren than any other organization and ex pressed the hope that women would be appointed on state boards of charity and correction. Miss Willard carried the convention with her In a broad movement to include Catholics and Hebrews in fraternal -re lations with the white ribbon society. The question arose with the following resolution: Resolved, That Catholic and Hebrew women should be Invited to send fra •ternal delegates from their annual con ventions to ours and to establish branches of the white ribbon society within their own borders. One of the delegates suggested that It plight not be quite consistent for the Woman's Christian Temperance union to ask Hebrews to affiliate. She laid special emphasis on the word "Christian.” This roused Miss Willard. She called the vice president, Mrs. Stevens, to the chair and took the floor, speaking In a stirring manner, evidently from a full heart. She said: "I want to recognize these denomi nations because In places where I have been, especially in the south, they ex hibited sympathy tn our work, and have extended every courtesy. It has especial ly touched my heart that in meetings where I have presented the work of this organization among those who have wel comed me on the platform have been the Catholic priest and the Hebrew rabbi. "They knew what I came for; they knew what I represented, and If they were broad enough to go half way and scons w Emulsion The cream of purest Norwegian cod-liver oil, with hypophosphites, adapted to the weakest digestion. ■—Almost as palatable as milk. Two Slui-SO cent* and ,1.00 SCOTT & BOWNE, - New York to extend the hand of greeting, should my soul be so small and withered as not to accept the clasp? I want to welcome them to us If they want to come.” (Ap plause.) After Miss Willard's speech the reso-lu- i tlon passed through all stages of amend- ' ment, but every thine was voted down and the national convention, led by Miss Willard, extended the hand of fellowship to Catholics and Hebrews. A resolution, Introduced by Miss Wil lard, was adopted calling on the United States government to make its power felt in the diplomatic council of the r' tlons on the subject of Armenia. Another resolution extends to Theodore Roosevelt thanks for heartily demon strating that the saloons can be closed on the Sabbath in New York city. The U. S. Gov't Reports show Royal Baking Powder superior to all others. PERSONAL Mr. Daniel Pratt of Prattville is In the city. Miss Mabel Clarke of Mobile is visiting Mrs. Truss. Cupt. I. Y. Sage of Atlanta was in the city yesterday. Miss Aline Sparks returned from At lanta last night. Mrs. George W. Hains Is visiting her mother in Paducah, Ky. Mr. L. A. Bell, passenger agent of the Plant system, is in the city. Mr. R. H. Smith, traveling passenger agent of the southern, is in the city. Mr. J. H. West, revenue gauger, re turned yesterday from a trip through Bibb. Mr. George W. Ely. traveling passenger agent of the Sunset, was in the city yes terday. Col. J. T. Brooks and his daughter. Miss Susie, of Gadsden were in the city yes terday. Mr. George W. Bains returned yester day from a visit to his old home in Mis sissippi. Mr. Aubrey Harwell, formerly city edi tor of the Dally State, has accepted that position on the Mobile Daily Herald. Mrs. W. I. Love has gone to South Car olina for a month's visit. She was ac companied as far as Atlanta by Mr. Love. Mr. M. B. Dunlavy of Richmond, Tex., passed through the city yesterday en route to Nashville to attend the bedside of his daughter, who Is critically ill at Ward’s seminary. Mr. John Armlstead, formerly of this city, but more recently of Brewlon, is In the city shaking hands with his many friends. Mr. Armlstead is now repre senting a Montgomery tobacco house. Two thousand five hundred pairs of ladies’, misses’ and gentlemen's fall and winter shoes, bought at all prices, re ceived. Ladies' 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. J. F. McCary, who for a number of years has been traveling for H. T. Cottaw & Co., has accepted a position with Schmidt & Zeigler of New Orleans. The patronage of his friends will bei ap preciated by him. Mr. McCafy will travel Georgia and Alabama. Florence Hotel Arrivals.—J. W. Foster and wife, Riverside; G. S. Barwald, city; J. H. Penberthy, W. J. Springer, Robert McKee, A. H. Wight, New Hampton, la.; E. A. Little, J. Perkins. Bessemer; J. H. Conway, Batlmore; J. Milton Browne, Louisville; D. D. Spaulding, Detroit; J. R. Howard, Lexington; A. L. Phillips, Tuskaloosa; Willis Banks, Columbus, Miss.; W. T. Montgomery, St. Louis; A. A. Woodman, Anniston;'J. J. Coudon, Knoxville; W. L. W'all. Nashville: E. C. Meredith, Eutaw, Ala.; John S. Foster, Jasper; G. M. Lovejoy, Bessemer; Dalsie Maxwell, Russellville; Thomas A. Lit tle, Chicago; M. T. Macey, Winston, N. C.: E. J. Gourr, Nashville; E. B. Hilliard, Brlttism. Ala.; William Bathis, Chicago; N. J. Kitchen. Trenton, N. J.; J. B. Wal ter, D. C. Walter, Montgomery; W. B. Walter, Atlanta; George Heard, S. B. Harris. Tuskaloosa; A. E. Vattles, New York; W. A. Rhudy, Rome, Ga.; John S. Quen, Ensley; T. A. Tate, C. S. Gullett, 'New Orleans. Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria. School Shoes—We have a grand line at bargain prices. The Smith Shoe Co. 10-1 S-tf _,_ TERSELY TOLD. The dust is almost unbearable. Bank clearances yesterday were J85, 300.13; balances, J22,159.61. The treat of the season will be Bob and Alf Taylor Friday night. The streets were alive with people, old and young, all day yesterday. The preliminary trial of Frank Napole, charged with killing the Italian Sherota, begins this morning before Justice I. H. Benners. An East Lake train ran into a wagon load of lumber In the eastern part of the city yesterday, but no serious damage resulted. It was generally remarked that the crowd in the city yesterday was the larg est since the boom, except during the Confederate Veterans’ reunion last year. The remains of William Cass, who was run over and killed by a railroad car near the rolling mills, were shipped to St. Louis for burial. He held one of the most responsible positions in the mills, and had a great many friends In Birmingham. Two thousand five hundred pairs of ladies’, 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. Special Officer C. D. Nelson of the Ten nessee Coal, Iron and Railroad company returned from Evergreen last night, bringing with him thirteen prisoners for Pratt mines. One of the prisoners was Will Wilson, a white boy, who will have to serve a sentence of twenty years for miirder. A little boy about 7 years old, whose home is in Bessemer, got lost from his parents yesterday, and his pitiful cries ■touched the hearts of a score of mothers, and had not an acquaintance recognized him, not less than forty husbands would have been forced to search every nook and comer of the city for the parents. What Is life without a mother, anyway? The next drawing card to Buffalo Bill will be the Taylor brothers at O’Brien’s Friday night. The comic picture of the Taylor brothers on the boards is from Judge, and represents the two brothers dividing on the question of politics. It is quite unique and one familiar with their famous campaign In Tennessee, reckon ed at the time as the "War of the Roses,” can fully appreciate the skill of the ar tist In his illustration of "Yankee Doo dle" and "Dixie.” Down on Midways. Chicago, Oct. 23.—Members of the Na tional Association of Implement Manu facturers went on record today as being opposed to midway exhibitions at county falrB. A tesolutlon was adopted which cited that wind mills, threshing machines and vehicles stood no earthly chance whatever by the side of the seductive' Kutah-Kuta dance, and a vigorous cam paign will be at once begun to wipe out this innovation. r Cooper Union Crowded With Enthusiastic Democrats TO HEAR MR. HILL SPEAK He Raked the Republicans Over the Coals, and Made a Rousing Demo cratic Speech. New York, Oct. 23— One of the largest mass meetings ever held in this city crowded Cooper union tonight. The meeting was held under the auspices of the state democratic Committee. Sena tor David B. Hill was the principal speaker. Long before the hour of open ing, crowds began to gather about Coop er union and within a few minutes after the doors were thrown open every seat was occupied, every aisle jammed and hundreds had to be turned away unable to gain admission. 1 he meeting was called to order by Chairman Hinckley of the democratic state committee, who introduced the chairman of the evening. Frederick K. Ooudert. Mr. Coudert made a special speech in which he said he favored partisanship, but wished it to be understood that the democratic party was in the majority and should rule. He then introduced Senator Hill, who received a tremendous ovation. When the cheering subsided Senator Hill began his address by pay ing his inspects to Warner Miller, who he said was like his party in many re spects. absolutely without qualified prin ciples. Of late years the party had drift ed from one position to another, resorting figst to one expedient and then to a dif ferent one, bowing to every passing breeze of public opinion, making "com bines” with every "ism" that presents itself and without adhering to any steady policy for any extended period. This has been its recent attitude in relation to the national and state affairs. It has "wabbled” on the tariff question in al most every national piauumi, ov-aivc.,, ever statins its position twice alike. It declared for reserving the public lands for actual settlers and then when in pow er, with a lavish hand, it gave those lands away to favorite railroad corpora tions. In state affairs its record has been equally inconsistent, exhibiting an en tire absence of permanent principles. It has declared In a general way for local self-government and then its legis lation has centered power at Albany. It has been for home rule for cities and then against it—usually against It. What the business Interests of New York require at this time is industrial peace. Renewred tariff agitation can serve no useful purpose, because no leg islation hostile to the principal feature of the present law can possibly be en acted until after the 4th of March, 1897, the expiration of the term of the present legislature. It is folly to attempt it; it is unwise to advocate it. A visit to any manufactur ing town in this state will convince the most Skeptical that the practical opera tion of the new tariff is reasonably satis factory. Some establishments are work ing day and night; others are worktng largely overtime, wages are being in creased and newoperatives are being em ployed. If our opponents really desire to pre sent the issue of a continuance of the present tariff vs. a return to the Mc Kinley law, we shall welcome that issue and shall have no fears of the result. W'hile the election of no federal officers (except a congressman in a single dis trict) are involved in this state election, the moral effect of the election of the democratic state ticket would be an as sured security of the manufacturers, business men, farmers and workingmen of the state that a crusade for substan tial tariff changes will not be attempted. The average general reduction In tariff taxes, about 33 1-3 per cent from those in the McKinley law, and it s barely pos sible that considering the revenues which now seem to be needed by the govern ment, a less reduction would have been preferable, but that moral fact is not by anv means conceded and time alone can determine it. This much may be safely stated that the duties are reason able and fair, and intelligently imuosed with good judgment and discrimination. They were honestly designed for pur poses of revenue and not for the fostering of monopolies or the aiding of private In terests. The principle of "no public taxes except for public purposes” has been en deavored to be preserved. Undue anx iety for the tax payers may have mani fested itself, but that is a creditable fault, or at least not a neinous one, uuu one that will be duly appreciated by the people. The Interests of labor have not been lost sight of or Ignored, for while the duties Imposed have been only di rectly for the purpose of revenue, they have In all Instances been sufficiently large to represent the difference In wages paid between this and foreign countries so far as the cost of labor has entered Into the production of manufactured articles. This Is an Important fact and cannot be successfully disputed. The democratic party may not always have acted with entire wisdom In re gard to the sllvpr, but this much can' be said—that It was not responsible for the Sherman silver law, That law was re publican In Its Inception, In Its enact ment and In Its enforcement. The pres ident called an extra session of congress to secure Its repeal, and after a long and weary struggle a democratic con gress wiped It out, and It no longer ex ists. The law ceased, but Its mischief remains, because there has been issued under its provisions one hundred and fifty millions of legal tender paper money, with substantially no available assets with which to redeem It, and which to day Is disturbing the treasury and em barrassing Its operations. The national democratic administra tion Is giving to the country a well ad ministered government. The various de partments are being honestly, economi cally and wisely conducted. With honor, dignity and diligence they are discharg ing their duties as public trusts for the welfare of the whole people. We are Indeed enjoying an area of good government, and no good citizen can furnish adequate reasons for desir ing a change of parties In the control of national affairs. “Personal liberty,” the senator said was one of the principal issues involved In the state campaign, and upon this text he denounced the New York city police commissioners for their strict, narrow and arbitrary Interpretation of the Sunday liquor laws. The senator concluded as follows: "Fellow democrats, the moral effect of a democratic victory in this state cannot be overestimated. It will pave the way for the great contest of 1896 and make our struggle easier. The democracy of other states are watching our battle with Interest, hoping that the great Empire State will once more take her place In the democratic column. Let us not dis appoint them. Let us be true to our country, our party and ourselves and vic tory will crown our efforts. Let New York be the ‘star of the east’ for the en couragement of the democracy of the na 11 Senator Hill was frequently interrupted by applause. i w>—— oanator concluded his sneech be announced that he was going out to Ohio to give his services to Governor Campbell in the latter’s campaign. He will remain In Ohio three or four days making speeches. Corbett's Ultimatum. Hot Springs, Ark., Oct. 23.—James J. (Jorbett gave out the following: "Unless Hubert Fitzsimmons or his representa tive agrees to a referee before 12 o'clock tomorrow (Thursday) and deposits |10, OW by 12 o'clock Friday, rendering this light absolutely certain, I declare the match off. I will not train another mo ment. I have named for his considera tion (here follows a list), and an offer has been made to toss a penny whether Jake Kllrain, named by him, or John H. Clark, named by me, shall be the men se lected. This is positively my ultimatum. "JAMES J. CORBETT." The soiree class of Professor Judge will give a grand Halloween bail on Octo ber 31. Tickets 50 cents; ladies free. POLICE CIRCLES. Ed Cuslaek is very much of a man. He's Irish. Says Ed last night, when Officer Langston approached him on the Coalburg accommoaatlon, "What if u.v name is Cusiack. I tell yes my name is Ryan." "Alright, Mr. Ryan," replied Officer Langston, "1 want you.” “And for what?” says Cusiack. "For beating Pete Bonner with brass knucks,” says the officer. The two left the train and went out the gale. Cusiack had two bundles in his arms. Outside some one made an un pleasant remark to Cusiack and like a flash he was after the jester, but Officers Langston, Eagan and Armstrong suc ceeded in subduing their prisoner before any serious damage was done. “ft's a queer mug I’d 'av put on the guy as insulted me,” said Cusiack at the police station, "If the officers hadn’t stopped me.” Cusiack. it is said by the police, hit Pete Bonner with a pair of brass knucks in the rear of McGeever’s saloon. A charge of assault with a weapon is en tered against him. The remains of William Stark, who was recently killed in the Southern yards have been sent to Osgood, Ind., for inter ment. Officer Perdue yesterday arrested W. J. Maidens for assault and battery on Willie Smith. P. R. Jemison, colored, was caught ri fling a gentleman's pocket at the Wild West yesterday. Chief of Police McDonald returned last night from Atlanta. He had in charge the two boys who are charged with bur glarizing Drs. Ballard & Clapp’s offices some time ago. Will Thomas, colored, who Is wanted in Attalla for burglary and arson, was yesterday officially escorted to that place by Marshal Wlm.per of Attalla. Call 951. Southsido Plumbing Co., Avenue B and 20th Street. All orders promptly attended to. 10-13-1 m LINCOLN. Mr. Austin’s Cotton Gin and Twenty Bales of Cotton Burned. Lincoln, Oct. 23.—(Special Correspond ence.)—The cotton gin of Mr. Thomas Austin, situated two miles north of Lin coln, was burned about 2 o’clock yester day evening. Twenty bales of cotton and a large amount of cotton seed were also burned. The cotton and seed belonged to the patrons of the gin. Total lose is about $1300 with no Insurance. Mr. Aus tin was severely burned while trying to save some of the cotton. A match In a negro’s cotton was the cause of the fire. This makes three gins burned in this community during the present season. W. C. Acker & Son have sold the Lin coln gin and grist mill to Mr. R. K. Mor ris of Seddon. Mr. Morris was the former owner of the plant and made a success of it. His many friends are pleased to know that he expects to make Lincoln his home again. Mrs. J. C. Wilson and her son, George, are visiting Atlanta friends and taking In the exposition. Mrs. W. D. Acker and daughter of Iron City, Ga., are visiting relatives In and near Lincoln. Our old friend, Esquire James M. Mont gomery, Is just back from* the exposition and says a visit to the big show Is a profit to a young man and a source of pleasure to an old man. Mr. William T. Bell of New York was visiting relatives In town yesterday. Miss Tula Wright of Iron City, who is attending the Lincoln High school, will spend the rest of the week with her pa rents at home. Republicans Called Together. New York, Oct. 23.—Hon. Thomas H. Carter, chairman of the republican na tional committee tonight, has issued the following: "The republican national committee Is hereby called to meet at the Arlington hotel, Washington, D. C.. at 2 o'clock p. m., December 10, 1895, to desig nate a time and place for themeeting of the national convention in 1896 and to transact such other business as may de mand consideration.” .runerai nonce. The friends of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Baker are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral services of the former Octo ber 24 at 8 o'clock p. m. at their residence, corner Avenue E and Twenty-third street Interment at Oak Hill cemetery. Battle Between Moonshiners. Guntersville, Oct. 22.—(Special Corre spondence.)—News reached here today of a shooting affray between Jeff Ed mondson and Ben Hlpps of Oleander, this county, two moonshiners, In which the latter was killed. Edmondson, who was arrested and lodged In Jail here to day, claims that he killed Hlpps In self defense. ,~ Ladies with small feet can get a bargain now at The Smith Shoe Co.’s. 10-18-tf _ Atlanta’s New Quests. Atlanta, Oct. 23.—The New England Cotton Manufacturers’ association, 200 strong, arrived tonight. On a train Just behind them oame the Woman's National Tress association headed by Mrs. Belva A. Lockwood. The presidents of these organizations meet here tomorrow. Fresh bread and candy made daily at C. W. Cody’s, 1820 to 1828 3d avenue. j«s >/ *P Old papers for sale cj^eap at this office. When the returns are all In from the elections four weeks hence the republi cans will probably realize that victory In 1896 will not be quite so easy to achieve as many republican statesmen and newspapers have been predicting. The notion that they can elect anybody, on any sort of platform, next year, which has been prevalent in some republican circles. Is absurd and mischievous, and the quicker the party gets rid of It and takes an Intelligent view of the situation the better If will feel after the election thirteen months hence.—St. Louis Globe Democrat, Rep. _ Old papers for sale cheap at this office. 5022 First Avenue.."H,» -r022 pjrst Avenue. ES^hWe are in our new store, next to our old stand, ready to serve you. Plush, Ve’our, Cloth, Velvet, Astragan, Cheviot, in single and Double Capes, all lengths, from $6.00 I 83.00 up to S30.00. Large assortment of Misses’ and Ladies’ Jackets in all the new designs. Children's Reefers and I.ong Cloaks Prom $1.25 up Millinery Department. (Down Stairs.) New Pattern Hats Are Shown This We:k. Our MILLINERY PARLOR is wo!! lighted and we have plenty of room to handle a large trade. We have engaged several more salesladies and you don't need to wait. Prompt attention will be given you and your o. ders. 500 New Sailors Just received in WOOD and FELT, and will be sold at lowest prices. Special Bargains in Capes. 90 Cents. Buys a light weight, all wool DOUBLE CAPE—black, blue, tan. $2.25, DOUBLE CAPE, light weight cloth, velvet collar—black, blue, tan. $3 25. Black beaver and ruff effect DOUBLE CAPE, winter weight; velvet collar. $3.48 All wool ruff effect and beaver CAPE, trimmed with Soulache braid. Ready-made Suits and Separate Skirts. ' Price $4.50 to $25,00. Fire Store H. A. KLINE & CO., 1903 Second Avenue and 117 19th Street, □Two Mammoth Stores in One. Have you seen our large double stores, well equipped with all the prettier goods of the season? LADIES, when you go shopping don’t fail to drop in and take a look around our place. We wgmt to show you the pret tiest line of DRESS GOODS, The latest styles in Cloaks, Capes and Jackets, Together with a complete line of Oliilclren’s & Misses’ Jackets, for the price ever offered to the peop'e of Birmingham. You knoiv a thing when you see it. When you come once you are sure to come again and keep on coming lor all you want in the Dry Goods line. Remember, the place is the Fire Store #p H. A. Kline & Co. Turn Pntronrpc 1 J9°3 Second Avenue. 1WU DIllIdllLCo | I17 Nineteenth Street. THE RACES. Morris Park Results. Morris Park Race Track, Oct. 23.—This was the second day of the steeplechase meeting and’desplte the beautiful weath er the attendance was small. The card, which was originally none too good, was badly Injured by scratches. The track was In excellent condition. First race, maiden hurdle, one-half mile over six hurdles—Fugitive, 136 (Veachl, 8 to 5, won; Daly second, Poteen third. Time, 2:50. Second race, hurdle handicap, a mile and one-half over six hurdles—San Joa quin. 135 (Veach), won; Caracas second, Olinda third. Time, 2:49%. Third race, half breed hunters, steeple chase, about two and one-half miles— Meadow Lark, 117 (Mr. Perse), walked over. " Fourth race, handicap steeplechase, two miles—Duke of Abercorn, 145 (Mr. Perse), 6 to 1, won; The Peer second, El dorado third. Time, 3:52. Fifth race, selling steeple chase, about three miles—Lafayette, 142 (Bracken), 1 to 2, won; Larry second. (Only two start ers.) Time, 6:21. Sixth race, handicap flat race, a mile and one-quarter—Belmar, 112 (Simms), even, won; Bathampton second. (Only two starters.) Time, 2:13. Louisville Trotting Races. Louisville, Oct. 23.—The racing at the track of the Louisville Driving and Fair association was again good today. The weather was perfect, but the crowd was light, not more than 700 being In attend ance. The track was fast, the fields large and the finishes close and exciting. Carrollton, who won the third heat of the 218 trot of yesterday, took the two first heats today, also the race. In the second race, 2:16 pace, the wheel of LLD's sulky gave way at the head of the stretch and Chuyler drove in on the hub. The 2:20 race was carried over until tomorrow. Maccaroon having two heats to his credit. 2:18 trot, purse $1000 (unfinished from yesterday—Oarrlllon, br. h.. by Chimes (Geers), 2. 3, 1, l, 1: Ida Greelander, 1, 1, 7, 9, 8; Irabell. 4, 8, 6, 2, 2. Time, 2.18%, 2:17%, 2:18%, 2:19%. 2:16 pace, purse $1000—Ophelia, gr m., by Alfred Plcunning, 1, 1, 1; Sallle Brons ton, 2, 3. 2; Charlie D., 7, 2, 8. Time, 2:16, 2:16, 2:15%. 2:21 trot, purse $1000 (unfinished)—Mac oarron. ch. h. by McCurdy's Hambleto nlan (Cummings), 2, 1, 2, 1; Forester, 6, 2, 1, 2; Grace O’Malley, 1, 3, 4, 3. Time, 2:1814.2:18%, 2:19%, 2:2114. Results at Latonia. Cincinnati, Oct. 23.—Six spirited races furnished entertainment for a good aver age attendance at the Latonia races to day. In the second race Patrician ran away four miles before she could be pulled up. Weather cool, track fast and attendance good. First race, seven furlongs—Leaflet, 109 (Tubervllle), 4 to 1, won; Black Silk sec ond, Greenwich third. Time, 1:30. Second race, six furlongs—Tutuila, 106 (J. Hill), 4 to 5, won; Elva second, Ram part third. Time, 1:16%. Third race, five furlongs—Robinson, 105 (Clayton), 6 to 5, won; San Mario sec ond. Equinox third. Time, 1:02%. Fourth race, mile and twenty yards— Judith, 103 (J. Hill), 4 to 5, won; Jane sec ond, Morte Fonse third. Time, 1:43%. Fifth race, five and one-half furlongs— LaGascogn, 104 (H. Williams), 11 to 5, won; Shuttlecock second, Lufra third. Time, 1:10. Sixth race, six furlongs—Nick, 112 (Martin), even, won; Star Ruby second. Gateway third. Time, 1:15%. Don’t miss the bargains in ladies’ small size shoes at The Smith Shoe Co.’s. 10-18-tf __ Mr. Cleveland Starts Home. Atlanta, Oct. 23.—President Cleveland and all his party, except Secretary Smith, left Atlanta at 12 o’clock this morning for Washington, The president looked a little tired, but said he was feeling all right. He travels in Mr. Pullman's car Wildwood, and the rtaln Is exactly the same which brought the party south. Genreal Passenger Agent Turk of the Southern road returns with them. Fifty people saw the president off. The at tendance at the exposition was 50,000. The Governor’s Foot Guard of Connecti cut left tonight for Charleston. The Most Miserable Man. ••The most miserable man is the one who Is all the time anxlons about his health.” Use Paine’s celery compound, and keep well and strong. It Is not ltka ordinary remedies—it la medicine. Try It. NABER8, MORROW A 8INNIQE.