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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 26, 1895, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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Thit’s.the way it is now. 1 mean
what I say exactly. PANTS
that have been six dollars
and fifty cents you can get
them now
Made to Your Measure
at the PANT-ERY.
Al Wilson,
1903>a Second Avenue.
The appearance of a minstrel organiza
tion is now so rare a theatrical event that
by striking contrast with the past. It
forcibly recalls to the minds of all old
theater-goers the time when similar
troupes were counted by the tens where
they now only figure in the units. The
burnt cork artist is distinctly an Ameri
can product, and with more or less prom
inence he has been in evidence on the
stage for over three-quarters of a cen
tnry. As early as 1815 negro Imperson
ations were given In connection with
melodrama, but it was not until 1S43 that
special minstrel troupes were organized,
the first consisting of the famous quar
tette, Dan Emmett, Frank Brower, Billy
Whitlock and Dick Pelham—the first of
its kind ever given anywhere—on the
17th of February, 1843. Since this date
the passage of years has witnessed hun
dreds, if not thousands, of similar organ
izations, and this arm of the dramatic
art has raised Into national, and in some
instances, international renown such fa^
miliar names as Dan Emmett, Charley
White, George Christy, Eph Horn, Nelse
Seymour, Billy Birch, Billy Backus, Ben
Cotton, Bob Hart, Ben Gardner, Luke
Schoolcraft, Gus Howard, Billy Gray,
Bob Slavin, Tony Hart. Lew Benedict,
Billy Arlington, Cal Wagner and Billy
Kersands. The last named has out lived
all other performers of note, and today
is os popular os ever, and Is the star of
Richards & Pringle's famous Georgia
Minstrels, who appear at O'Brien’s opera
house tomorrow night.
They have a large and strong com
pany, and are spoken of highly by the
press everywhere.
Afflicted for Years.
Mr. R. B. Goodman, Marietta, Ga.,
says: "I was troubled with rheumatism,
which the doctors called sciatica, for a
number of years, doctoring with every
thing I could hear of, without benefit,
until I commenced with Dr. King's Royal
Germetuer, which cured me sound and
well. I was at times, for several months,
so I could not walk at all. I have now
been thoroughly well of it for four years,
and think there Is no medicine that can
equal Germetuer.” Write to the Atlanta
Chemical company, Atlanta, Ga., for 48
page book free. New package, large bot
tle, 108 doses, SI. For sale by druggists.
Rockers, Desks, Ladies’
Desks, Sideboards, Ward
robes, Comforts and all kinds
of Household Goods to suit
1816 and 1818 2d avenue.
Cold Weather Is Coming.
Telephone 487 for coal. Ward's coal
yard keeps as good as can be had In this
market. When you need coal call on
them. Can furnish on short notice at
market price. 7-19-tf
Thomas Duffy Dies Unexpectedly in His Room
Mr. Thomas Duffy dropped dead yes
terday morning at his room In the Kim
ball house, Eighteenth street, between
Second and Third avenues, at 10 o'clock.
He had been In ill health for several days,
but hts condition had been considered
better lately. The deceased was the
brother-in-law of Mr. R. R. Hooker,
proprietor of the Kimball hotel.
Birmingham Women!
Feeble, ailing women are made well and
strong by that great modern nerve Invlgo
rator and blood purifier,Paine’s Celery Com
pound. Weak, shaky, tired nerves, on the
verge of prostration, need nothing so much
as this food for the nerves. Trv It and he
_ _
(All Items of social interest will he gladly
noted in these columns if sent to Mrs.
George C. Ball, Nineteenth street, between
Tenth and Eleventh avenues, South High
lands. Telephone 9SS>.)
The programmes of the muslcale to
be given next Thursday night at the
handsome residence of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas H. Molton, on the South High
lans, are remarkably unique and quaint.
They tell of various attractions and of
unusually good music, which will be ren
dered by musicians of all and every age.
Many of these amateurs have achieved
reputations that extend far beyond the
limits of our eitje. while others will ap
pear for the first, tftne on Thursday after
noon before a Birmingham audience;
but their youth and inexperience will
not detract from the excellency of their
musical performance. Birmingham lov
ers of good music have before them a
rare treat on Thursday afternoon. The
programme reads:
Musicnle—Thanksgiving, 1805—Cafo Noir
2:30 p. m.
Musical programme. 3:30 p. m.
Benefit organ fund, 25 cents.
Residence Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Molton.
Springtime Rondolets.
Vocal solo—Little Eleanor Shober.
Wallenhaupt Etude in A flat—Miss
Gertrude Ault,
Duet, guitar and hanjo—Masters Harry
and Frank Roll.
Vocal duet (In costume)—Misses Edna
and Edith Snow.
Violin solo—J. C. Henley, Jr.
Vocal duet, ''They're Different" tin
costume)—Miss Elise McMillan and Mil
ton Fies.
Novelletta—Miss Carrie Handley.
summer uaprices.
"Yon” (Tasti)—Miss Sara Rngan.
Plano solo (selected)—Miss Augusta
Vocal solo (selected)—Miss Whaley.
Plano solo (selected)—Miss Mary Ruck
Quartette (selected)—Mesdames Smith
and Reese, Messrs. Cartwright and Put
Vocal solo—Mrs. Clinton Reese.
Autumnal Symphonies.
Tarantella (Chopin)—Mrs. R. G. Ware.
Vocal solo (selected)—Miss Nannie
Vocal solo.
Winter Reveries.
Piano solo—Mrs. Dr. Perry.
"1 See Her Still In My Dreams”—Dr.
and Mrs. L. S. Handley.
Piano solo (operatic, selection)—Mrs. W.
A. Houston.
Vocal solo, "Bob Ridley"—Mr. J. C.
Piano solo (selected)—Mrs. S. E. Cot
ton. v
Please mention to your sisters, your
cousins and your aunts, not forgetting
our friends, "the lords of creation."
• • *
Mrs. C. B. Taylor and Miss Taylor of
Mississippi are the guests of Mrs. N. C.
Royster for a few days. Accompanied
by Mrs. Royster they will go to Atlanta
on Wednesday, returning the latter part
of the week to Birmingham, when they
will spend some time with Mrs. Royster.
• * •
Mrs. A. J. Harris of Nashville, Tenn..
is visiting her niece, Mrs. Anna O. Phe
lan, Fifteenth street and Twelfth ave
nue, South Highlands.
* * *
Mrs. John D. Dabney will go to Atlan
ta on Wednesday next to enjoy the ex
• • •
Mr. Sydenham Moore went Sunday to
Atlanta, accompanied by three very
charming little maidens, Misses Roz
Head, Alice Moore and Mamie Moore.
* • •
Mrs. and Miss Evans of Selma are the
guests of Mrs. Joseph F. Johnston on the
South Highlands.
• * *
Miss Leila Jones of New Orleans is
spending a fortnight with her Birming
ham relatives.
• * *
The pews of St. Mary's-on-the-Hlgh
lands will be rented next Monday. Mr.
W. C. Cockran, secretary of the vestry,
can be found at the church on that day
and will give any information necessary
in regard to the matter.
• • •
The Atlanta Journal of Friday con
tains this item of sentimental interest to
many Alabamians:
"The engagement of Mr. Frank Fitten
of Atlanta and Miss 4nnle J- Tuttle of
Montgomery, Ala., has been announced.
The marriage will occur on the 19th of
December. Mr. Fitten is the son of Mr.
John Fitten, and a brother of Major Fit
ten of the Fitten Hardware company.
He is well known in Atlanta and has
many friends here, all of whom are offer
ing their congratulations. Miss Tuttle
Is suld to be a very accomplished and
beautiful girl, and ns a natural result,
one of the bells of her city.”
• • •
This morning at the First Methodist
church, 10:30 o'clock, Miss Julia Bonhllle
McMIller of our city will be married to
Mr. Hugh MeOavock McNutt of Besse
mer. As both these young people have a
large circle of friends and admirers the
Methodist church will no doubt be
crowded to witness the happy nuptials.
• • •
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o’clock at
the residence of the bride’s mother, Mrs.
A. L. Stollenwerck, Mr. W. C. Shackel
ford will be married to Miss Julia Stol
lenwerck. Only the iimmedlato fami
lies and intimate friends of Miss Stol
lenwerck and Mr. Shackelford will be
present at tho marriage. Mr. Preston of
Mississippi vyill ajt as best man at the
marriage. Miss Stoflenwerck Is one of
the loveliest and niost accomplished of
our Birmingham belles. Mr. Shackelford
is a prominent young business mm,
manager of important mercantile Inter
ests, and possesses manly and sterling
qualifications which betoken a success
ful future. After the wedding the bride
and groom will go to Atlanta and proba
ably to New York. Upon their return
they will reside on Seventh avenue, near
Twenty-first street. Their friends extend
the heartiest congratulations and good
• • «
Mrs. Evins of South Carolina is visit
ing the family of Mr. Joseph H. Wood
ward, on the South Highlands. Mrs.
Evins has been spending some time with
her son. Dr. Thomas Evins, at Wood
ward. She leaves in a few days for New
York, to remain during the holidays
with her son, Mr. W. Evins, who is now
a resident of New York city. Eater she
will return to Birmingham for several
weeks' stay.
* • •
Miss Luclle Fitzslmons is not only en
joying the exposition, but she Is also re
ceiving much social attention during her
sojourn in Atlanta. The Atlanta Consti
tution of Saturday gives the following
account of a charming social function
given in her honor:
"Miss Christine Romare complimented
her guests. Miss Fitzslmons and Miss
Engham. with a dancing party last even
ing The halls, drawing ro&m and par
lors were all thrown into one and the
floor covered with crash, and here the
young people danced until quite a late
hour. Vines were hung over the walls
and doors and the rooms were transform
ed Into a veritable bower. Pink carna
tions. in their rich and spicy beauty,
garnished the table in the dining room, ,
which was brilliant with many tapers
and of various colors. Miss Christine
Romare is not only an unusually pretty
girl, hut is also very bright and talented.
She has been finely educated and is sure
to always have plenty of friends and at
tention. East evening she wore a sweet,
dainty dross of pink silk.
"Miss Marie Romare was lovely In
white and yellow silk.
"Miss Fitzslmons was becomingly
gowned in yellow and Miss Engham in
From a young friend comes these
bright, piquant verses, which tell a heart
story in catchy rhyme:
I have a roguelsh gallery
In my bric-a-brac collection,
A pot pourri of criminals,
Whose methods need correction.
It Is my photo holder
That holds the aggregation
Of filchers, who have added
To my soul’s sore (aggravation.
My serene hour, my midnight ease,
They have most grievously abused
By subtle entries, wanton wiles
And other acts not yet excused.
My watch though is the annex
In which the worst offender’s locked.
For a theft most shameless must she plead.
When in conscience’s court she’s safely
The indictment simply reads:
That "from this youth, by perfect art.
From his person you have pilfered
All he had to lose—one heart.”
• • •
At the concert to be given this evening
at Seals’ hall by the Birmingham Music
club. Miss Augusta Sharpe will play a
piano selection and Miss Amy Whaley
will sing, so a treat is in store for a large
and cultivated audience in hearing these
gifted young girls. Besides these num
bers, there will be rendered a programme
of exceptional excellence by th.e club
• • *
The silver anniversary of the marriage
of Mr. and Mrs. J. Pinckney Smith of
New Orleans will be celebrated with
much eclat, as the following handsomely
engraved cards indicate: The friends
of Mr. and Mrs. Smith wish them twenty
five more years of happiness and pros
”1870—1895. Mr. and Mrs. J. Pinckney
Smith. At home. Thursday. November
28, from 8 until 10 o’clock. 1020 Carbnde
let street, New Orleans. J. Pinckney
Smith; Martha A. Owen.”
• * *
It Is gratifying to be able to announce
that Mrs. D. M. Drennen Is recovering
from a protracted attack of fever. She Is
daily improving.
• • •
A congenial party of young people en
joyed a ‘"Possum Hunt” last Saturday
night, just over the summit of Red moun
tain. They left the city at 4:30 o’clock
Saturday afternoon in a large picnic
wagon drawn by four horses. Upon
reaching the woods Just beyond Red
mountain camp fires were built afid sup
per was partaken of, with a zest and ap
petite difficult to appease. Then followed
the hunt, indulged In by the party, aided
by three negroes and four good dogs.
Two ’possums were caught after a
short run, when the party returned to
the city. Next Saturday evening the
'"possum hunters” will be entertained
by Misses Kate and Sarah Rogan, at
which time the two 'possums will be
cooked and served In true southern style.
The hunting party was composed of the
following friends: Mr. and Mrs. Allan W.
Haskell, Misses Susie Kowze, Sarah Ro
gan. Kate Rogan. Delma Wilson, Kate
Earle, Mattie Webb, Miss Schryver, and
Messrs. J. P. Mudd, A. C. Crowder. L.
D. Burdette, Lee C. Bradley, L. A. Ship
man, Will P. Ward, A. G. Sharpe, Henry
S. Going and Thomas Benners.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castorla
The Bogie man is coming.
10-26-1 mo
The Great Regulator.
No medicine is so
universally used as
Simmons Liver Regu
lator. It takes thc»
place of n doctor and
costly prescriptions.
It is a family medicine
containing no danger
ous qualities, but
purely vegetable; gen
tle in its action, and
can be safely given to
any person no matter
whut age.
can take Simmons Liver Regulator without
loss of time or danger from exposure, and the
system wi'l be built up r.nd invlgoratea hv it.
It profriotes digestion, dissipates sick head
ache and gives a strong, full tone to the sys
tem. It has no equal as a preparatory mbdi; -
cron, and can be safely used in auy sickness.
It acts gtntly on the Bowels and Kidneys and
corrects the action of the Liver. Is indorsed
by perrons of the highest character and emi
nence as
Tho BEST Family Medicine.
Victims of Lost Manhood should send at
onco lor a oook
that explains how
full manly vigor
is easily, quickly
and permanently
restore 1. No man
6uftering from
weakneAS can af
ford to ignore this
timely advice.
Book tells how
>full strength, de
veioproent and tone are Imparted to every
portion of the body. Sent with positive
proofs (sealed) free to any man on application.
This pleasant and perfect remedy, so
delightful to take, so refreshing and ex
hilarating, stands In highest favor with
Jal who know it best, as the greatest of all
jnedical remedies for both sexes, of all
feges and In all conditions.
it will give you APPETITE.
it will give you restful, refreshing SLEEP.
It will stimulate your DIGESTION.
It will restore your NERVOUS ENERGY.
It will put your KIDNEYS iu perfect order.
It will purify your Blood.
It will change your weakness into STRENGTH.
It will bring you out of sickness into HEALTH.
Sold by all druggists.
Manufactured Only By
The Atlanta Chemical Co., Atlanta, Ga,
Writ© for 48-Page Book, Mailed Free.
Use Germeteur Pills for Constipation and
Gcrmeteur Cough Syrup for Coughs and
Colds. 10-15-tu-thu-sat-wky-ly
Wo pond tho mnrvolonn French
Remedy CALTHOS free, and a
legal gunrantoo that Calthos will
STOP Dlnehargefl A F nil union a,
Cure Spermatorrhea, Varicocele
and RESTORE Loot Vigor.
Use it and pay if satisfied.
AddreM, ON MOHL CO., I
Solo American Agents, (InrlnnaU, Ohio.
Legal Notice.
The State of Alabama, Jeffersdn County
In -chancery—At Birmingham, Ala., Fifth
district, northwestern chancery division
of Alabama.
Susan Lunsford vs. Charles C. Harrison and
J. W. Bush.
In4his cause It being made to appear to
the court by affidavit of Samuel Will John,
solicitor for complainant,that the defendant
Charles C. Harrison, is a non-resident of
Alabama and in belief of affiant resides in
Philadelphia, in the state of Pennsylvania,
and further, that in the belief of said affiant
the defendant is of the age of 21 years; it is
therefore ordered by the court that publica
tion be made in the Birmingham State Her
ald, n newspaper published in the city of
Birmingham, Ala., once a week for four
consecutive weeks, requiring him, the said
Charles C. Harrison, to answer or demur to
the bill of complaint in this cause by the
20th day of December, 1895, or in thirty days
thereafter a decree pro confesso may be
taken against him.
: Doue at office in Birmingham, Ala., this
the 18th day of November, 1895.
U*-19-tues-4t Chancellor.
202 2 First Avenue.
v ^.ew ^®Pes> New Kid Gloves, New Ostrich Boas, New Jackets, New
iC.j/if*’I ew ^at3 anc* G°nn'-t3, New Corsets, New Infant’s Caps
and Cloaks. New Winter Underwecr.
At 49c
a yard
75 more
They are
$2 50
a yard.
We are
in earnest
I and want
to get rid
of our
entire stock
of Dress
Goods and
ORB G ' turn SOLE.
Quality, Style and Price will sell
them quickly. Over 200 New Gar
ments received.
Doeskin Cloth Double Cape, plain
silk stitched, 100 Inch sweep.
a regular $11.00 fine Doeskin Cloth
Double Cape, 120 Inch sweepo.
■4 al. , •
New Plush ami Velour Capes
Prices lower than you buy them in
this city. Call early and get first
All our solid Dress Goods. At sacrifice
prices all our dress trimmings.
(Down stairs.)
For the
Grand dis
play of
Toques and
Roses, new -
New Sailor
and Walk
ing Hats
at 75 cents j
Your choice
of 500 new
Sailor and
New Tom
Frices, 35c,
40o, 50c,
75c, $1,
$1.50 in
Plain colors
and plaids.
In All Things All The Time
THERE are many GOOD life insurance companies, but among
them all there must be one BEST. THE BEST is THE
EQUITABLE. If you wish to know why, send for: i, the
report of the Superintendent of Insurance for the State of New
York on the examination of The Equitable; 2, for actual results
of maturing policies; 3, for statement of death claims paid in
1894. Then you will know the three great reasons of The
Equitable’s supremacy: First, its financial stability; second,
its great profits and advantages to living policy-holders; third,
the promptness of its payments and liberality of its settlements.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
Of tlie United States.
JAS. W. ALEXANDER, Vice-President. H. B. HYDE, President.
Clark & Jackson, Managers (j.°Kirk jackson) J L. D. Burdette, Cashier.
OFFICES—2021 First Avenue, Southern Club Building, Birmingham, Ala.
Assets, $185,044,310. Surplus, $37,481,069.
All People Like the Best. I Sell Only Standard Goods
Pdtent Medicines, !
Toilet Articles, jj
Seeds, j]
Medical Wines
and Liquors, y
Tulips, ,t
sari am still Agent for the Belle of Sumpter Whisky.
John L. Parker, Priig^ist,
212 North Twentieth Street.
The Metropolitan Hotel and Restaurant
Nos. 8 and 10 North 20th Street, Comer Morris Avenue.
-A. Gt-A.Lj?l D-A«"Y"
At the Cotton States and International Exposition, Atlanta, Ga„
South Carolina Day, Savannah Day, Atlanta Day, University Day, and Sam M. Inman Day at the Great
• t , *
Already enthusiastic: lly Indorsed by 500,000 visitors as the greatest and most wonderful event of the nineteenth century. Everybody is going to the Great Exposition of Amusement and Edu
cation. The Gr:.n lest Line of Amusements ever gathered together in the the nation’s history. The finest music ever heard on the western hemisphere.
Go and see the Grandest Military Pageant ever given in the south on Thursday, November 28.- Go and see the sights of the Midway. # Go and join giving thanks ior the South’s Greatest
Achievement. Championship football contest between Auburn and University of Georgia. TREMENDOUS PROGRAMME in compliment to South Carolina Day, Savannah Day, Atlanta
Day and University Day. Among the Carolina visitors who will participate in the dav’s festivities will be Gov. John Gary Evans, Hon. Ben Tillman, accompanied by the governor’s staff and
thre; brigades of infantry, who will give a dress parade during the day. Concerts daily by the Peerless SOUSA and his incomparable band. The greatest in the world. Come-and see the
greatest., giandest, most magnificent, Stupendous, Startling collection of exhibits and aggregation of attractions ever gathered together. Come and celebrate
Complimentary to Sam M. fnman, one of Atlanta’s, Georgia’s and the south’s most progressive, broad-minded and liberal citizens. New York Day, November 25, will be one of the greatest
occasions of the exposition. l^f^LOW RATES ON ALL RAILROADS TO ATLANTA.‘=3^1

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