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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 30, 1895, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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A British Ship Ready to Pass Through the
Bosphorus, But the Porte Is Not
Constantinople, Nov. 29.—Upon the
strength of the assurance given by the
porte to Sir Philip Curris, British ambas
sador to Turkey, that the sultan would
permit the powers to send into the Bos
phorus a second guafdshlp Sir Philip
telegraphed to Admiral Seymour, call
ing the British Mediterranean squadron,
requesting him to dispatch the gunboat
Dryad to the Bosphorus also.
The Dryad was expected to arrive at
Osanakkale at It o’clock on the morning
of the 28th, and the porte was so in
formed, but no authority to pass through
the straits of the Dardanelles had been
given up to the time of writing this dis
patch. The sultan upon learning this
news became greatly disquieted, and at
the hour of midnight sent messages to
Tewtlk Pasha, the foreign minister, and
Said Pasha, the grand vlsler. Sir Philip
Currie is now awaiting instructions from
Lord Salisbury, and the other foreign
diplomats have in the meantime asked
their respective governments for instruc
. tions. _
The synod of the Greek church in Tur
key has refused to committ Itself to an
< presslon of satisfaction with the prog
ress of affairs in Asia Mlr.or.
Turkish troops en route to Zeitun
have arrived at Marash, where they
halted pending the result of negotiations
with Armenians, who are in possession
of Zeitun. The conditions offered to the
Armenians include the surrender of I heir
arms, as well as the leaders of the recent
revolt at Zeitun. to the Turkish troops.
Trustworthy advices say the rising ol
Armenians at Zeitun followed the at
tempt on the part of the troops of the
Turkish garrison to pillage the city. Ar
menian survivors of massacres at Ara
blrker, Moosk and Harpoot, these advices
say, have been offered the choice of em
bracing Islamism or being put to the
sword. Americans in Harpoot, Bettlls
and Marash are virtually prisoners In
their houses. It is not safe for Christians
to go into the streets, and the escort
which was provided for American mis
sionaries by order of the porte upon ap
plication of Minister Terrell, is afraid to
leave Harpoot on account of dangers
they are almost certain to encounter on
the roads from murderous bands. No
■mails have passed over the Bagdad rdffte
for three weeks.
The Pope Made a Speech Eulogizing the
New Cardinals.
Rome, Nov. 29—A secret consistory
was held at the Vatican today, over
which the pope presided. The session
ended at noon, when it was announced
that his holiness was in fair health and
had made a speech of some length eulo
gizing the new cardinals whom the con
sistory has elevated to the sacred col
lege, The prelates elevated to the car
dinalate by the consistory were Arch
bishop Sembratowicz of Lemberg, Aus
* tria; Archbishop Haller of Salzburg,
Austria; Archbishop Cascajerez Y. Aza
ra, archbishop of Valladolid, Spain; Arch
bishop Boyer of Bourges, France; Mon
signor Gotti, archbishop of Petra; Arch
bishop Satolli, apostolic delegate to the
United States; Bishop Cassanas Y. Pages
of Seo De Urge], Spain; Bishop Manara
of Ancona, Italy, and Bishop Peraud of
Autun, France. The pope also recognized
twenty-four new Italian bishops. The
consistory was especially imposing, be
cause of the unusually large number of
cardinals present. These were Cardinals
Rampolla, Hohenlohe. Paroclechi, Lava
letta, Steinhuber, Ledochowskl, Creglia.
Bianchi, Mocennl, Merdel, Dangcnieux,
Melchers, Gallmberti, Di Pietro, the
brothers Vannutelli, Ruggerio, Granlello,
Segna and Varga. Cardinal Perslco, sec
retary-general of the propaganda, was
absent on account of illness. The grand
master of ceremonies announced that the
pope would confer the red hat upon the
new cardinals at the next public consis
tory- The proceedings of the consistory
-lasted only half an hour owing to the
pope becoming somewhat weak from fa
The Porte’s Promise Broken.
Constantinople, Nov. 29.—Despite the
porte's repeated promise to the American
minister, Mr. Terrell, the missionaries at
Marash were not afforded protection un
til eight hours after the second terrible
massacre at that place, during which the
American -Theological seiftinary was
plundered and burned. The missionaries
reported on November 26 that they were
safe, but since then nothing has been
heard of them. The non-arrival of let
ters giving details of disorders at Khar
pul and Marsovan on November 10 and
13 creates the belief that the mission
aries’ mail has been stopped.
It is announced from Erzeroum that
the government has Instituted a com
mission to compel the restitution of their
property to the Armenians who were
robbed during the disorders there. Some ,
prominent Armenians are members of"
the commission.
The government has agreed to the ap
pointment of a committee to receive do
nations for the relief of the needy Arme
The Pope’s Health.
London, Nov. 29.—The Standard will
tomorrow publish a dispatch from Home
saying that the pope was somewhat ex
hausted towards the end of the consist
ory, which lasted nearly two hours. Dr.
Lapponl, his physician, ordered him to
take some cordial. The pontiff's spirits
were not impaired, nnd he asked smiling
ly of Cardinal Rampolla, the papal sec
retary of state: “Who knows who will
preside at the next consistory?”
The allocution pronounced by the pope
Kansas '
Our baby when three weeks old was badly af
flicted with Eczema. Her head, arms, neck, limbs,
and nearly every joint in her body wasjfaw and
bleeding when we concluded to try Cuticura
Remedies. We began With Cuticura (oint
ment) and Cuticura Soap, and after the first
application we could see a change. Aftar we lmd
used them one week some of the sores bad healed
entirely, and ceased to spread. Id leas than a
month, she was free from scales and blemishes, and
to-day has as lovely skin and hair as any child.
She was shown at rlie Grange Pair, and took a
S'em him as the prettiest baby, over slxleen others.
r.AMtty. i Ka-.H
^ Birthday Gift?. %
We are now open
at the consistory will be published to
morrow. His holiness alluded to the sit
uation in the east, and said he was thor
oughly aware of Us gravity. The holy
see, he added was never indifferent to the
conditions of the Armenians and desired
to see the various people of Turkey gov
erned on an equality with an equality.
Resigned to Fight a Duel.
Budapest, Nov. 29.—In the lower house
of the Hungarian diet today Herr An
dreisky reproached Herr Von Pertczel,
minister of the interior, for assisting in
electoral abuses. In replying to the
charges made against him the minister
said that the accusation was insolent
and used language that was offensive to
Herr Andreisky and the house. The
president of the chamber finally inter
vened and called the minister to order.
AWr the sitting Herr Andreisky sent
to Herr Von Pertczel a challenge to fight
a duel, which was accepted, he, Pertczel,
temporarily resigning his ministerial
post in order to be able to meet his ad
versary on the field of honor.
Halil Rifal’s Threat.
Munich, Nov. 29.—The correspondent of
the Nuesto Nachrichten at Constantin
ople telegraphs the report of an inter
view had by him with Halil Rifal Pasha,
Turkish grand vizier, in which that offi
cial declares that If the united fleets of
the powers shall make a demonstration
at Constantinople the porte will inform
the powers that the Turkish government
renounces all responsibility for the con
sequences, especially as regards the mat
ter of protection to foreigners.
A Raid on Socialists.
Berlin, Nov. 29.—In view of the char
acter and quantity of the documents and
other material evidence collected by the
police by their recent visits to the houses
of prominent socialists, the public prose
cutor has decided to close the respective
headquarters of the socialist election
unions at once. This action is to be
taken upon the strength of article 16 of
the laws relating tg associations, pend
ing the decision of the courts in the mat
Socialists Move to Switzerland.
Zurich, Nov. 29.—Herr Bebel, the so
cialist leader In the German relchstag.
together with other leading members of
the socialist party in Germany, has ar
rived here, bringing the available f inds
of the party. The removal of this money
from Germany was a measure of assur
ance of its safety, pending the legal dis
solution of the socialist organlzatjpn by
the German authorities.
The Powers United.
London. Nov. 29.—The Standard will
tomorrow publish a dispatch from Vi
enna saying that the powers, which a
day or two ago were not unanimous on
the Turkish question, have fallen into
line. The sultan knew before there was
a hitch of some kind, and his obstinacy
regarding the guardship resulted there
from. The lesson will not be lost on the
Greece Pitting Her Ironclads.
Berlin, Nov. 29.—A dispatch from Ath
ens to the Cologne Gazette says that
great activity is being observed In fit
ting out Greek ironclads for seaKservice
and that the Greek government is ar
ranging with the national bank for a
loan of 500,000 francs to be expended for
that purpose.
The Inquiry Begun.
Paris, Nov. 29.—The inquiry into the
responsibility of Admiral Gervays for
the recent grounding of the French war
ships Formidable, Admiral Corbett and
Admiral Baudin in the Mediterranean
was opened by the minister of marine
this morning.
An Editor Convicted.
Berlin, Nov. 29—Dr. Forster, editor of
the Journal of Ethical Culture, has been
sentenced to three months’ imprison
ment in a fortress, having been con
victed of les majeste for articles printed
in that paper.
A Prospect of Settlement.
Glasgow, Nov. 29.—A conference has
been arranged between the Clyde ship
builders and the British striking or
locked-out employes, and it is thought
that there is now a prospect of a settle
ment of the trouble.
Volunteered as Officers.
Madrid, Nov. 29.—Princes Ferdinand
| and Charles of Caserta have offered their
! services to the government as officers of
the artillery branch of the army in Cuba.
We guarantee our prices to
be the lowest.
1816 and 1818 2d avenue.
Old papers for sale cheap at
this office._
Lincoln’s Boyhood in Kentucky
McClure’s Magazine.
The home Into which the child came
i.was a poor one. The cabin was not ’’the
picturesque, vine-clad one of the story
books,” says a resident of the country,
who has followed' in detail the scenes of
the president’s early life, "but one
standing out in a clearing, with only one
small room, a door, but no window, a
stick chimney, with open cracks through
which swept the winds, the rain, the
snows of winter, and the swarms of mos
quitoes in summer. * • We take an
inventory of the furniture of that cabin:
bunks, the mattress of dry leaves, the
slab stolls, the open fire place. We note
the absence of even the necessities of
life—neither stove, window, nor floor.”
The only one of Mr. Lincoln’s early ac
quaintances now living, Mr. Austin Gol
laher, said to a representative of this
magazine, in describing the poverty of
those early surroundings:
“At the time of Abraham’s birth his
father was away from home. Some of
her neighbors, who were with Mrs. Lin
coln at the event, learned that she was
destitute of anything In the nature of
food. Rome of the ladies called upon
Judge William Cessna, one of the most
prominent men of that time in this sec
tion, In Mrs. Lincoln's behalf, and he
donated flour and other articles of food.”
The picture Is dark, but fortunately,
there are those who remember pleas
anter things about it. Christopher Co
lumbus Graham, whose statements have
already been quoted, says of some of the
stories of the poverty in Thomas Lin
coln’s family:
"It is ail stuff about Tom Lincoln
keeping his wife in an open shed in a
winter when the wild animals left the
woods and stood in the corners next the
stlck-anfl-clay chimneys, so as not to
freeze to death; or, if climbers, they got
on the roof. They had a cow and calf,
milk and butter, a good feather bed, for
.1 have slept lu It while they took the
buffalo robes on the floor, because I was
a doctor. They had home-woven ‘ktver
llds,’ big and little pots, a loom and
wheel; and William Hardesty, who-was
there too. can say with me that Tom
Lincoln was a man, and took care of
his wife.”
ing up our recent
licit your visit to
Ozark Banner-Advertiser: The Ozark
and Geneva telegraph line Is now com-3
plete and In fine working order.
• • •
Ozark Star; The creeks and branches !
have about all dried up. We have had*
but little rain of any consequence for’
some time.
* * *
Ozark Star: Good, able-bodied hands,
willing to work can get employment at
remunerative prices almost anywhere in
Dale county now.
• • •
Wilcox New Kra: There is a woman
in Dallas county who proudly claims to
be 145 years old, but there is only one
of .that sort on earth.
* * *
Cuba Banner: Bidding on seed became
quite spirited last week between the local
buyers, the price being carried as high
as 20 cents per bushel.
• * *
Standard Gauge: Locks have been
put In the Warrior river so that barges
loaded with coal directly at the fields
can pass down Tuskaloosa to Mobile.
.» • •
Ozark Star: The cigar factory will
soon be one of Ozark's most flourishing
enterprises. The organization has al
ready been perfected and the money paid
• • •
Ozark Star: The Indications are that
the price of guano will go higher than
It was last year. This is due to the ad
vance in price of material, which is still
» • •
Greenville Advocate: Rev. W. M. Har
ris, pastor of the Baptist church at this
place, has received and accepted a call
to the pastorate of the First Baptist
church at Galveston, Tex.
• * •
Cuba Banner: Mr. Charlie Woods met
with a painful accident one day last
week. While driving a wagon his team
became frightened and ran away. Mr.
Woods jumped from the wagon, but
missed his footing and fell on his right
arm, breaking It just above the elbow.
Eutaw Whig and Observer: Five wag
ons passed through Eutaw last week on
the way from Kansas to hunt homes in
east Alabama and south Georgia.. There
are said to be hundreds of wagons on
the way from the northwest to the south
on the hunt for homes where freezes,
cyclones and blizzards are unknown, and
where there Is always plenty of water.
• * •
Selma Times: L. T. Taylor, one of the
commissioners from Autauga county,
was a visitor to Selma yesterday. He
came down to confer with the Dallas
county commissioners about hiring out
the convicts. Mr. Taylor says that the
coal miners are in a combine and parcel
out the counties and will ttbt bid against
each other. He wants to try and remedy!
this evil.
• • •
Ozark Star: The familiar whistle of
the Golden Hod Guano company machin
ery ■will awake Ozark citizens from their
slumbers now for some time to come.
Steam was turned on yesterday morn
ing. Many improvements have been
made about the factory and already an
air of business pervades the mammoth
building, which will soon be filled from
garret to cellar with the best guano ever
sold in Ozark.
• * •
Ozark Star: Yesterday evening about
3 o’clock the colored Baptist church in
this place was destroyed by fire. The
fire originated from a heater in the
house. Rev. D. L. Prentice was teaching
in the church and the pupils barely had
time to escape from the burning build
ing. The church was a most creditable
one to the colored population of the
town and had been completed but a few
months. They will begin to rebuild at
• • •
LaFayette Sun: Old "Aunt” Beulah
Driver, colored, died at her home in La
Fayette last Monday”morning. She Is
said to have been between 110 and 115
years old. She was brought to LaFay
ette about the year 1832 and at that time
she was considered an old woman.
"Aunt Buie,” as she was familiarly
called, was a good, honest and faithful
servant, and never left the Driver fam
ily after freedom. When she became too
old and feeble to care for herself mem
bers of the family of her former master
oared for her.
Troy Messenger: John N. Folmar went
Into the circus and as he passed in he
wanted to buy some reserved seats. He
took out some bills and the circus man
said he could give him change for a ten
or twenty-dollar bill. He handed the
showman a ten-dollar bill. The show
man said, “Where is your crowd?” He
pointed them out. "Oh, well,” said the
showman, "I’ll Just let those little boys
pass; take your money.” He handed
back a bill. Mr. Folmar looked at it the
next day only to find that the show
man had given him back a one-dollar
bill. Others lost money here about the
same way, and ^e learn they beat people
in Eufaula in the same manner.
• * •
Florence Herald: The new road lead
ing off from the Huntsville road to the
canal headquarters Is perhaps the finest
piece of road work in north Alabama.
The road was built by the government.
It Is something more than a mil* in
length and, like all government work,
is as near perfect as It is possible to make
it. The roadway Is constructed so that
it drains from the center to each side.
No amount of rain can make it muddy
from the fact that it is built with gravel,
well packed and rounded so that water
cannot stand In the roadway. The work
Is under the Immediate supervision of
Mr. James Simpson. This road is an ex
cellent model to guide those who have
the county roads in charge.
• • •
Opelika News: Frank Small, a negro
living here, and-well known In the crim
inal annals of the city, made a bold but
unsuccessful attempt to stab Policeman
Mills Saturday night. He was mad with
Mr. Mills for arresting him some days
ago. and Saturday night began talking
to him of It, whereupon Mr. Mills ordered
him away and paid no more attention to
him. Later, when crossing the street,
Mr. Mills saw some one behind a tele
graph pole, but paid no attention to the
fact until he heard a stealthy step be
hind him, and turning, saw Small mak
ing for him with a dangerous knife. He
quickly drew his pistol and fired point,
blank at the negro twice. The negro
turned and beat a hasty retreat, scream
ing as he ran. He was uninjured, how
ever, by the shots.
Open a grocery account
with John Pox’s Sons for the
month of December on trial.
They sell the highest grades
of fancy groceries and always
carry the fullest stock in the
city. 11-20-at f
purchases of Eur
our establishment
L D. Cabanne, C. M. Murphy and F. J. Titus
Expelled From All Racing Under L.
A. W. Jurisdiction,
New York, Nov. 29.—The League of
American Wheelmen announces, through
Chairman Cldeon of the racing board,
that a decision has been arrived at in
the charges against the class 13 riders—
F. J. Titus of this city, C. M. Murphy of
Brooklyn and L. D. Cabanne of St. Louis
—which has resulted in their perma
nent expulsion for life from all racing
under the League of American Wheel
men Jurisdiction.
Wheelmen, and racing men particular
ly, have been intensely interested in the
outcome of the eharges made against
these riders.
While following the National circuit it
.cfcme to light during the latter part of
Ajugust that Messrs. Titus and Cabanne
entered into an agreement with C. A.
Murphy at St. Louis on August 24 that
Cabanne was to be allowed to win the
ojie-mile open race.'
•Murphy, while agreeing to permit Ca
banne to win, it is alleged, disregarded
hjs compact and won the race himself.
iThis action so incensed Titus and Ca
bhnne that the riders held a stormy in
terview over the matter In the dressing
r$om. The conversation was overheard
and reported to the racing board, which
promptly suspended the riders and com
menced an investigation into the charge
of “fixing" a race, which is in direct vio
lation of league rules.
The agreement to allow Cabanne to
win, It is alleged, was due to his desire
to win the event of the day in his native
The riders protested their Innocence
when accused, but after two months’ in
..vestigation and deliberation the racing
officials of the League of American
Wheelmen arrived at the conclusion that
the men had transgressed the league
rules, and that an adequate punishment
would be permanent suspension.
This ruling has caused wild excitement
among class B men, and indicates that
severe punishment will be meted out to
all violators of the League of American
Wheelmen rules.
The men are debarred from competing
In any races in this country. It is very
likely that the suspended riders will ap
peal to the national assembly for rein
statement, but it is the general senti
ment that the racing board would not
take such extreme measures unless back
ed by an abundance of evidence to sus
tain Its decision. It Is rumored that the
accused riders will seek redress in the
San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 27.—Wiliam
Welch, who is in charge of League of
American Wheelmen matters In Califor
nia, today received the following tele
gram from Chairman Gideon of the rac
ing board:
“Murphy permanently suspended.
Stop his riding. Next man gets prizes.”
This refers to C. M. Murphy, the crack
Class B man, now in southern California,
and Is the result of the protest filed
against him for throwing a race In St.
Louis in September.
Football Players Fatally Injured.
Decatur, 111., Nov. 29.—As a result of
the foot ball game here yesterday be
tween the Young Men's Christian asso
cltlan eleven of Springfield and the local
team William McGerron of the visitors
is likely to die. His home is in Chicago,
and he is private secretary to the state
treasurer. He fell down In a scrimmage
and two elevens fell upon him. When
they arose McGerron was unconscious.
The attending physician fears he is suf
fering from concussion of the brain.
Eureka, Kas., Nov. 29.—In a foot ball
game here yesterday between Lewis
academy of Wichita and Southern Kan
sas academy of this place Robert Jeane
of the Eureka, lias., team received spinal
Injuries that are thought to be fatal. He
is conscious, but completely paralyzed.
Everybody invited to attend
our grand toy and holiday
opening Monday and Tues
day, December 2 and 3. Moor
& Anderson Novelty compa
, ny, 2022 2d avenue.
p-*0-2t _
A Schooner Going to Pieces.
Jacksonville, Fla., Nov. 29.—The
' Btjhooner Carrie E. Woodbury, Captain
Bj-yan, light to Jacksonville from New
Ybrk, which went ashore yesterday ten
mjles below St. John’s bar, is fast going
:ito pieces and will be a total wreck. The
.'vdssel is stripped of sails and rigging.
General freight and passen
ger office Alabama Great
Southern Railroad removed to
I*o. 7 North 20th street. Tele
phone 848. n-5-tf
Old papers for sale cheap at
this office.
opean and Domes
for a critical exam.
W. H. KETTIG, President. W. J. MILNER, Vice-President. H. K. MILNER, Secretary and 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.
Special Notice.
To Serve our many city patrons, from MONDAY, DECEM
BER i, our store will be kept open until 9 o’clock at night till
after the holidays.
Parties Buying in Quantity
will do well to price our goods before buying.
The Only Exclusive Wholesale Liquors, Wines & Cigars, 118 19th St.
Original Budweiser Bottled Beer
Joseph Schlitz, Milwaukee.
New Orleans Results.
New Orleans, Nov. 29.—A big crowd
attended the sixth day of the Crescent
City Jockey club races. Two favorites,
a second choice and two outsiders won.
Eagle Bird was the greatest disappoint
ment of the day. The talent backed him
from 7 to 10 down to 7 to 20, but he was
beaten a half length by Imp Percy.
A1 D. Carey of Chicago went down the
line on his big sprinter, Hi Henry, and
hit the books rather hard. The last race
proved a big dump for the talent as nonq
of the choices finished in the money.
Weather clear, track fast. Summaries:
First race, six furlongs, selling—Hi
Henry, 110 (McGlone), even, won; Miss
Rowett, 103 (Ham), 15 to 1, second; Pan
way. 103 (F. Duffy), 40 to 1, third. Time,
1:15%. Lulu T., Somnambulist, Long
brook, Adam Johnson, Warren Leland,
Miss Perkins, Idyle, Saybrook, Fiorina,
Semele and G. B. Cox also ran.
Second race, seven furlongs—Judge De
bouse,'99 (Hyle), 8 to 1, won; 'Squire G.,
101 (L. Soden), 2% to 1, second; Delcoro
nado, 105 (Ross), 8 to 1, third. Time, 1:29.
Esqulnox, Heretic, Mamie G., Seabrook,
Cotton King, Chugnut, Fondest, Water
man and Gemsbo II also ran.
Third race, mile, purse—Imp Percy, 112
(J. Hill), 4 to 1, won; Eagle Bird, 112
(Wynn), 3 to 5, second; Robert Latta, 109
(Turner), 20 to 1, third. Time, 1:43%.
Constantine, Longdale, Renaud and Play
or Pay also ran.
Fourth race, mile and seventy yards,
handicap—Imp Wolsey, 108 (J.Hill), 7 to
5, won; Miss Young, 101 (Ham), 3% to 1,
second; Dock Stader, 106 (Hyle), 4 to 1,
third. Time, 1:47. Sandowne, Cave
Spring, Royal Prince and Zaldinar also
Fifth race, seven furlongs, purse—
Stark, 97 (Clay), 15 to 1, won; Verdi, 100
(D. Davis), 10 to 1, second; Souvenir. 97
(Brendle), 15 to 1. third. Time, 1:29%.
Little Billy. Mandolina, Tit for Tat, Mon
te Penso, Potsdam, Black Ball Kitty Bell,
Sir John H. Willis also ran.
Pimlioo Results.
Baltimore, Md„ Nov. 29.—Threefavor
ites, two second choices and an outsider
won the races at Pimlico today. The
surprise was the ex-suburban candidate
Kinglet. The odds against him at the
opening was 20 to 1, but a select few
backed him down to 8 to 1 at the post.
The track was heavy. Summaries:
First race, five furlongs—Miss Edith,
108 (Murphy), 3 to 1, won: Medlcatsec
ond, Royal H. third. Time, 1:06%.
Second race, one mile—Pitfall, 107
(Johns), 8 to 5, won; Fannie B. seepnd,
Phoebus third. Time, 1:49%.
Third race, handicap, five furlongs—
Kinglet, 125 (Congdon), 8 to 1, won; Le
vina second, Little Jim third. Time,
1:05%. V
Fourth race, handicap, one mile—Pre
mier, 97 (O'Leary), 2% to L won; Defend
er second, Seputor third. Time, 1:48%.
Fifth race, six furlongs—Wishard, 112
(ReilT), 3 to 5, won; Maple Prine second,
Helen Hill third. Time, 1:20%.
Sixth race, a mile and a furlong—Dia
holus, 106 (Simms), 2 to 5. won; Thurston
second, Charter third. Time, 2:04%.
The meeting will come to an end to
Lexington Results.
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 29.—The weather
was spring like here today and another
large crowd attended the races. Three
outsiders and two favorites finished in
front. The meeting closes tomorrow.
First race, four and a half furlongs—
Easter Girl, 100 (Everett), 6 to 1, won;
Exhibit second, Whileaway third. Time,
Second race, six furlongs—Uncle Hen
ry, 102 (Walker), even, won; Rallct sec
ond, Amy T. third. Time. 1:20%.
Third race, six furlongs—Summer
■tic Novelties and
illation oi* our sto
Coon, 90 (Everett), 5 to 1, won; Wildfire
second, Twinkle third. Tin^e, 1:19<4.
Fourth race, seven furlongs—Advo
cate, 95 (Elevens), 5 to 2, won; Interior
second, Major Drlpps third. Time, 1:34V4.
Fifth race, five furlongs—Dorette, 100
(Everett), even, won; Harry Shannon
second. Sir Wellington third. Time.
Children Cry for
Pitcher’s Castoria.
Oyster cocktails at the Met
ropolitan bar. i i-i 2-tf
Opening German Enjoyed by the Youth and
Beauty of Two Counties.
Faunsdale, Nov. 28.—(Special Corre
spondence.)—Last night the Queen City
of the Canebrake was a scene of gayety
and beauty. The youth and beauty of
the black belt from Hale, Perry and
Marengo were gathered at the city hall
to enjoy the opening german of the sea
son, given by the gallants of our town.
The german was gracefully led by J. H.
Mlnge, Jr., assisted by his fair partner.
Miss Sarah Smaw of Greensboro.
The following couples Joined in the
S. O. Hawkins with Miss Margaret
Walker, B. C. Adams with Miss Mary
Mlnge, P. E. Mosk with Miss Mell Jeff
ries, Brooke Adams with Miss Lizzie
Cowan of Virginia, Clair Munford with
Miss Mary Adams, C. Y. Stollenwerek
with Miss Ellen Smaw of Greensboro,
Harry McKee with Miss Florence Lis
ter of Uniontown, R. L. Coleman with
Miss Maron Booker of Shelby Springs,
Waverly Dugger of Galllon with Miss
Louise Yarber of Louisville, J. H. Chap
man with Miss Elvira Mlnge of Louis
ville, J. H. Dollins with Miss Ellen
Bethea, J. R. Johnson with Miss Nena
Bethea, G. H. McKee with Miss Minnie
Walker. Stags: R. H. Duggar, R. M.
Douglas, Sam Bethea, S. P. Allen, Roy
Alexander, D. P. Wymer, Tom Jones,
E. E. Kersh, Hilton McKee.
Chaperones: Mr. and Mrs J A. Seldcn,
Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Coleman.
is to buy the best article for
the least money. That’s why
Silver Churn Butterine is so
popular with the best house
is uniformly fragrant and deli
cious. Its purity and sweet
ness make it available for the
most delicate uses.
Prepared Solely By
Kansas City, U. S. A.
Card Favors.
Bric-a-Brac. and

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