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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, December 03, 1895, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-12-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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$5.QQ
That’s the way it is now. lmean
what I say exactly. PANTS
that have been six dollars
and fifty cents you can get
them now
Made to Your Measure
-FOR
* $5.oo
at the PANT-ERY.
AL Wilson,
1903*^ Second A venue.
LOCAL BAR ASSOCIATION.
Regular Meeting Yesterday at the Court
House—Routine Business
Transacted.
There was a meeting of the Birming
ham Bar association yesterday forenoon
In the law library at the court house.
Attorney C. A. Mountjoy, the presi
dent of the association, called the meet
ing to order.
Mr. J. L. Cole was admitted to regular
membership and elected to the office of
secretary and treasurer. Mr. Cole was
formerly the librarian, and on motion of
Attorney A. O. Bane a vote of thanks
Was tendered him on account of his past
efficient services.
Mi. Murlon Scott was elected librarian
on the recommendation of the executive
committee.
T'-e report of the treasurer showed a
balance of $140.71. which will be devoted
to current debts of the association.
On motion. Chairman Mountjoy ap
pointed the following committee to re
vise the constitution and by-laws:
Messrs. 15. K. Campbell, K. H. Cabanlss
and John P. Tillman.
The application of Attorney Henry R.
Dill was favorably reported bn and he
was duly elected to membership.
A lock and key will be put on the li
brary door and keys furnished to all
members In good standing.
After the transaction of other business
of less general Interest the meeting
stood adjourned.
When Baby waa sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Mi*?, she clung to Castoria.
When sho had Children, 'she gave them Castoria.
Jefferson Valley Lodge No.
11, K. of P., will hold memo
rial services tonight at their
castle hall, on 3d avenue, at 8
o’clock. All brother knights
and their friends are cordially
invited to attend. Music for
the occasion will be furnished
by the Temple Emanuel choir.
Orators—Rev. L. S. Handley
and. Hon. J. H. Montgomery.
Ladies are especially invited.
J. P. HUGHES, C. C.
C. A. MAf FE1T, K R. & S.
..MAYERS’ TRIAL.
Preliminary Hearing Set for Next Saturday,
December 7.
The preliminary examination of May
ers, the Frenchman who killed the negro
drayman on Morris avenue Saturday af
ternoon, will take place before Judge
Feagln next Saturday. The postpone
ment of the trial was granted on the re
quest of Assistant Solicitor Bee Bradley,
whose time until Saturday will be entire
ly occupied with the docket In the crim
inal court.
Children Cry for
Pitcher’s Castoria.
We have a splendid stock
of ladies’ and gentle
men’s gold watches, suitable
for Xmas presents, at very
low prices.
H. C. ABBOTT & BRO ,
Jewelers, 121 N. 20th street.
12-l-2t ■_
Always in season, always up
with the procession, always
accommodating and always
give you the best in the mar
ket at the Metropolitan bar.
ll-12-tf _
General freight and passen
ger office of Southern Railway
removed to No. 7 North 20th
street. Telephone 846.
11-5-tf __
Good duck shooting at East
Lake. Get permits on early
engine from Birmingham
Railway and Electric com
pany. ' 12-1 -tf
NATIONAL LEAGUTOF MUSICIANS.
Union No. 62. National League of Mu
sicians, elected officers for the ensuing
year Sunday atcernoort as follows:
President—Frank Arrlco.
Vice-President—M. Ed Llnnehan.
Secretary and treasurer—M. D. Fried
man.
Trustees—W. A. Chace, F. O. McCar
thy. John Harrington, Fred L. Grambs,
J. J. Judge, F. S. Stowe.
Delegate to the national convention,
1896-7-8—Frank Arrlco; alternate, M. D.
Friedman.
WITH THE COURTS.
The Cotton Manufacturing Company File Pa
pers of Incorporation—Capital Stock
$150,000.
Incorporation papers for the Blrming^
ham Cotton Manfacturing company were
filed in the probate office yesterday morn
ing.
The capital stock is $150,000.
The incorporators are James B. Cotton
of Chester, Pa., J. H. Gary and James
E. Webb of Birmingham.
The plant proposes to equip for the
manufacture of woolen goods, as well
as cotton goods. Besides the manufac
ture of fabrics, latitude is asked for the
ginning of cotton from seed into lint, for
the manufacture of cotton seed oil and
fertilizers. The declaration also sets out
that the company will stock a supply
store, buy and own real estate and build
and rent houses.
Birmingham will be the principal place
of business, with branch offices through
out the state and in Chester, Pa.
Real Estato Transfers.
The following real estate transfers
were filed for record:
Margaret F. Lovelace to Susan Meyer,
Joseph A. Meyer and others, lot No. 3 in
block No. 7 of the Haskell & Muller sur
vey: also lot 8 in block 8, in said survey;
$201.80.
Thomas Parry and wife to Anderson
Waitey, lot No. 3 in block 1, in plan of
survey of part of northwest quarter of
northwest quarter of section 34, township
17, range 3 west; $50.
City Court.
The following jurors have been empan
eled:
Jury No. 1—John H. Enslen, W. E.
Kiilough, George L. Martin, E. A. Davis,
John A. Baker, Theodore Levi, William
Daniels, J. R. Walker, N. C. Goodwin,
William B. Edmonds, L. W. Holman.
Jury No. 2—W. H. McPherson. W. R.
Goudlack, Charles F. Douthit, W. H.
Brooks, James A. Glenn.
In the case of J. E. Miles vs. Dr. George
Eubank, a verdict for $11 was given
against defendant.
Johnson Brown has filed a suit for di
vorce from Tempy Brown. The com
plainant avers that the parties were mar
ried in 1884, and that ior the past two
years, it is further alleged, the woman
has been an habitual drunkard.
Criminal Court.
Juries were drawn yesterday as fol
lows:
Jury No. 1—Sam M. Adler, A. L. Miller,
John H. Morgan. C. H. Reese. Hudson
T. Ware, P. B. Smith, John A. Davis,
H. F. Shoemaker, William Cutcliff, J. J.
Flowers. G. W. Baker, J. D. Lavender.
Jurv No. 2—R. Self, J. D. Mask, Thom
as Riley, W. F. Farrow, J. L. Earley,
J. L. Coleman, J. H. Taylor, W. S. Gray
son, William Vines, J. N. Alexander, J.
H. Snow, James Kemp.
William Snell was convicted of bur
glary and grand larceny.
William D. Baker, charged with as
sault with intent to murder, was ac
quitted. During the labor strike of 1894
Mr Baker and Mr. Howard engaged in
an affray, it Is said, on Twentieth street,
and It is alleged that the former used a
weapon.
Inferior Criminal Court.
Josle Turner, disorderly conduct; $5.
Addle Langford, assault and battery;
$7.50.
Henrietta Simpson, disorderly con
duct; $5. .
R. E. Pike, refusing to pay bill; taxed
with $2.50 and costs.
John Teal, carrying concealed weap
ons; $50 and $2 50 costo.
John Teal, tight; $10 and $2.50 costs.
Francis Williams, disorderly con
duct; $5.
Annie Jones, disorderly conduct; $5.
,11 in Lodge, embezzlement; $10.
Simon Hines, vagrancy; $10.
R J. Smith. Claude Fritz, Conrad Hall
and Samuel Skinner, trespass; $5 each.
Walter Vernon, trespass; $3.
Mike Harris, disorderly conduct; $5.
Stenographer wanted at the
offices of the Equitable Life,
20211st avenue. Young ladies
with inferences only need ap
ply. _12-3-2/*
Ladies’ 14-karat gold watch,
Elgin movement, $15.
H. C. ABBOTT & BRO.,
Jewelers, 121 N. 20th street.
lt-l-2t __
Fresh bread and candy made
daily at C. W. Cody’s, 1820 to
1826 3d avenue. >5 tf 2p
Notice.
We have Just received a carload of
choice California wines, such as Clarets,
Port, Sherry and White Wine. They are
equal in quality to any imported wines;
prices are within reach of everybody.
Special inducements to parties buying by
the barrel. Samples free of charge. Give
us a call.
M. & A. WISE.
Corner Morris Ave. and 20th St.
RAPHAEL CARAVELLA,
Chop House,
Corner 1st Avenue and 20th
Street, No. 1931.
Oysters received fresh daily
and served in any style.
Maccaroni served Italian
style Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday and to order. Open
day and night._10-22-tf
Fort SALE.
The board of managers of the Charity
hospital desire to sell all the red brick,
furnace window weights, pipes, etc., to
be seen on the grounds of the hospital at
Smithtield. Apply between the hours of
12-30 and 2 .30 p. m. at 2011 Park avenue.
11-14-tf _
To reduce our stock of la
dies’ desks we will sell them
at cost.
STOWERS FURNITURE CO.,
1816 and 1818 2d Avenue.
_ ll-28-tf
General freight and passen
ger office Alabama Great
Southern Railroad removed to
No. 7 North 20th street. Tele
phone 848. i i-s-tf
Old papers for sale cheap at
this office._
LOCAL TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION.
Officers Elected for the Ensuing Year—The
Meeting Sunday Well Attended.
The annual election of officers of the
local typographical union occurred In
their rooms on Nineteenth street Sunday
afternoon. The meeting was attended
by a large number of the members, who
manifested considerable Interest in the
work. The election resulted as follows:
President—T. C. Parsons.
Vice-president—W. H. Jeffries.
Financial secretary—L. C. McAllister.
Corresponding secretary—S.M. Shrews
bury.
Short speeches were made by the retir
ing president, Mr. Charles J. Deaton,
and the new president, Mr. Parsons.
Your sink,
basins, tubs, etc., never become clogged
with grease, if the washing that’s done
in them is done with Pearline.
A small matter, perhaps—but
remember that Pearline saves
trouble and annoyance in a
great many just such small matters.
And the truth is that these little
things alone ought to be enough to
lead any quick-witted person to
I use Pearline—even without taking into
account the big things, the saving in work,
and wear and tear, and time, and money. 4:3
DIES I I BED.
Alex Thomas, Colored, Died of Heart Trouble
Yesterday.
Alex Thomas, a colored man, died In
his bed yesterday morning about 3
o'clock of heart trouble. Two other
negroes were sleeping In the room at the
time and were awakened by his groans.
They got up and lit the lamp, but before
medical aid could be summoned the man
•was dead. The body was removed to the
Warner-Smiley company undertaking
establishment, and Dr. Gillespie held a
post mortem examination of the corpse
during the day. The examination dis
closed indications of heart failure.
Thomas Is about 24 years old. He Is
lately from Chicago and was employed
as cook in a Third avenue restaurant.
Sunday he went to Bessemer and came
back to the city yesterday morning at
12:30. When he retired he was appa
rently in his usual good health.
Children Cry for
Pitcher’s Castoria.
Our stock of jewelry and
diamoad3 is very complete
and at selling prices
H. C. ABBOTT & BRO.,
Jewelers, 121 N. 20th street.
12-l-2t
Good duck shooting at East
Lake. Get permits on early
engine from Birmingham
Railway and Electric $om
pany. 12-1-tf
SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
Atlanta Exp o ntion — Improved Railway
Service.
Tickets are on sale via the Southern
railway to Atlanta on account of the ex
position at rate of 13.80 for the round
trip, good returning within seven days
from date of sale, and $5.55 for the round
trip, good returning within fifteen days
from date of sale, and $7.55 for the round
trip, good returning until January 7, 1896.
The exposition Is now open in full force
and every one should take advantage of
the opportunity to attend.
Three trains dally, Birmingham to At
lanta -
No. 38 Lv Blr. 5:55 am. Ar Atlanta 11:40 am
No. 36 Lv Blr. 3:35 pm. Ar Atlanta 8:55 pm
No. 12 Lv Blr. 12:15 am. Ar Atlanta 6:55 am
All trains carrying Pullman sleeping
cars.
Effective October 6, the Southern has
added another train to the service be
tween Atlanta and New York. The "Ex
position Flyer” leaves Atlanta at 4 p. m.
and arrives at Washington at 11:46 a. m.
and New York at 6:23 p. m. Only twen
ty-five hours from Atlanta to New York.
Returning train leavo3 New York via
Pennsylvania railroad at 11 a. m. and ar
rives Atlanta 10:20 following morning.
Train will be a solid vestibule of Pull
man drawing room sleepers between New
York, Washington and Atlanta and first
class vestibule coaches between Atlanta
and Washington.
The schedule of No. 36, known as the
"United States Fast Mall,” has been
changed between Atlanta and Washing
ton, lessening the time out between At
lanta and New York. Train now leaves
Atlanta at 11:15 p. m. and arrives Wash
ington at 9:40 p. m., New York 6:23 a. m.
For information apply to
L. A. SHIPMAN. T. P. A..
10-10-tf_2201 First Avenue.
See our stock of swell um
brellas at very low prices.
H. C. ABBOTT & BRO.,
Jewelers, 121N. 20th street.
12-l-2t _
Good fishing at East Lake.
12-l-tf
GREENSBORO.
Populists Opposed to a Fusion With the
Republicans.
week since bmh bmh bmh bmh bmh mm
Greensboro. Dec. 1.—The merchants of
Greensboro report the best sales last
week since the opening of the business
season. Cotton has.been coming in freely
and selling from 7% to 7.85, and a few
fancy bales at 8 cents.
invitations have been Issued to the
marriage of Miss Mary Wadsworth Pe
terson to Mr. Frederick Pride Jones at
the Methodist Episcopal church on the
6th of this month at 6 p. m. After the
marriage ceremony the bridal couple will
leave for Atlanta.
Miss Wllkerson and Mr. Walton Drake,
both of Greensboro, will be married this
evening at 4 o’clock.
Miss Gillis of Newbern will be married
to Mr. Gilder Turner of Greensboro on
Tuesday, the 2d.
All our business houses were closed on
Thanksgiving Day and an opportunity
given the hard-worked, closely confined
clerks to slay the innocent birds of the
field without regard to age, color, kind
or previous condition. Why Thanksgiv
ing should be seized upon by almost ev
ery man and boy in the community to
go forth for the purpose of waging an
indiscriminate slaughter of beasts of the
forest and birds of the field is beyond
our comprehension.
The Whist club, composed of the elite
of Greensboro society, was entertained
by Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Kimbrough at
their residence in the country in royal
style on Thanksgiving Day.
Dr. F. M. Peterson and Mrs. Peterson
have returned from a lengthy visit to
New York.
Mrs. Phares Coleman of Montgomery
and Mrs. Dr. H. T. Inge of Mobile are in
Greensboro to attend the marriage of
their sister, Miss Mary Peterson. Miss
Mamie Stickney of Atlanta is also on the
same mission.
So far as your correspondent can learn,
the populites of this county are opposed
to a fusion with the republicans. We are
satisfied that if Captain Johnston Is the
nominee of the democratic party the
bulk of the populites in this county will
vole for him.
For the first time in several years the
negroes have some money after settling
for advances, and they are spending it
freely with the merchants. They are
happy over the result of this year’s farm
ing operations and are making contracts
readily for another year.
MEMORIAL SERVICES.
Proceedings of the Benevolent Protective Or
der of Elks Sunday.
As stated In the State Herald the Be
nevolent Protective Order of Elks held
memorial exercises in the lodge room of
the First National bank Sunday after
noon. The lodge was assisted by Rev. O.
P. Fitzsimons, who delivered the sermon,
and th^ Temple Emanuel choir, led by
Prof. Fred L. Grambs.
On account of the very Inclement
weather the attendance was not so very
large, though quite a number of ladies
were among those present.
The following was the order of exer
cises:
Organ voluntary, “Floten Concert”
(Rink)—Brother Fred L. Grambs.
Voluntary, “Requiem Aeternam” (Dud
ley Buck)—Tempel Emanuel choir.
Opening ceremonies—Lodge.
Opening ode—Lodge and Temple
Emanuel choir.
Great, Great Ruler of the Universe,
AH seeing and benign.
Look down upon and ‘bless our work
And he all glory thine;
Oh! hear our prayer for the honored dead,
While bearing in our minds.
The memoirs graven on each heart
Fdr Auld Lange Syne.
Prayer.
Chorus, “The Lord Is My Shepherd”
(Schubert), ladies’ voices—Temple Eman
uel choir.
Sermon—Rev. O. P. Fitzsimons.
Chorus, “Ave Marla” (Dudley Buck)—
Temple Emanuel choir.
Closing ceremonies—Lodge.
Doxology—Lodge and Temple Emanuel
choir.
Praise God from whom all blessings flow,
Praise Him all creatures here below,
Praise Him above, ye Heavenly host,
Praise Father, Son and Holy Ghost.
Benediction.
After the Lodge of Sorrows was de
clared open Past Exalted Ruler B M.
Allen delivered the annual address. He
paid tribute to the memory of the breth
ren who had passed to the great beyond.
He said that while the brothers could not
he seen In the flesh their presence in
! spirit was felt.
Rev. Mr. Fitzsimons’ sermon was able
and forcible. He spoke of the future and
also of Jho present, touching on how ohG
conducted himself in life and brought be
fore the gaze of all the profit of doing
right at.all timee.
Children Cry for
Pitcher’s Castoria.
We haven’t the finest stock
on earth, but we have the
goods to show and prices to
suit. Call and sea us.
H. C. ABBOTT & BRO.,
Jewelers, 121 N. 20th street.
12-l-2t
THE PRESIDENT’S MESSAGE.
Is a little longer than that of last year
and the chief feature Is the president’s
recommendation that legal tenders be
retired. On this point Mr Cleveland Is
explicit and emphatic.
There Is disappointment manifested
that more decisive measures were not
taken as to the Venezuelan question, but
then the president has not received Lord
Salisbury's reply to Secretary Olney’s
note. As to Cuba the president suggests
to congress that the lnsuigents be rec
ognized as belligerents, and further rec
ommends that the people of Birming
ham and vicinity be instantly Informed
that Santa Claus will have his head
quarters at the Smith & Montgomery
Book and Stationery company.
Call and see Santa’s line of exquisite
calendars, booklets and Xmas cards, fine
toys, dolls and doll carriages for the lit
tle girls; velocipedes and iron wagons,
the cheapest in the town, for the boys.
Come and see us.
Good duck shooting at East
Lake. Get permits on early
engine from Birmingham
Railway and Electric com
pany. I2-I-tf
Ladies’ pocketbooks at H. C.
Abbott & Bro.’s, Jewelers, 121
N. 20th street. i2-r-2t
MILLPORT.
A Child Wanders From Home and Cannot
Be Found.
Millport, Dec. 2.—(Special)—One week
ago a son of Henry Parsons, 6 years old,
living In north Pickens, wandered oft,
and when last seen was five miles from
home. Twenty-four hours ago he had
not been found.
Married this week, near Millport, Mrs.
Cyntha McAdams to Mr. George Flem
ings of Lowndes county, Mississippi.
The bride was 74 and the groom near 80.
science
Science is “ knowing how.”
TJhe only secret about
Scott’s Emulsion is years
oF science. When made in
large quantities and by im
proving methods, an emul
sion must be more perfect
tl)an when made in the old
time way with mortar and
pestle a few ounces at a
time. This is why Scott’s
Emulsion of cod-liver oil
never separates, keeps
sweet for years, and why
every spoonful is equal to
every other spoonful. An
even product throughout.
la other emnleloas yoa arc liable to get
an aaeven benefit—either aa over or
Bader doee. Oat Scott’s. Oca aloe has
• aattMO-cotorad wrapper.
HIRSCH
Dry Goods & Millinery Company,
2022 First Avenue.
GRAND CLOAK SALE THIS WEEK!
Jackets! Jackets!
Bargain Sale io Large Size Jackets.
We have too many and must sell them out.
This sale includes sizes 38, 40, 4!i, 41, 4‘J bust
measure.
$4.89.
All wool Beaver Jacket, Mack and blue;
melon and mandolin sleeves. Worth $7.50
$7.50.
All wool heavy Cheviot Jackets, black;
new sleeves, ripple back. Worth $9.50.
$9.00.
All wool rough effect Jacket; new sleeves.
Worth J12.00,
$8.00
All wool diagonal Jacket, very suitable
tor mourning wear. Worth *11.50.
$11.89.
All wool Astrachan Jacket, silk lined.
Worth $15.00.
Capes ! Capes ! Capes !
Two hundred new Capes for next week. Every express brings us new
Capes. Full assortment of single and double Capes. All lengths in
cloth, plush, velour and silk velvet.
$2.25.
All wool double Cape, trimmed with vel
vet collar, medium weight, in black, blue
and tan.
$4.98.
Heavy weight black double cape in doe
skin cloth, perfectly plain and a few
trimmed with handsome satin cord.
Worth $6.50.
$5.98.
Plush cape, full sweep, trimmed with
l'ur. Worth $7.50.
$10.74.
Velour cape, trimmed with thibet fur,
silk lined, 150 inch sweep. Worth $12.50.
$14.85.
Velour cape, handsomely jet embroider
ed. thibet trimmed, 150 Inch sweep.
Worth $10.50.
$7.50.
Plush cape, trimmed with thibet fur, loo"
inch sweep. Worth JIO.OO.
• HERE AT LAST !
And Exhibiting fop Cfjapitij.
WHO ?
Barney Baldwin,
THE BROKEN NECK WONDER
He is Here With His
Mammoth
Museum!
Located in Opera House
Block, Next Door to
Entrance.
Go and see this remarkable man and see
him place his head on his chest as repre
sented in picture. Will open today.
Admission to all, 10 Cents.
Fathers and mothers, take your children
to see this man and his entertainment.
Doors open 1 to S and 7 to 10 p. m.
■--1
'
v>
^
"Z'oia. Can’t Improve Some
That’s exactly the case with our Ola L,a
I dies’ Comfort Shoes, which are so easy and
comfortable that they couldn’t be more so.
All shoes should be that way. whatever the
age or sex of the wearer. The elderly,
though need such shoes more than those
less advanced in years, and for their benefit
we carry a line of the easiest of easy foot
wear Every pair Is a genuine value at
from" 11.25 to $3.50 a pair. The same is true
of every shoe In our stock. It's a case of
high value and low price every time.
we carry tne nnest nne or i^aaies up-to
date Lace and Button Shoes.
If you want fine shoes for children we
can show you first-class shoes.
We have 2000 pairs of Ladies’ hand-turned
Button Shoes, sizes 1 to 4, C and D lost.
Plain toe button Shoes, two many of the
same size, real value $3.00 to $5.00, will close
out at $1.50.
All mail orders shipped the same day re
ceived.
All kinds of repairing done.
ST. PIERRE, wnoiesaie ana Retail snoer, iyiu r irsi Avenue.
sm MB M0NTG0MERYE0¥~ANrSTAT10NERY_C0IPANY,”
2008 First Avenue.
Beaatifai calendars, Booklets and Mips Cans.
Thousands of volumes of miscellaneous books. Hundreds of volumes of
artistic books for presents. Many little volumes of devotional books. A’l the
latest and best books for the youths of our land. Board books, color books,
toy books and linen books for the little tots.
Bibles and Prayer Books.
A Bagster Bible, divinely circuit, large size, maps, reference helps and con*
cordance, only $1.45; with patent index I2.25.
•WToys of all kinds. Dolls, doll carriages, velocfpedes and iron wagon’.
Children Cry for Pitcher’s Caetorla.

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