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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 05, 1895, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-05/ed-1/seq-5/

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the moreska concert.
Birmingham Music Lovers Treated to a Rare
Feast by Splendid Artists
Last N ght.
•talcen In its entirety the first entertain
ment offered by the Birmingham Music
club at Seals' hall last night was a de
cided success. The audience was well
pleased and they evinced their appre
ciation of the programme presented by
the Moreska Concert company with deco
rous, but earnest, applause.
Slgnorina Moreska was the principal
specialty of interest, as was in keeping
.with the distinguished note she has
gained through the superlative merit of
her voice. The signorina, too, is unusual
ly pretty, and her poses, without being
studied or strained, are especially to be
admired by virtue of their becoming
graces. In short, the eye and the ear of
the auditor are delighted with Moreska’s
Signor Gore, like Moreska, was encored
many times. He is undoubtedly one of
the most accomplished pianists that it
lias ever been the good fortune of the
music loving public of this city to enjoy.
Signor Valerga was not at his best last,
night, though his high notes, it may be
said, were received with approbation
from the audience.
The Moreska concert company has been
engaged to appear again at the hall on
[Wednesday and Thursday nights.
Receives a Compliment From the Newspaper
The Newspaper Maker, a paper for
newspaper publishers and newspaper ed
itors, published In New York, pays the
following high compliment to Miss Mar
garet O’Brien. Being from a critic who
criticises from a newspaper standard, as
(Well as merit tendered the public,the com
pliment to our local writer is doubly ap
preciated by her friends. Miss O’Brien
has a reputation far beyond the confines
bf her home, and her work as a writer
Js already international:
"Miss Margaret O’Brien, whose picture
appears on another page, and who is the
author of a paper entitled ‘Woman in
Journalism,’ which was read at the meet
ing of the Alabama Press association, al
though still very young. Is to be counted
among the brightest woman writers of
the south.
"Miss O'Brien is the daughter of Frank
P. O’Brien, late proprietor of the Bir
mingham, Ala., Age-Herald. She has had
the opportunity of the training of actual
newspaper work on that paper and has
profited by it.
“The paper on 'Woman in Journalism’
Is well w'ritten, and shows a power which.
If properly trained, will place her name
among the best woman writers of the
General freight and passen
ger office Alabama Great
Southern Railroad remov 3d to
No. 7 North 2(ftlT street. Tele
phone 848. n-5-tf
Has an Interesting Rehearsal at Elks’
In spite of counter attractions a large
number of musical enthusiasts turned
out last night at the Elks’ hall for the
regular meeting of the above popular so
ciety. Over forty singers were there and
(rehearsed Dudley Buck’s 40th psalm and
[Beethoven’s carnival phantasy in pow
ler and ability to convince the most skep
tical that the old Mendelssohn society
iwas neither dead nor sleeping. Professor
Ouckenberger in bis masterly handling
of the baton is a decided acquisition to
Ulrmingham in general and the society in
Deputy Collector Dave Hughes and
(United States Marshal L. C. Hudgins re
turned yesterday from Marion county,
[Where they, together with United States
(Marshal Davis of that county, made a
successful raid on the Alabama and Mis
sissippi line.
1 They raided the notorious Illicit distil
lery of Henry and Rufus Nelson and cap
tured their entire outfit, consisting of a
100-gallon copper still, a large quantity
cf beer and a small quantity of “moun
tain dew,” all of which was destroyed,
Bind the two Nelsons lodged safely in the
Jlamllton jail.
Old papers lor sale cheap at
this office.
•The Republicans Are Counting Chickens
Before They Are Hatched.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 4.—Harrodsburg,
the home town of Qen. P. Wat Hardin,
gave him an ovation today. The proces
sion was swelled by the enthusiastic citl
feens of all the counties adjoin
{ng Mercer, who came here to listen to
Jeneral Hardin’s closing campaign
ppeech this afternoon. All in Hardin's
quarters Is serene.
Prominent republicans claim that
Bradley will carry the state by from 6000
So 10,000. The prohibition and populist
State tickets will cut no material figure in
(the contest. The present governor, John
pToung Brown, carried the state by oyer
£8,000 and the present canvass has been
Bo thoroughly and vigorously prosecuted
ithat it Is agreed by all parties that the
largest vote ever polled in the state will
[be given tomorrow.
r-- 1 .."
For Skin Tortured
And Tired
In One
Application of
Bpbbdt Ctjrb Triatment.—Warm baths
with Ccticora 8oap, gentle applications of
Ccticura (ointment), and mild doses of dm*
cura Kksolvent (the new blood purifier).
Sold throurhout the world. Rritlth depot i F. Nrw
Rtnv A Botin, t, Kine Bdwerd-et., iMdm. Fotteb
J)nia KVf* Oui.v Po*« -v . »• «• \
# Birthday Giftr. ^
We are now open
Southern and A. G. S. Offices Will Soon Be
Filled—Sale of the Macon and Bir
mingham Today.
The high officials of the Southern. Ala
bama. Great Southern and Central Rall
roa/i companies are very busy these days
making appointments and issuing circu
lars. The latest orders came to hand yes
terday and were as follows:
Alabama Great Southern Railroad Com
pany—Office of General Superintendent.
Washington, D. C., Nov. 1, 1893.
By virtue of the president’s order No.
3 I hereby appoint Mr. C. A. Darlton su
perintendent of telegraph, with head
quarters at Washington, D. C. Effective
this date. W. I. GREEN,
Approved: Superintendent,
Second Vice-President.
.Albania Great Southern Railroad Com
pany—Office General Roadinaster, 1300
Pennsylvania Avenue.
Washington, D. C., Nov. 1, 1895.
The following appointment Is made ef
fective this date:
Mr. M. A. Zook, roadmaster of the Ala
bama Great Southern, with office at Bir
mingham. J. A. DODSON,
Approved: Gene'ral Roadmaster.
C. H. HUDSON, Chief Engineer.
Alabama Great Southern Railroad Com
pany—Office Superintendent Bridges and
Washington, D. C., Nov. 1, 1895.
Mr. W. Ransom is this day appointed
superintendent of bridges, with head
quarters at Birmingham, Ala.
I D. W. I.UM,
Superintendent Bridges and Buildings.
C. H. HUDSON, Chief Engineer.
The Central’s Circular.
Central of Georgia Railroad Company
Passenger Department.
Savannah, Ga., Nov. 1, 1895.
Circular No. 1.
The following appointments are an
nounced, effective at once:
C. C. Walton, traveling passenger
agent, No. 351 Marquette building, Chi
cago, 111.
S. B. Webb, traveling passenger agent,
Atlanta, Ga.
R. L. Todd, traveling passenger agent,
Augusta, Ga.
W. P. Dawson, traveling passenger
agent, Macon, Ga.
L. A. Camp, traveling passenger agent,
Columbus, Ga.
J. C. Shaw, traveling passenger agent.
Savannah, Ga.
Walter Hawkins, Florida passenger
agent, Jacksonville, Fla.
General Passenger Agent.
W. F. SHELLMAN, Traffic Manager.
Central of Georgia Railway Company—
Office of General Freight Agent.
Savannah, Ga., Nov. 1, 1895.
C. Circular No. 1412.
The following appointments are an
nounced, effective at once:
D. W. Appier, general agent, Atlanta,
E. T. Charlton, commercial agent, Au
gusta, Ga.
F. L. Mortimer, agent, Baltimore, Md.
Solon Jacobs, commercial agent, Bir
mingham, Ala.
A. DeW. Sampson, northeastern agent,
Boston, Mass.
E. P. Waring, contracting agent,
Charleston, S. C.
R. S. Hicks, general western agent,
Chicago, 111.
E. W. White, commercial agent, Cin
cinnati, O.
W. E. Estes, general agent, Columbus,
W. J. Farrell, soliciting agent, Jack
sonville, Fla.
H. S. Gray, commercial agent, Kansas
City, Mo.
E. A. Ross, general agent, Macon,Ga.
R. B. Moss, Jr., soliciting agent, Madi
son, Ga.
F. L. Drake, commercial agent, Mem
phis, Tenn.
Ziba Bennitt, commercial agent, Mo
bile, Ala.
L. R. VanDiviere, commercial agent,
Montgomery, Ala. „
J. A. Jackson, commercial agent, Nash
ville, Tenn.
H. B. Byrne, commercial agent, New
Orleans. La.
W. H. Rhett, general agent, New York,
N. Y
B. R. Price, general agent, Philadel
phia, Pa.
T. C. Manion, commercial agent, St.
Louis, Mo.
L. L. Rawls, commercial agent, Savan
nah, Ga. W. A. WINBURN,
General Freight Agent.
W. F. SHELLMAN, Traffic Manager.
Personal Notes.
Mr. Jack W. Johnson came over from
Atlanta Sunday to visit his family.
Assistant General Passenger Agent C.
A. Benscoter of the Southern was in the
city yesterday. He came here with Mr.
R. L. Newton, the new traveling pas
senger agent of the Alabama Great
Southern, and Installed the latter in his
The new offices of the Southern ami
Alabama Great Southern roads at No.
7 North Twentieth street are being put ,
in order. They are occupied by Division
Freight Agent E. Schryver of the Ala
bama Great Southern, Division Freight
Agent L. Green of the Southern, Travel
ing Passenger Agent L. A. Shipman of
the Southern and Traveling Passenger
Agent P. L. Newton of the Alabama
Great Southern.
~ The Macon and Birmingham road will
be sold in Macon today. There Is a proba
bility of the road being extended to Bir
A Freight and Passenger Collision.
Little Rock, Ark., Nov. 4.—The Texas
limited southbound train on the Iron
Mountain railroad, due at 6:30 a. m., col
lided with a stock train several miles
north of this city. The trains came to
gether with great force on a curve Just
north of Argenta. Both engines were de
molished and the express messengers
and mall clerks, pinned In the debris for
over an hour, were taken out seriously
injured. Both engineers and fireman
jumped, escaping with a shaking up.
None of the passengers were hurt. The
limited was delayed four hours.
A Right Angle Collision.
Dallas, Tex., Nov. 4.—The Katy flyer,
northbound for St. Louis, and the Texas
and Sante Fe limited, southbound from
St. Louis, tho two fastest trains in Texas,
plunged into a right tingle collision at the
crossing of the two roads, Just Inside the
southern limits of the city, about 7
o’clock this morning. The trainmen
jumped from their engines apd were not
hurt. Several cars and the engine were
badly wrecked and several passengers
were slightly Injured. Investigations
have failed to locate the blame.
ing up our recent
licit your visit to
Convenes in Adjourned Term—Judge Banks
Exchanges Places With Judge Bil
bro of Gadsden.
Judge Banks has exchanged benches
this week with Judge J. T. Gllbro of
Gadsden, who will be occupied here with
the trial of a non-jury docket.
The following judgments by default
Shave been taken:
Perryman & Co. vs. Davis & Smith;
Judgment for the land sued for.
M, J. Williams vs. W. H. Williams et
al.; judgment against garnishee, Louls
ville and Nashville road, for $80.
W. J. Dangalx vs. Susan Lunsford,
executrix; judgment for the defendant.
City National bank vs. J. F. B. Jack
son; Judgment for $6324.
E. H. Lopez vs. Alabama Pipe com
pany; on trial.
City Court.
Juries were drawn yesterday for the
week as follows:
Jury No. 1—J. B. Earle, C. B. Bellsny
der, W. P. Merlcan, Nat D. Smith, Joseph
S. Church, H. B. Rockett, R. L. Morrow,
W. B. Fitzgerwld, T. J. Byars. F. P. God
frey, G. M. Walker, Gilbert Carter.
Jury No. 2—J. L. Johnston, Albert Ad
ler, H. A. Kline, L. Sharltt—to be com
Henry Johnston obtained judgment
against William Austin for $135.
In the second division Welngarjen
Brothers and seven other creditors have
tiled a bill averring that S. Marcus. Jr., is
indebted to them In the sum of $2000, and
praying that they be allowed to share in
the proceeds from the effects of defend
ant. The bill further prays that the
sheriff be commanded to hold the pro
ceeds arising from the sale of said effects
subject to the claims of complainants.
Mr. Marcus, it will be remembered, failed
on October 1.
Criminal Court.
The grand jury began work yesterday
in adjourned session, after receiving in
structions from Judge Greene.
The couit is engaged with the trial of
the misdemeanor docket.
Real Estate Transfers.
Ella and Theodore Smith to Walnut
Street Baptist church, Kosedule park, lot
17, block 1, Rosedale park; $325.
Mrs. Bridget Deacey to H. K. White,lots
4 to 19, etc., In northeast quarter of north
west quarter section 34, township 18,
range 4, west; $41.
A. B. and Margaret N. Parker to Vir
ginia and Alabama Coal company, lots
28 and 29, block 7, Montgomery survey of
section 21, township 17, range 2, west; $175.
P. F. Martin and wife to Fred J. MoTiks,
section of land in southeast quarter of
northeast quarter section 9, township 17,
range 2, west; $100.
Thomas J. McDonald and wife to P. F.
Martin, as above; $240.
W. W. Ellard and wife to Thomas J.
\lcDonald and wife as above; $1.
John T. Terry and wife to Helen J.
Badham, one-fifth of three-fifths inter
est in lot 8, block 84, Third avenue, north;
E. C. and V. A. Smith to M. O. Posey,
part of northeast quarter of southeast
quarter section 16, township 17, range 2,
west; $400.
Inferior Criminal Court.
Judge Feagin handled the Saturday
a.nd Sunday evil doers with a will yester
day morning. The following are those
who will contribute to the city treasury:
Henry Dockett and Seymour Washing
ton, larceny of coal; $5 and costs each.
Joe Williams, violating sectiun 602 of
the city code, carrying arms; $10 and
A. S. Cowan, doing business without a
license; $15 and costs. Notice of appeal i
R. V. Mabley, doing business without rt
license; $10 and costs. Notice of appeal
Lucian Thomas, discharging firearms
in the city limits; $5.
Charles Stevens, trespass; $5.
Morgan Jones, disorderly conduct; $5.
Albert Lacy, carrying concealed pistol;
$50 and costs.
J. Dickerson, disorderly conduct; $5.
John Gye, dlsoiderly conduct; $5.
Morgan Jones, disordely condupf; $5.
George Edwards, trespass: $5.
John Burns, disorderly conduct; $5.
Eugene McAdory, assault and battery
with a weapon; $25 and ousts and twenty
five days extra on the streets at hard la
Sam Cooper, disorderly conduct; $5.
Eugene McAdory, disorderly conduct;
$10 and costs.
George Pearcy. disorderly conduct; $5.
George Conway, disorderly conduct; $5.
Abram Collins, disorderly conduct; $5.
A good, reliable boy about
12 or 14 years old. Must come
of good family.
Birmingham Shoe Go.,
218 N. 19th Street.
The Herbart club will hold its first reg
ular meeting in the high school building
this evening, November E, at 8 o’clock.
This club Is a branch of the National
Herbart society for the scientific study
of eduoation. The local organization,
while composed largely of teachers and
■those immediately interested in educa
tion, and while following in a general
way the course mapped out by the na
tional society, will not confine its work to
the field of education. A study of psycol
ogy will form the basis of work; not so
much the psycoiogy of text bonks as
that suggested by discussions of the
pressing problems of today In the current
magazines. All who are interested in this
line of work are Invited to become mem
bers. The meetings are open and all are
invited to attend, though the discussions
are confined to the members of the club.
Children Cry for
Pitcher’s Castoria.
To Attend the Commercial Men’s Congress in
Atlanta October 13.
Mr. ,T. N. Cunningham, president of
Post B, Alabama division Travelers'
Protective association, has appointed
the following gentlemen to attend the
congress In Atlanta, November 13, In
compliance with the circular sent out by
J. J. Cllmore in October: E. L. Higdon,
J. C. McFee, J. A- Russell. Charles Camp
bell, Walter Fowlkes, Joe Lannester, A.
H. Smoot, W. R. Mabry, Adam Myatt.
Notify president If they will attend as
soon as possible.
General freight and passen
ger office Alabama Great
Southern Railroad removed to
No. 7 North 20th street. Tele
phone 848. _n-S-tf
purchases of Eur
our establishment
W. H. KETTIQ, President. W. J. MILNER, Vice-President. H. K. MILNER, Secretary end Treasurer.
The Milner & Kettig Co.,
(Incorporated. Paid up capital, $125,000.00.)
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. ,
Birmingham, Alabama.
Dr. White Discourses Ably and the Song Service
Was Nery Impressive—Services Morn
ing and Evening.
The first of the series of special meet
ings at the First Baptist church last
night was well attended and most aus
Upon the text "Follow me, I will make
you fishers of men," IOr. White based an
eloquent and forceful plea for the con
secrated co-operation of all Christians
present in the work of the meeting en
joining tlte use of the knowledge of the
field and the "Hah" and of God-given
wisdom as a means of reaching and
touching the hearts of the lost.
Mr. Jacobs is getting excellent work
out of his choir, acd his solos are tnily
inspiring sermons in themselves. There
is provision for a number of additions to
the chorus, and it is hoped all those mu
sically inclined will take advantage of
this opportunity for choral training.
During the after meeting there were
quite a number of responses? to the sev
eral searching propositions made.
It has been decided to hold regular
meetings each forenoon from 11 to 12
sharp, one hour, and each evening at 7.30.
Children's and other special meetings
will be held from time to time as an
T.he pastor and members of this church
are hopeful that the lnlluence of these
meetings will not be confined to their own
congregation, but that from It there will
be ''showers of blessings" throughout the
community, and to this end they invite
the prayers and co-operation or an
Christian workers. _____
General freight and passen
ger office of Southern Railway
removed to No. 7 North 20th
street. Telephone 846.
11-5-tf ____
You nr gentlemen having ambition to
day orchestral or band instruments of
Li. kin(i should consult Professor Weber
at the Birmingham College of Music.
Splendid opportunity.
The Boilermakers and Iron and Ship Builders
Employed by Crellin & Nalls.
Some oil the members of Bodge No. 4 of
the Boilermakers and Iron Ship Builders
of America have quit work at Crellin &
Nalls' shops on Twenty-fourth street.
The original trouble, as told to a State
Herald reporter yesterday, was a con
tention between the firm and their boiler
makers as to furnace work. A boiler
maker, it seems, earns $3 a day. On fur-1
nace work the firm could employ skilled
labor at less wages. It Is said that after
consulta tion the boilermakers In the shop
agreed to this. They next quit work, it
is said, because they claimed that negro
labor had been used with the night force
working in the shops. This was explained
to them satisfactorily by Crellin & Nalls,
but it is stated that the men refused ,1q
return to their places unless those who
were secured to fill their places should be
discharged. This Crellin & Nalls yvould
not do and there the matter rests, so far
as could be learned. Crellin & Nalls say
that they aye running their full capacity,
night and day, and have competent labor
AH those interested in hav
ing the Behrens’ Park car line
operated again are called on
to meet Tuesday, November
5, at 7 o’clock p. m., Avenue F
and 12th street.
The notice published in last evening's
News was incorrect. The meeting was
called for Tuesday, Instead of Wednes
day. for those interested in the Behrens'
park cqj- line. CITIZENS.
Indorse fhe Proposed Organization of a South
ern Union.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Baptist Young People's unions of Bir
mingham. and vicinity was held at East
Lake last Sunday, the president. Charles
F. Wheelock, presiding, and Secretary
Walter Dunlap at the secretary's desk.
A resolution was adopted indorsing the
proposed organization of the Southern
{Baptist Young People’s union, to embrace
all the southern states.
All members of local unions were re
quested by resolution to postpone thetr
visit to the Atlanta exposition until the
■date for the organization of the southern
union, November 22.
opean and Domes
for a oritioal exam
Never has a more pleasing play or more
enjoyable performance been given in this
city than the one which Mr. Emmet, “Our
Fritz," as he Is familiarly called by the
thousands whom he has cheered and
pleased by his bright smile, handsome
presence, sweet songs, graceful dancing
and acting, will present tonight at
O'Brien’s opera house. The play, “Fritz
in a Mad House,” in which Mr. Emmet
will appear has had a highly successful
run of three months in New York city at
the Fourteenth Street theater. It is a
pure, wholesome story of domestic life,
and has many strong and Interesting sit
uations. It is replete with new songs and
dances (especially written and arranged
by Mr, Emmet for the play) and brim
ming over witt} fun of that healthy kind
which every one can thoroughly enjoy
and remember long afterwards as one of
the pleasant things they have seen ar\d
heard. Yhe company, which Mr. Emmet
has selected frdm among the best
actors of the co'untpy, is headed by Miss
Kmyline Barr, whose rendition of the
role of Collie, the winsome hoydenlsh
sweetheart of Frl^z, is one of the gems
of stage playing and has won the high
est encomiums from the press and pub
lic. The other principal members of the
company are Miss Laura S. Howe, Miss
Kate Eckert, Miss Kitty Francis, L. P.
Hicks, Willard Newell, Gilbert llraith
walt, Charles Stewart, George Hernan
dez, Charles A. Prince and Little Baby
Spencer Sirinot.
“The White Squadron.’’
The big naval drama, "The White
Squadron," entirely reproduced this year,
will be seen at O’Brien’s opera house
Thursday night. The author of this re
alistic play is James W. Harkins, Jr.,
who has won an enviable reputation both
as an actor and playwright. His theme
for a play Is a timely one. War plays
have been worn threadbare, but com
paratively little Is known of our navy,
although much Is read of the new cruis
ers as they are produced and given their
trial trips. While the American na'vy
stands paramount in this drama the na
vies of other nations are faithfully rep
resented. The arrival of warships from
all the great powers on earth in the har
bor of Bio Janeiro to formally protest
against the detention of citizens by the
Brazilian bandits makes the background
for gigantic scenic effects and thrilling
dramatic situations. The company se
lected for the presentation of the play
this year Is one of exceedingly high merit.
In the third act, during the presentation
of the famous congress of navies, 100 per
sons are on the stage at one time.
Sousa’s Peerless Band.
That accomplished critic, editor and
musical author, W. S. B. Mathe'ws, in his
magazine. Music, for January, says con
cerning Sousa os a composer:
"Speaking of American composers and
an American school of music, what Is the
matter with John Philip Sousa? I went
to hear his magnificent hand at its four
concerts In the Auditorium during the
first part of November, and all my old
admiration for this highly gifted artist
revived and increased. Sousa’s band is
probably one of the two or three best In
the world, and far the best that has ever
been heard In this country. It Is large
and fully appointed, and its personnel Is
made up of masterly players, drilled into
unity and sympathetic performance by
Sousa himself, one of the best practical
drillmasters to be found anywhere. The
range of their performances is something
"Sousa as composer has a rank of Ills
own. It seems wrong to tell of it. but
the cold fact Is that sales of his ‘Liberty
Bell' and 'Manhattan Beach' marches
during three months this year (closing
October 1) brought him something over
$6000. The royalties for the year will
amount to about $25,000 for these two
pieces alone. Meanwhile another publish
er is selling a round dozen of other pieces
of his with equal success. This tre
mendous popularity means that these
pieces have decided spirit and originali
ty. and that they please the public upon
a large scale, and without regard to age,
sex or previous condition. It Is not a
case in which American music has to be
taken because it is good for the patient,
or because the young composer needs en
couragement. but simply because the
music pleases.”
Mr. Sousa may consider himself pecu
liarly fortunate In having secured us a
solo violinist for the spring tour of his
band, Miss Currie Duke, the beautiful
and gifted daughter of Gen. Basil Duke
of war fame. This charming and plucky
southern girl began her life work at the
tic? Novelties and
iuation oi' our* sto
ago of 8, studied under Jacobsohn In this
country for several years, and then went
to Berlin, where she pessed several years
at the conservatory, having Joachim as
her special violin master, with whom, be
cause of hep talept^ and industry, she
was a particular favorite. Since her re
turn as a finished violinist she has ap
peared In Boston, New York, Philadel
phia and other large cities, and Jumped
Instantly into the favor both of the pub
lic and of the press. Without doubt, she
has few equals among the gifted female
violinists whom America has produced.
Her appearance upon the stage is char
acterized by one of the Boston critics as
“a dream of beauty and innocence, and
her playing demonstrates that her ar
tistic talent is alope sufficient to gain her
the esteem and admiration of the musi
cal world, without either of the other
aids of beauty and birth, to which she
can fortunately also lay claim.” The
warm heart of the south, and of the
north as well, may be trusted to reward
the genius and pluck of this lovely and
gifted southern girl with a cordial arid
generous welcome.
Sousa’s band will be at O'Brien's Fri
day nlght_and Friday matinee.
A first-class cloak salesman
at once at Hirsch Dry Goods
and Millinery Company’s.
Old papers for sale cheap at
this office.
The regular monthly meeting of Camp
W. J. Hardee No. 39, United Confederate
Veterans, will be held at our half Sec
ond avenue, this afternoon at 3 o’clock.
As the oommittees on revision of consti
tution and by-laws, on finance, entertain
ment and reception of members will make
reports every member of the camp is re
quested to be present.
By order.of the commander.
General freight and passen
ger office of Southern Railway
removed to No. 7 North 20th
street. Telephone 846.
11-5-tf _
New Orleans Banks Create a Sensation by
Bringing Suita.
New Orleans, Nov. 4.—Something of a
sensation has been caused today in bus
iness circles by the filing of two big suits
against the New Orleans Brewing asso
ciation by the State National and the
Metropolitan banks. Their affidavits con
tain charges against the brewing direct
ors and a reoeiver Is asked for. The
State National bank avers that it Is the
holder of a promissory note given by the
brewing association for $21,000, which
note is now due; that Theodore Brumme-r,
C. J. Babst and Peter Blaise, sureties on
the note, have each of them mortgag-d
their property with the intent to de
fraud their creditors or to give an un
lawful preference to some of them. An
attachment was prayed for against these
directors. Judge Monroe ordered the at
tachment issued. A similar suit was
filed by the Metropolitan bank, to which
institution the brewery association is in
debted $113,000. The Metropolitan bank
asks for a receiver to be appointed to
lake charge of the affairs of the brewing
as used in the preparation o'
Silver Churn Butterine, im
parts a delightful flavor to the
product. Always sweet, fra
grant and wholesome,
is approved by the most fas
tidious housekeepers. Mrs.
Rorer, the cooking expert, pre
fers it to creamery butter fol
the table and all purposes.
Prepared Solely By
Kansas Citv. U. S. A.
Card Favors.
Bric-a-Brac. and

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