Newspaper Page Text
WANTS A THIRD TERM
friends of the President, With His Knowledge, and Consent, Planning an Active Campaign, Walter Wellman In Chicago Times Her ald. One of the shadows east over the demo cratic party by last week's elections is that, of the third term. It looks now as if an organized effort is to be made by the Cleveland wing of the party to thrust a fourth nomination and third terra upon their Ideal. This effort is to be started and directed from the cabinet, and with the knowledge and apparently with the ap proval or the president. Doubtless every federal officeholder in the country will be expected to do his share of the wo^k. The third term experiment is now on, sure enough. In one week there has been a change of base on the part of the administra tion, amounting to revolution. Before the election the members of the cabinet, almost without exception, believed and said the president did not want a third term, that he did not believe in a third term as a matter of principle, and that in case circumstances seemed to require it he would make public announcement of his views and of his refusal to run again. Now it is a different story. The day after the election, as was told in my dispatches to the Times-Herald, the members of the administration began talking of a fourth nomination. They Bald the president. In view of the result of the elections, was the only man who could lift the democratic party out of its slough of defeat and despondency. The volume of this sort of talk has visibly increased for some days. It broke out with great force after Friday's cabinet meeting, at which it is known the presi dent and his official advisers spent nearly two hours talking over the political sit uation. If it is fair to infer the motives and plans of an official family by what the mebers of it have to say, then a movement for a third term was virtually decided upon at the meeting of the cab inet, and may now be considered afoot. Comes From the Throne. All that I shall write in this dispatch id derived from talks with men who are near to Mr. Cleveland, and who, presuma bly, would not be hold enough to air per sonal opinions of such peculiar and im portant significance unless they were act ing in pursuance of a plan agreed on among themselves and with assurances of approval of their chief. The third term movement, then, as we have it described and defended by the president’s personal and official associ ates. Is as follows: Mr. Cleveland Is the only man who cam be elected as the candidate of the demo cratic party. He is the only man In the party who Is greater than the party. He Is the only democrat whose personality is a platform In Itself, and who is able to command a gTeat vote from the independ ent or republican elements, or at least from elements which go to the republican ticket when Mr. Cleveland is not a candi date. Continuing the story as it comes to me from the president’s official household, Mr. Cleveland believes he can be re elected. He believes if he had been run ning last Tuesday the democratic party would have c&rried every one of the states which it lost on that occasion— New York, New Jersey, Maryland and Kentucky. Mr. Cleveland Is not certain that he would not have can-led Ohio. What Cleveland Believes. The president believes the people re buked the democratic party last week by such tremendous adverse majorities not because it was dissatisfied with the na tional administration at Washington, not because of the-Hawaiian or the general foreign policy, not because of the atti tude of the administration on the silver and revenue questions, not because of the two bond issues, but wholly and solely because of the popular disgust with dem ocratic bosses who have stood opt against the president, and because of the per verse manner in which certain democrats have insisted upon running after the false god of silver, against the president’s wishes and requests. In other words, still continuing the statement of the third term case as I get It from the white house clrole, the people smote democracy as a vindication of the president and for the purpbse of teaching a lesson to those elements of democracy which have refused to acknowledge Mr. Cleveland as their leader. These premises laid down, the expound ers of the third term doctrine proceed to declare that it is obvious Mr. Cleveland is the only man in the democratic party who possesses the confidence of the peo ple to a degree sufficient to Induce the people to put that party back into power. Therefore there is nothing to do but nom inate Mr. Cleveland. At this Juncture comes from the same sources the explanation that Mr. Cleve land personally does not want a third term. He Is tired of work and wants to rest. Mrs. Cleveland Is tired of the White House and wants to retire to private life. It will be a tremendous sacrifice for the president and his family to consent to remain four years more in the executive mansion, llut Mr. Cleveland, from the beginning of his public career, has placed duty before everything else. He has al ways sacrificed his personal comfort and desires to the demands of the people. So now, if the great democratic party again calls upon him to lead It in the cam paign, if the nation -again calls upon him to administer the affairs of the govern ment, he cannot, will not refuse. To de sert his party and his country in this emergency would be unpatriotic and un grateful, and Mr. Cleveland is capable of neither Ingratitude nor lack of pa triotism. General freight and passen ger office of Southern Railway removed to No. 7 North 20th street. Telephone 846. 11-5-tf _ Notice. We have just received a carload of choice California wines, such as Clarets, Port, Sherry and White Wine. They are equal in quality to any imported wines; prices are within reach of everybody. Special Inducements to parties buying by the barrel. Samples free of charge. Give us a call. M. & A. WISE. Corner MorrlB Ave. and 20th St. Fresh bread and candy made daily at C. W. Cody’s, 1820 to 1826 3d avenue. j*s aP Wool Gathering. Tuseumbia Gazette. We publish the resolutions of the pop ulist oonfeience at Birmingham on Tues day last, together with a part of the State Herald's report of the meeting. It will be seen that the republicans and popu lists aie going to work together to Enatrh this slate from the d.-mocra'ic party. We cannot see how anything like sincer ity can be claimed for Ihe views of the populists when they talk one way and do another. They declare for free coinage, anathematize the democrats for believing !n sound money, accused them of follow ing old John Sherman, and they go to Sherman's party for aid and oomfort. They believe in free tinde or a tariff for revenue on’.v, the democratic tariff, yet they go to the republican camp, the home of protection, for munitions of war td destroy the democratic party They hate jepubilcanlsm when it coincides with de mocracy, but thoy cherish It when It would destroy the only party that has ever done anything for the south. VeriJv tha anHnna a€ tha niomalivta enigmatical and paradoxical, and there Is no use trying to reconcile their arguments and proceedings with reason. They have left the democratic party, they say, to reform certain parts of our state machin ery and to affect the country with the free coinage of silver, when if they had not kicked out of the traces they could hay§ the populists, independent of their camp followers of republicans and negroes, have a large vote, almost as large as the democratic vote rid of its like following; It is also an incontestable fact that al most If not fully half the democrats In the state are for free coinage at 10 to 1. Thus it will be seen that the populists lw>ho were at one time democrats, ail of whom are now in favor of free coinage), and the free stiver contingent of the dem ocratic party should combine that they would carry the state undoubtedly for the white metal, and thus would have ac complished what they never will by the bolt from the democracy and the fusion with the republicans. It would seem, however, that it looks like Providence had taken a hand and had driven these people out of the party in order to save the state from such a fate. Reason cuts no figure with a populite or they all would come back to their old party for the aid they seek, Instead of locking arms with their old enemy, with whom they have nothing in common. CONFEDERATE RELICS Now on Exposition at the Atlanta Exposition. That Old Black Bible-Some Arti cles of Value. Clara Jemison in Tuskaloosa Times. There is one small building situated on the outskirts of the exposition grounds towards which all visitors, northerners as well as southerners, wend their way ere they have long started on their tour of sightseeing, and that is the hall con taining the Confederate relics. This ex hibit which, putting sentiment aside, is of historic value as well as interest, was due entirely to the earnest efforts of Mrs. C. Helen Plane, a Tuskaloosian by birth, who is president of the Atlanta chapter of the Daughters of the Confederacy. Probably there was not another woman in Atlanta who could have accomplished all that she did, for It required not only executive ability, but unlimited patience, tireless energy and an enthusiasm horn of personal experience with the hardships and sorrows of the war. Six weeks before the exposition opened not a dollar was in the treasury with which to begin work, hut by the 18th of September the money had been obtained, the building erected and the exhibits in place. lit UIC IIIIUUII. V* v»»>- • --— -- U-- * form, upon which are placed many of the articles of Interest, such as homespun dresses made by women of high social rank while their husbands were far away In the war, homespun Confederate uni forms, canteens, etc., and In the center of them all Is the cradle In which Jeffer sdn Davis was rocked when a little baby like an ordinary mortal. There is noth ing at all conspicuous to make one know1 that such an Infant had once reposed in it It Is a plain, old-fashioned pine cradle, with rockers that look ready to tip any moment too far and spll Its contents, and was made In Kentucky. In close proximity to this is a case In which rests the old black Bible upon which Jefferson Davis took the oath of office as the first president of the provisional government of the Confederate States of America, at Montgomery. This Is the first time that the Bible has ever left the executive office of our state oapitol. A gold Confederate seal Is shown, which was used only four short ye&rs. It is about 3 inches in diam eter, with an equestrian statue upon it, encircled by a wreath and these words: ■'The Confederate States of America, Feb ruary 22, 1862. Deo Vindice.” Old battleflags are numerous and at tract much attention. An immense blue flag is the one which floated over Fort Moultrie during the bombardment of Fort Sumter. Another is of silk and was made by the ladles of Richmond, Va from their evening dresses and presented to Gen. Kirby Smith. It was used during the rest of the war and figured at Bull Run. An old Georgia veteran is worn and dilapidated, stained and scarred, from having done duty in twenty-three different battles. . . . . The spy glass is shown through which the bullet passed that killed Elbert Bland at Chickamauga. There is the signal can non of the Rowena, which was captured In 1862; there is a United States tent which was captured by W. F. Plane, who picked it up at the battle of Seven Pines; there ar« old guns and pistols which were used during the revolution hry and Mexican as well as the late war; there are swords of many famous men, among them that of General Pelham; there are field glasses and knapsacks carried by General Gordon; there Is a uniform of Gen. Kirby Smith, which was lined with his wife’s wedding dress; there is a coat of General Young’s, and buttons and epaulets which adorned the uniform of Stonewall Jackson. There are many evidences of the In genuity of southern women during the lime when certain articles could not be bought for love nor money (especially Confederate greenbacks). One of these is a homespun wedding dress worn by Miss Kate Calhoun of the family of John C. Calhoun, and In style Is similar to the present made with big sleeves, vol uminous skirts and rows and rows of buttons, the latter being home-made, also, of leather. There were old hats made of palmetto, a pair of wedding slip pers made at home of white satin, and a hair net the silk of which was Bpun and woven by the lady who raised the silk worms. That which is especially in teresting, however, are specimens of coffee made of dried sweet potatoes and bkra. Home or me articles are ui uminaiu value, and one of these Is a gold star, which Is one of six presented by the la dies of Texas to Gen. Kirby Smith and worn by him On full dress occasions. That was before he was made a full general, and as he had six daughters, one has fallen to the lot of each. The one men tioned, however, belongs to the young est. who. It Is interesting to note. Is the custodian selected by the Daughters of the Confederacy to take charge and ex plain in detail to northerners as well as southerners the stories connected with the different relics. With each and every relic there Is a sentiment attached which makes them interesting to all the visitors, but with some there Is not only sentiment, but a pathos which attracts even those who have heretofore entertained only feel ings of bitterness toward the "rebels." One of these Is a portrait of a young lady, which, being of no use to the soldiers who had ravaged the home, received as a final farewell the countless thrusts of their remorseless bayonets. Another still more touching Is an open sachel contain ing articles Just as It was sent home to the dead soldier's wife. There Is a Bible, a meerchaum pipe, a silver fork and silken underwear, which tell the tale of the refinement and accustomed luxury of him who fell and died on the battlefield— a martyr to his country. The thoughts which arise when view ing such silent witnesses of sorrow and suffering, and unsung deeds of bravery and noblemen make one turn to the words which greet each visitor In golden shining letters;. "Fame’s trophy, sanctified by tears, Planted forever at her portal; Folded, true—What then? Four Bhort years made It Immortal." Joe Cook and Will Porter can tell you how the trout bite at East Lake now. ii.ia.ti WILL SHARE PROFITS. American Millwrighting Company Fitting Up a Salesroom Where General Merchandise Will Be Sold at Cost. -ej ~ Chicago Record. , . Chicago is to have a general co-opera tive store in full operation before the close of this week. It will be opened by the American Co-operative Millwrighting company, which claims to have shown during the last year or two that co-opera tion on the proper lines can be sucessfully carried on. and so well pleased are the members of the association that they will branch out extensively and endeavor to plant their standard in new and fresher territory. The offices and workshops of the com pany are at present in West Jackson street, but a short distance west of the corner of Clinton. The building is unprar tentlous from the exterior, but the inte rior when all of the men are at work presnts a scene of the greatest activity. The company wras organized in October, 1892. Its place of busines was then in a ramshackle building on one of the side streets, and its future was problematical. There was little business to be done, an4 few were found who could be Induced to either take stock, give up their business and go to work on the co-operative plan or surrender their patents to the com pany in order that those who did go to work might work them out and place the product on the market. But ail this is said to have changed. Twenty-five valuable patents have passed into the control of the company, and fifty men find employment at various times as the demand for the products of the company is good. The workmen are all shareholders in the organization, which is at $1 par and which is also non assessable. A man may purchase one share and he will then be entitled to ft full voice in the selection of the officers of the company or the outlining of its future course in business. Those work ing in the shop select the foreman by election, and they have it in their power to vote him out of office at any time the majority may become disssatlsfied with the manner in which he conducts the work. Likewise the officers of the com pany may be voted out when the best interests of the company may seem to need a change in the official staff. Ten per cent of the earnings of six months are set aside as a fund to be used in the purchase of stock to be used in the establishment. The company is said to have been self-sustaining almost from the start, and its business has constantly increased and is still increasing. All of the machinery used by the com pany is the product of its own workmen. For the last two years the company has been doing almost everything that any one asked it to do—making shoes, build ing sidewalks, bicycles, machines, etc., selling coal and renting houses. Recent ly It secured a contract for a section of the new water tunnel, which will give employment to a considerable number of men. Ill IIIf |JIU1JUDC14 BCHtitti V. cigars, tobaccos and coal will be sold, and there will be a general house-renting agency, no charge being made for the services of the company to those who are members. The groceries will be bought In the wholesale market and will be sold to members of the organization for cost, plus a sufficient sum to pay for help. The store. It Is expected, will be opened some time this week. If this first store shall prove the success which the officers of the company antics lpate others will be opened In various sec tions of the city and a committee will be appointed to visit the trades Unions of the city to solicit membersljlps. The present officers of the company are: President and general manager, J. A. Dlnsmore; secretary, E. R. Verdlck; treasurer, W. H. Rrennan. The institu tion Is run on the Idea that the fewer offi cers there are the more likely they are to get along harmoniously, and the more likely they are to look after the best In terests of the company. To purify your blood, restore your strength, cure catarrh or rheumatism, take Hood’s Sarsaparilla. Oyster cocktails at the Met ropolitan har. i i-i 2-tf An Old Man’s Counsel. Mr. Monroe Davidson of Greenville, Ga., says. May 21, 1896: "I have used Royal Germetuer for Kidney Troubles, from which I have suffered from boy hood. It gave me relief In a few days, and is the only medicine that has ever given me permanent relief. I take pleas ure in recommending it to anyone suffer ing from any kind of Kidney trouble. I believe It Is the best thing that old peo ple can use for debility and nervous ness.” New package, large bottle, 198 doses, $1. For sale by druggists. We offer special induce ments to those desiring to buy office desks. STOWERS FURNITURE CO., 1816 and 1818 2d avenue. ll-14-tf GONE TO 8MABH ENTIRELY. Demolition of the Populist Party in In A <11 spat oh from Indianapolis says: In dications point to the utter collapse of the populist party in Indiana. E. B. Cummings, chairman of the populist state committee, resigned today; Edgar A. Perkins, chairman of the committee in this county, resigned immediately af ter the late municipal election, and the committee has gone out of existence. A majority of the members of the state committee are expected to follow the ex ample of Secretary Cummings. The party has been rapidly disintegrat ing1 eince the election last year. The coun ty organisations have nearly all gone to pieces. The newspapers that were estab lished In the Interest of the party throughout the state have nearly all sus pended. The members have ceased to send in their oontiibutions to the state committee and the men who have been devoting their time to the party do not oare to work any longer without pay. The party received a severe blow three weeks ago, when the Farmers' Mutual Benefit association of the state cut loose from it. The m£n who are at the head of the Mutual Benefit association have been the foremost men in advocating the principles of the populists. There have been slumps from the party in every city and town of any size In the state. The party organizations have been abandoned at Lafayette, Fort Wayne. Logansport, New Albany, Richmond and Muncle. The late leading men in. the party say It i« doubtful if the party will meet in con vention next year to name a state ticket. If It does the ticket will not cut any* figure in the campaign, as nine-tenths of the members will return to the old par ties from which they came. f. The leaders of the party here have In formation that the members of the exec utive committee of the national commit tee) have decided to resign. They have an Impression that before the end of the year E. B. Taubeneck, the national chairman, wiH be left with out a committee at hie command. - The ?uarrel in the national committee is said o have ferown out of Chairman Taube neck's antagonism to organized labor; He has made himself unpopular with the ac tive workers of the party in several " -‘ '— -one out that he party will lullsm in In ti of the free 1 year age diana. CONVERTED UP A TREE. die Rev, Dr. Eddy Preached to an Audi ence of One and Convinced It. Tbo Rev. Dr. Eddy was nt- one timo a theological student at the Northwestern university. Accompanied by some of his ciussmMt^ lj^wejjt to the camp meeting, whore he was down on the programme to poach hU first sermon, itero found a 1 young man named Fred ftmiglitoS, jvlio was much under SpnvkdWi l^jausj of his sin's. Soon all tho thoologTcal students had surrounded tho penitent nnd were ex horting him to aocopt Christ ns his Sav iour. Every influence known to the future divines was brought to boar on nought on, until it became ovldont that it was becom ing somewhat wearisome to him, and he went to the woods. Along toward oven lng, like Zaocheus of old, who olimhed up Into a sycamore tree, ho ascended Into a basswood tree whose limbs nearly tonched tlio ground, and thoro pursued bis medita tions. Dr. Eddy was to proach that night and felt nervous nud npprohousive. As the shades of night were approaching he also hied liiinsolf to tho woods and rohearsod his sermon beneath the tree In which Houghton was ensconced. Thinking him self nlono, nnd that none but the eye of God was upon him, he wnilicd up and in eloquent tones exhorted his imaginary hearers to accept tho faith. When ho had finished great was his surprise when Houghton descended from tho treo and said ho wns willing to conio to Christ and declared that Dr. Kddy’sserinon had saved him. In nftor years Dr. Eddy declared that had Houghton shouted while ho was in tho midst of Ills funeral sermon over Houghton’s remains ho would not have been more surprised than he was when Houghton cumo down tho tree.—New York Dispatch. Booming an Actress. A press agent of my acquaintance told mo once that it was his habit to make con tracts with managers and actors for whole sale lots of entirely imaginary stories, which ho composed during the intolerable heat of the summer months and which wero afterward scattered broadcast throughout tho country as true histories. Ho made a specialty of fairy tales for ac tresses, whom ho was wont to endow with all tho virtues, graces mid talents calculat ed to cndcur them to an art loving com munity like ours. In fact, ho Informed me that ho used to write ubout their "dainty flats filled with raro engravings nnd oholoe bric-n-brno, de noting tho reflnodtastes of tho occupant,” their early religious training, their clothes, their ancestors, their social connections and their numerous oilors of marriage— ohlofly from millionaires—in short, about everything except their acting, which be explained was something that tho public took very little Interest in.—Bachelor of Arts. Earth Curvature and Vision. Ono of the “seven wonders of the an oiont world” was tho Pharos, or light tower at Alexandria. If you have a popu lar account of that great structure handy, tend it carefully and note that you aro in formed that the tower could be soon at a distance of from 100 to 160 miles. Lot ub sec if this could possibly be true. The curvature of tho globe Is 6.09 inohes to the mile. This being true, we find that an Object 100 feet high can only be seen at a fraction over 18 miles. Figuring on the baeie-of aa earth oarvaturc of even seven 1 inches to the mile, we And that the light towor In question must have boen over a mile in height if vlsiblo even at a distance of 100 miles.—St. Louis Ropubllc. The Clever Korean Woman. Out of a few simple ingredients—whioh her western sistor would scorn—and with a few slmplo implements—that that sister would not understand—often almost with out implements and with littlo fire—fire that must be coaxed and humored, and humored and coaxed—the poorest Korean woman Will profiJiro a meal which no hun gry European, prince or peasant, need scorn to oat. It will bo savory, wholesome, dean to daintiness and ploasantly served. —Mrs. L. J. Jilin's “Quaint Koroa.” Straw Cravats. Tho straw cravat is a Swiss invention of the hour. The colors seen in tho new fab rication are hot inferior to the best in silk and aro combined in an article of compar atively great durability. The straw cravats have also the advantage of bolng easily oleansed with a spongo. Rural Modesty. The open fields lie shivering in the breeze. Rude winter’s hand at autumn's chamber door has knocked. Denuded limbs stand bare on naked trees. What wonder is it. then, the corn is shocked! —Rochester Post-Express. Would It Wore So. Corbett says he Is going to astonish the sporting fraternity In a few days. Perhaps he is going to stop talking.—Cleveland World. ON THE ROAD 2^ to recovery, the • young woman who is taking Doctor Pierce’s Favorite Pre scription. In maidenhood, wo | manhood, wife ; hood and rnoth 4 erliood the “ Pre I script ion ” is a •1 supporting tonic h ana nervine V that’s peculiarly adapted to her needs, regulating, strengthening and cur (nor rWanirptiiPtitfl ( " / of the sex. Why is it so many women owe their beauty to Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription? Because l>eauty of form and face radiate from the common center—health. The best bodily condition results from (food food, fresh air and exercise coupled with the judicious use of the “Prescription.” If there be headache, pain in the back, tearing-down sensations, or general de bility, or if there be nervous disturbance, nervous prostration, and sleeplessness, the “ Prescription ’ ’ reaches the origin of the trouble and corrects it. It dispels aches and pains, corrects displacements and cures catarrhal inflammation of the lining mem branes. falling of the womb, ulceration, ir regularities and kindred maladies. “FALLING OF WOMB.” Mrs. frank Cam field, of East Dickin- • son, Franklin Co., N. Y., writes : “ I deem itu my ditty to express my w deep, heart-felt grati- / tnde to you for having been the means, under j Providence, of restor ing me to health, for I have been by spells un able to walk. My troubles were of tbo womb — inflammatory and bearing-down sen- *ij Rations and the doctors ft ail saia, loeycuuiu nui j” "SwKi bottles of Dr. C AM field. _ Pierce’s wonderful Favorite Prescription baa cured ma" for Infants and Children. THIRTY years’ oturraflaa of Cantoris with th. patronaf ot n-llHont of perioni, permit n. to »pHk of It with oat piwdag, It 1» munwUoMbly tli. beet romedy for Infant* and Children the world ha. «T«r known. _It i. hannle... Children like It. It give, thorn health. It will i«« their live.. In It Moth.r. have which le ab.olntely safe and praotloally perfect a. a child’, medicine. Caetorla destroy. Worm., Caetorla allay. Feverl.hne.., Ca.torla prevent, vomiting Sour Card. Caetorla cure. DUrrhcp. and Wind Collo. Ca.torla relieve. Teething Trouble.. Ca.torla pure. Con.tlpatlon and Flfttnleaoy. Ca.torla nontrallee. the effect, of oarhonlo acid ga. or pol.onone air. Ca.torla doe, not contain morphlno, oplnm. or other narootlo property. Caetorla assimilate, the food, regulate, the .tomaoh and bowel., giving healthy and natural Jeep. Ca.torla 1. pnt np In one~«lse bottle, only. It 1. not .old In hnlh. Don’t allow any one to .ell yon anything ol.e on the plea or promise that It Is ** Jn»t a. good ” and “ will an.wer every purpose.” See that yon get C‘‘A“S~T-0-R-I-A. The fao-.lmlle .Ignaturo of Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria. \ PETER ZINSZER’S 2115, 2117 and 2119 Second Avenue, Between Twenty-first and Twenty-second Streets. iL _A_ IMZisfit: IBecL Is not what you want Just step around to ZINSZER’S and you can get the right fit, something new and in the latest Fall style, and you will make no mistake or have no misfit. Get on the Eight Track and you will save money. If you want to buy a nice and appropriate Christ mas present, do not fail to see our New Holiday Stock. It is overflowing with the useful, the novel and the beautiful, and the prices are so extremely low that all can afford to buy— Even tlie Eittle Ones. We have taken great pains to have a nice selection in all kinds of Toys, having a large stock, and we are going to give you rock-bottom figures for cash, and on our easy payment plan, good goods, long time and value for your money. Bed Room Suits, Parlor Suits, Enamel Beds, Folding Beds, Baby Buggies, Carpets and Rugs, Hall Outfits, Kitohen Outfits, Matting, Oil Cloth, Linoleum, Trunks and Stoves. The Metropolitan Hotel and Restaurant Nos. 8 and 10 North 20th Street, Corner Morris Avenue. NEXT TO THE UNION DEPOT. REGULAR MEALS, 25 CENTS. Birmingham Paint and Glass Company LARGEST STOCK LOWEST PRICES. faints, Oils. Varnish, Glass, Sash, Doors and Blinds. 1916 Third Avenue.......Birmingham, Ala.