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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 27, 1895, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-27/ed-1/seq-7/

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National Colors to Be Hoisted at
High Noon
Exercises in Honor of the Occasion Are to Be
Held at All the School Buildings
in the City.
This is flag day In Birmingham and
will be celebrated at the cicy hall and all
public school buildings of the city.
The exercises will begin at 10 o’clock,
when the Birmingham Trades’ council
will present the city with a United States
flag for the city hall. The presentation
of this flag was suggested sometime ago
by the Trades’ council, and yesterday
Mayor VanHoose received the following
communication from that organization:
Birmingham Trades' Council.
Birmingham, Nov. ’26.
Hon. J. A. V an Moose, Mayor, City
Dear Sir: I am Instructed by the
Tr.daes’ council to inform you that the
council has presented the city with a na
tional flag, to fly at the masthead of the
city hall. A committee, consisting of
Messrs. Stanley, McMullen, Mailley, Den
mar^and Antwine, has been appointed to
be at the city hall at 10 o'clock a. m. on
Wednesday to make the presentation of
the flag to the city, and we hope that the
full board of aldermen and yourself will
be present at that time to receive It. Re
spectfully yours,
J. H. F. MOSELEY, Secretary,
In accordance with the suggestion of
the Trades’ council the presentation exer
clsep will take place at the city hall at 10
o’clock this morning. The Trades’ council
will be represented bjrthe following, com
mittee: W. H. Stanley for the plasterers'
union, J. R. McMullen for the American
Railway union, W. H. Denman for the
iron moulders’ union, John Antwine for
the Clerks’ Protective association and
William Mailley for the United Mine
Mr. Stanley will^ake the presentation
speech and Mr. McMullen will also deliv
er an address. The mayor will reply.
As the flag is raised to the pole thirteen
guns will be discharged and the fire bell
will ring thirteen times in memory of the
original thirteen states.
At the Schools.
At the various public schools the exer
cises will begin at 10:30 and conclude at
noon, the flags being hoisted as the clock
strikes the hour of 12.
Representatives from Camp Hardee,
United Confederate Veterans, and Cus
ter Post, Grand Army of the Republic,
will be present to Join in the exercises
and several short patriotic addresses will
he delivered by them.
The hoard of mayor and aldermen will
be present at the city hall and at the
schools to participate in the exercises.
Who Gave the Flags.
As announced in the State Herald last
Sunday the flags were all donated to the
schools anil did not cost the city any
thing. The donors were:
High school, Camp Hardee, United
Confederate Veterans.
Henley school, Loveman, Joseph &
Powell school, First National hank.
Paul Hayne school, Mayor J. A. Van
Slater school, Alabama Penny Savings
Cameron school, members St. Mark's
St. Mark’s grammar school, members
iSt. Mark’s mission.
Moore, Moore & Handley donated the
halyards for swinging them: the Heldt
Nelson Lumber company donated the
lumber for the poles, and the members of
the Southside Tire department painted
the poles.
The following is the programme for
the Powell school exercises:
1620. POWELL SCHOOL 1895.
Thanksgiving Day—Hall Exercises—
First, Second and Third Halls by Pu
pils on Same Floor.
Part I.
Flag presentation by representatives of
Post Custer and Camp Hardee.
First Floor. *
1. Marching to place in hall.
2. Chant, Lord’s prayer.
3. Physical culture.
4. Song, '.‘Red, White and Blue.”
5. Recitation—Sallie Cooper.
6. Song, "Pop-corn."
7. Physical culture.
8. Recitation—George C. Harris.
9. Delsartean song.
10. Recitation—Neita Ware.
11. Song, "Listen to Us, Heavenly Fa
12. Marching.
Second Floor.
1. March music, to places in hall.
2. Song, “Praise the Lord.”
3. "The Proclamation"—Grace Hardie.
4. Song, "Be Thou My Song. America.”
fi. Delsartean exercises.
f>. Reading—Jack Jolly.
7. Thanksgiving song and chorus—
Katie Brennan, Fay Miles and class.
8. Aesthetic poses.
9. Double quartette, ’Hall Columbia”—
Misses Miles, Miller, Hardie, Jolly and
Reese, and Masters Barnes, Chairseil,
Third Floor.
1. March music, all the grades file to
Races in hall.
2. Chant, “Lord’s Prayer."
3. Proclamation—Nell Arnold.
4. Song, "Fill the Baskets Up.”
5. Recitation—Myrtle McCarty.
6. Manual of arms—Capt. Kd Brown.
7. Song. "Praise His Name.”
8. Recitation—Ethel Roberts.
9. Delsartean exercises.
10. Recitation—Carol Gray.
11. Song, "Star Spangled Banner.”
a Part II.
1. March to places on street.
2. Song. “Star Spangled Banner.”
" 3. Salute to flag, three cheers.
4. Oration—Representative of Camp
Hardee. Confederate Veterans.
5. Oration—Representative of Post
Custer. Grand Army of the Republic.
S. "Dixie," “America."
The public is invited to attend the ex
ercises at all the schools, as well as at
the city hall.
Special train to Atlanta for
Birmingham public schools
will leave via the Southern
from union depot at 2:30 p.
m. today.
First-class bicycles for rent,
1801 Second avenue- Open
Sundays. n-24-6t
Between Policeman Disheroon and a Negro
Wanted for Robbery. ,
Oliver Jenkins, colored, alias Dick Tur
vine, was arrested yesterday by Officers
Disheroon and Brlzendlne. and the
charges of highway robbery and assault
with Intent to kill docketed against him.
Jenkins was pointed out to Officer
Disheroon by a negro from Blossburg,
who said that Jenkins took $2.50 from
Jilin yesterday at the point of a revolver.
Said the informant to Officer Disheroon:
“I didn’t mind the loss of the money so
.much as I did the fact that Jenkins com
pelled me to kiss his pistol after be rob
bed me." It is said Jenkins also robbed
several other negroes.
When Officer Disheroon approached
Jenkins the latter ran up Avenue II to
ward Twenty-first street. He refused to
halt and as the officer could not gain on
him he drew his revolver and fired at the
fugitive. Jenkins, without checking his
pace, answered with two shots from a
44 Colts revolver.
One of the bullets struck a negro by
stander in the shoe, but did not hit his
foot. Officer Disheroon returned the shot
and kept up the chase, which developed
into a running duel. The negro turned
into an alley and near a vacant lot
stopped and deliberately aimed his pistol
at the brave officers. Both fired simul
taneously, but again the bullets flew wide
of their living targets. The negro then
ran under a house and, with his pistol
pointed at the officer, declared he would
kill him if he came after him, but Dish
eroon fell on his face and began to crawl
tow'ards the negro JusTas Officer Brlzen
dlne, who put in a timely appearance,
covered Jenkins from another side of the
house. Jenkins threw his pistol to Offi
cer Disheroon and was carried to the city
Let all the school children
go to Atlanta today on the
“Birmingham public school
special” leaving union depot
at 2:30 p. m.
The "Birmingham public schools spe
cial,” via the Southern, will leave the un
ion depot this afternoon at 2:30 sharp
and will be composed of sufficient equip
ment to accommodate all o£ the school
children and their teachers and friends
comfortably. The rate applying on the
school party will be $3.34 for party 12
years of age and older and $1.67 for chIU
dren between the ages of 5 and 12. Chil
dren under 5 free, “but best left at
home.” It will be understood that party
tickets will be furnished and that all
parties covered by this rate will go on
the special and return on the train leav
ing Atlanta at 4 p. m. Saturday, the 30th.
Any one desiring to return before Satur
day or after that date had best buy a
regular ticket at rate of $3 for the round
trip, good returning on any passenger
train within seven days from date of
sale, as the rate of $3.34 only applies on
parties of twenty-five or more on one
Tickets on sale at union depot.
T. P. A., No. 7 N. 20 street.
Special train to Atlanta for
Birmingham public schools
will leave via the Southern
from union depot at 2:30 p.
m. today.
Rube Marshal, one of the convicts who
escaped from Pratt mines Sunday after
noon, was arrested yesterday near Coal
burg. Bart Thrasher and two others are
still at large.
The remains of Albert Zlmmermann,
the Kansas City, Memphis and Birming
ham engineer who was killed in the
wreck at Winfield Sunday night, were in
terred in Oak Hill cemetery yesterday
afternoon. ^
Two thousand five hundred pairs of
ladles', misses' and gentlemen s fall and
winter shops, 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.
Let all the school children
go to Atlanta today on the
“Birmingham public school
special” leaving union depot
at 2 30 p. m.
James Shelby has returned from At
Mr. Harry Harsh spent yesterday In
Capt. A. Henderson of Anniston is in
the city.
Mr. C. D. Smith has returned from
Mr. John D. Miller returned from Mont
gomery last night.
Hon. Caldwell Bradshaw was In Mont
gomery yesterday.
Gen. Fred S. Ferguson returned from
Montgomery last night.
Mr. L. C. Dickey attended supreme
court ip Montgomery yesterday.
Mr. Wayland Trask, president of the
' Colubumian Equipment company has re
turned from New York.
Mrs. J. G. Bryan and daughter, Miss
Florrie of Woodlawn left yesterday for
a visit to the Atlanta exposition.
Miss Anna Ramsey of Camden, Ark.,
is visiting her aunt, Mrs. L. S. Handley,
1020 Seventh avenue. She will remain
some weeks in the city.
Hon. J. R. Preston, state superintend
ent. of education of Mississippi, is in the
city to attend the marriage of his friend
Mr. W. C. Shackleford, which takes place
A brilliant career is predicted the able
young lawyers, W. M. Walker, George
Huddleston and Richard Evans, who
were admitted to practice in the supreme
court of Alabama at Montgomery yester
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 ef cost or price. T. C. King,
2026 First avenue.
J. P. Baird .Nashville, Tenn.: John S.
Queen, Ensley; B. T. Gwlden, Louisville;
A. L. Phillips, Tuskaloosa; Ben S. Tay
lor, ‘ Jeffersonville. lnd.; D..H. Brown,
city; John A. Patterson, Pennsylvania;
C. T. McKinnie, New York; S. S. Broad
us, Alabama; H. D. Crosswell, New York;
G. S. Perlee. New York; J. R Preston.
Jackson, Miss.; John O. Tate. St. Louis;
John Graham. Alabama; S. C. Cox, Chi
cago, W. R. Hilliard, Knoxville; H. Os
borne, Columbus, Miss.; W. A. Linter
and wife, Miss Nannie Day, Oakman;
L. J. Bordo, Columbus, O.; W. C. Bryant)
Mississippi; J. W. Shackleford, Missis
sippi; D. C. Shackelford, city; T. J. Cobb.
Aurora, lnd.; C. A Beesiey, Nashville:
James A. Haines and wife, Philadelphia;
J D. Mulheron, Cincinnati; J. C. Mc.Fee,
Chicago; C. B. Seals, Florida; J. F. Stein
bach, Marian, lnd.; C. E. Klttrge, Jersey
City; W. T. Montgomery. St. Louie; J.
H. Phillips, city; J. A. Rogers, Louisville;
T. H. Stalve. Erie. Pa ; T H. Goodwin,
city; W. K. Atkinson, Mobile; Ed A. Neil,
Selma, Ala.; D. H. Cobb, St. Louis; W.
H. Ashton, Dayton. O.; J. S. Kennedy,
Nashville; L. Phillipson, Atlanta.
Let all the school children
go to Atlanta today on the
“Birmingham public school
special” leaving union depot
at 2:30 p. m.
Ask Prof. A. D. Smith how
the trout and jack fish treat
his line at East Lake.
The Republhcan and Populite Contestants Take
Their Course—Colonel Reese’s
Montgomery, Nov. 26.—(Special.)—Col.
Warren S. Reeae leaves tonight for
Washington to prosecute his contest for
Senator John T. Morgan’^ seat. He said
tonight that his contest was based on
Morgan's being elected by a democratic
majority of the Alabama general assem
bly which had itself been fraudulently
elected and organized; that of the honest
ly elected members he has four majority
over Morgan. He says he had petitions
signed bV 30,000 white men In Alabama
praying congress for a republican form
of government here.
Colonel Reese's friends, figure that,
counting Utah's two, the senate will
stand; Republicans. 45; democrats, 37;
populists, S; which would make it a tie.
Should the democrats and populists com
bine, and should Morgan be sidetracked,
the republicans would have a majority
in the organization of the senate.
Goodwyn and Robinson, populists, and
W. F. and T. H. Aldrich,republicans,who
are contesting the Heats of Congressmen
Cobbs, Harrison, Robbins and Under
wood, respectively, on the grounds of
electron frauds, will leave for Washing
ton on Saturday.
Democrats- here ridicule Repse's con
test. maw
Beginning December 1 the Kansas City,
Memphis and Birmingham railroad will
put on an additional train between Bir
mingham and Memphis. This train will
leave Birmingham at 7:15 a. m„ arriving
at Memphis at 5 p. m., making close con
nection .•or all points in the west. For
further information apply to
Charles Jones,
Southern Passenger Agent. 1914 Morris

The Kansas City, Memphis and Birmingham
Puts on a New Train,
An extra passenger train will be put on
the Kansas City, Memphis and Birming
ham road beginning Sunday, December
l. This will make three daily trains each
way between Birmingham and Memphis
and add no little to the convenience of
the traveling public.
The Kansas City, Memphis and Bir
mingham management is always alive
to the interests of their patrons and
make it a pleasure to travel on its line.
The new train will leave here at 7:15 aJ
m. and arrive in Memphis at 5 p.m.
The departing time of the Kansas City,
Memphis and Birmingham trains on and
after December 1 will be 7:15 a. m 12 40
p. m. and 10:20 p. m.
Let all the school children
go to Atlanta today on the
“Birmingham public school
special” leaving union depot
at 2:30 p. m.
General freight and passen
ger office Alabama Great
Southern Railroad removed to
No. 7 North 20th street. Tele
phone 848. n-S-tf
An Irate Father Appears in Time to Prevent His
Daughter’s Marriage,
Montgomery. Nov. 26.—(Special,)—An
attempted elopment terminated rather
sensationally near here this afternoon.
Mr. A. Meriweather, an electric car mo
torman, and the pretty young daughter
of Col. Pete Harrison, a farmer, deter
mined to marry, and, engaging the ser
vices of a notary, drove into the country
to consummate their plans of union. Just
as the party halted to tie the nuptial
knot the irate father appeared on the
scene with a gun and opened fire. The
groom fled for safety, the father filing
at him several times as he sped along.
The father captured his daughter and
returned home with her.
• N Society
women often feel
the effect of too
much gayety—
balls, theatTes, and
teas in rapid
succession find
them worn out, or
“run-down” by
the end of the sea
tson. They suffer
from nervousness,
sleeplessness and
irregularities. The
smile and good
spirits take flight. It is time to accept
the help offered ill Doctor Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription. It’s a medicine which
was discovered and used by a prominent
physician for many years in all cases of
“ female complaint” and the nervous dis
orders which 'arise from it The “Pre
scription ” is a powerful uterine tonic and
nervine, especially adapted to woman’s
delicate wants for it regulates and promotes
all the natural functions, builds up, invig
orates and cures.
Many women suffer from nervous pros
tration, or exhaustion, owing to congestion
or to disorder of the special functions. The
waste products should be quickly got rid
of, the local source of irritation relieved
and the system invigorated with the 11 Pre
scription.” Do not take the so-called
celery compounds, and nervines which
only put the nerves to sleep, but get a
lasting cure with Dr. Pierce’s Favorite
Mrs. Wilmam Hoover, of Bellville,
Richland Co., Ohio,
writes: “I liad been
a great sufferer from
‘ female weakness ; ’
I tried three doc
tors ; they did mei
no good ; I thought'
I was an invalid for
ever. But I heard
of Dr. Pierce’s Fa
vorite Prescription,
and then I wrote to
him and he told me
just how to take it..
I took eight bottles. I
I now feel euureijr"— ' ■wi/m
well. I could stand Mbs. Hoove*.
on my feet only a short time, and now I do
all my work for my family of five."
- -
Bhilor^ hSwTnl'lit sWt^J
WriVc fo us £pr everything known in
*185 >| ilOl »?JWt._«W*IN6HVA ALA.
jDo you
Silk? _
Corticello best stanrt&rd Knitting
Silk on half ounce spools, 12 1-2C
1 20-inch Plaid Silks, 10 patteins, at
68-inch Bleached.Satin Table Dam
ask, 69c, $1 quality.
■ 1..
* *
6-Hook lotng Waist Corsets 49c.
These and other bargains at
2024 1st avenue.
BEN S. TH1ESS, Manager.
Wednesday, Nov. 27.
Everything New This Season I
Headed by the great
. »! ' '
Billy Kersands.
1 1 Watch for the Band Parade at
- Ji.HP
ii 130 a. m.
, Free Concert at 7 515 p. m. in front
the theater by one of the finest
bands traveling.
- • xyvj
- ’ -t-.
NOTE—For this occasion only the en
tire Gallery and Dresa Circle will be re
served for colored people only at regular
prices. Parquette—50 cents, 75 cents and
$1.00 for whites.
Skating Hink
Operi every evening from 7:30 to 11.
Northwest corner 19th Street
and Third Avenue.
To tipi Putt I
We have opened a grocery store at No.
313 Nineteenth street, where you can buy
10 Per Cent Cheaper
than anywhere else in the city. If you
want to save money now Is your time.
Full and complete stock. Remember
that we sell strictly for cash. That Is
the reason we can sell so cheap.
313 Nineteenth Street.
H. Chairsell,
Dealer m Hay, Straw, Corn, Oats,
Bran, Cotton Seed Meal, Hulls,
Flour, Corn Meal, Salt and Rock
Salt, WheaOtye and Barley for
seed. We handle first-class goods
and guarantee as represented.
Give us a call and be convinced.
H. Chairsell,
1613 and 1615 First Avenue.
augl9-eod-tf _
B. m. CLHRK,
in si
I™ The Hair Cutter,
112 Nineteenth Street.
Ladies and children a specialty, at resl
-— dence or emporium.
I'thave with me all first-class artists—
F, P. Walker. J. H. Scott, Mobile;
HA Stone of Atlanta.
l ana Opiutti 11.
J curt*a at tjoinf
I out tm in. Hook >■*
ticularaseni Fl.i,
Atlanta. Os. OAoe 104>4 Whittbui. a.
The Cat j
I Came i
* Back 1
Because there was no plaice like the <
home where they used
Clairette j
Soap j
jj This Great Soap makes home, home indeed. Keeps
# everything clean. Keeps the housewife and everybody ; [
s happy. Try it Sold everywhere. Made only by J |
HiriTlri Tirct F0R little people that
ivuutLi iLpM.w^xTaAiTNrDA^
A Dissected Map of the United States. Only 10 cents. Linen Books from 5
cents up. Tuck’s beautiful books for little tots from 5 cents to 25 cents.
Tuck’s cut picture novelties, delightful play things. Tuck’s newest paper
dolls, artistic and pleasing. Mrs. Lovel’s paper doll sheets. Brownnie
stamps. Now there are many games for the young people that will keep
them indoors. Also blocks. We are always on the hunt for the little folks,
and we have at least three thousand voltims selected from every publisher in
this country and many imported books for them.
2008 First Avenue.
The Berney National Bank,
Birmingham, Alabama.
Chartered January 28, 1886.
Capital Stock, $200,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $28,000.00.
Successors to Cily National Bank of Birmingham January 8, 181)5.
Special Attention to Industrial and Colton Accuunls
J. B. COBBS, Pres’t. W. F. ALDKICH, Vice-Pres’t. W. P. G. UAKDINQ, Cashier.
J. H. BAKU, Assistant Csshier.
DIRECTORS—B. B. Comer, T. II. Aldrich, Robert Jemison, W. F. Aldrich, Walker
Percy, Robert Btepbens. Charles Wheelock, James A. Going, J. B. Cobbs.
N. E. Barker, President. W. J, Cameron, Cashier,
W. A. Walker, Vice-President. Tom. O. Smith, Ass’t Cashier,
T. M. Bradley. Zd Ass’t Cashier.
Cajiital Stock, - - 1^250,000
Designated Depository of the United States.
Chartered May 15, 1884.
DIRECTORS—J. A. Stratton, F. D. NaberB. W. A. Walker, T. C. Thompson, W. J,
Yicwn, T. H. Molton W. J. Cameron, N. E. Barker, Geo. L. Morris.
R. M. NELSON, President. W. A. PORTER, Cashier.
A. T. JONES, Vice-President. U. L. BADHAM, Assistant Cashier.
CAPITAL $500,000.00.
8. E. Cor. First Avenue and Twentieth 8 rect, Birmingham, Ala.
1>UVS and sells exchange on all principal cities in the United States, Europe, Asia, Africa,
> Australia, South America and Mexico. Solicits accounts of manufacturers, merchants,
banks and individuals. b 29 tf
Birmingham, Alabama.
Negotiate loans on real estate and collateral.
Buy county and city bonds.
Sell steamship tickets over all lines.
Issue interest-bearing certificates on savings deposits.
Promote and financier enterprises.
Sell exchange on all parts of Europe.
SPECIALIST, Private Diseases.
Steiner Bank Buldling, corner First Ave
nue and 21st Street, Birmingham, Ala.
The oldest, best equipped and most suc
cessful institution of its kind in the Sooth,
i EstablisJjed in the city of Birmingham,
Ala., August 3, 1337.
Office Hours—8:30 a. m. to 12 m„ 1:30 to
0:30 p. pi. Sunday, 10 a. m . to 12 m.
The Specialist who treats thousands of patients has more experience than the
physician who occasionally practices on one.
The Indisputable fact that Dr. Holloway is the only physician in the South con
trolling sufficient practice In private troubles, such as Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, Gleet.
Stricture, Bad Blood, Skin and Bladder Diseases, Ulcers, Womb Troubles, etc., to
devote his whole time to their cure is sufficient evidence of his great experience
and successful treatment.
Special attention Is given to the treatment of unfortunates suffering from
early imprudence, errors of youth, loss of vitality, loss of manhood, sexual de
bility, or any of its maddening effects.
GET WELL and enjoy life as you Bhould. Many men and youths are today
occupying subordinate positions in life who. if they were able to exercise their
brain power to its full and natural capacity, would instead be leaders.
If you live In or near the city, call at my Private Dispensary. If at a distance,
write me your trouble, enclosing stamp for reply.
My book on private diseases and proper question lists will be sent to anyone on
Birmingham Paint and Glass Company
Taints. Ilils, Varnish, Glass, Sash, Doors and Blinds.
1816 Third Avenue.Birmingham. Ala.

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