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The Montgomery advertiser. [volume] (Montgomery, Ala.) 1885-1982, March 05, 1909, Image 9

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/ferns of Interest
to Montgomery
and to the State


Oh, God. whose blessed Son
was manifested that He might
destroy the works of the devil,
and make us the sons of God.
and heirs of life eternal; grant
us, wo beseech Thee, that, hay
ing this hope, we may purify
ourselves, even as He Is pure;
that, when He shall appear
again with power and great
glory, we may be made like un
to Him In His eternal and glo
rious kingdom; where with
Thee. O Holy Ghost, He
and relgneth. ever one God.
world without end.—Amen.
+ world

Friday, March S.
Ths Twentieth Century Club
will meet with Mrs. H. . F.
Thompson, 706 South Court
Street, at 3:30 o'cock.
The White House Association
will meet with Mrs. Belle Allen
Ross at 11 o'clock.
A Journal of practical suggestion
about domestic economy says;
"Fortunately the new hygienic prin
elples resulting in the adoption o
hardwood floors, the use of rugs in
Stead of carpets, and light draperie
Instead of heavy ones, combined wltl
the artistic demand for simple wood
work and furniture without Auperftu
ous cornices, moldings, and carvings
have helped to simplify the problem o
house cleaning ajid to lighten ltsEhur
dens. Modern sanitary ideas
that houses shall he built and furnish
ed in such a way that there can be n<
accumulation of unseen dirt at leasl
Art adds Its Influence to the carrylni
out of these ideafg by declaring ,thes
simplified furnishings the most beau
tlful. Under these conditions the tlior
ough weekly cleaning disposes of mos
of the dirt. It is only the furnishing
that are still too bulky to be move,
ao frequently and the Inner corners o
closets and bureaus that arF*left for i
Special overhauling and cleaning at th
spring and fall revolutions. Curtain
can not be washed weekly, nor heav,
rugs removed.
V ■
Was as usual a triumph for the 3
These justly world renowned
watches in an international
timing contest at Geneva,
Switzerland, gained 53 out of
101 Prizes. No other make
got half as many.
We are local agents for Patek
Philippe Watches.
Established 1B73
A Sweet, Clean
Dining Room
Where your appetite is stimi
lated instead of driven away—
that’s what we have, and w
serve in it the very sort c
lunch you want when dow
town. Come in today.
Fresh Home-made Candies at 45 cen
a pound.
vite the vAcuum cleaners to come and
lift these burdens from our shoulders,
and must perforce still resort to soap
and water and had labor. Happily we
have learned to systematise our work
and to confine the necessary confusion
resulting from these labors to a lim
ited portion of the house at a time,
thus Having the rest of the family at
least from the torment of wholesale
upheaval and disorder which used to
make the happy springtime a season of
desolation to he dreaded and feared for
weeks in advance. The Ideal system
now rules that we shall tear up one
room, or two connecting rooms at the
most, after the family have left In the
j morning and have them cleaned and
settled at night when the family re
turn. This system Is one welcomed by
the family with heartfelt appreciation,
for the torments of the old method
were indeed hard to bear.”
Why do nearly all civilized men and
women, through the best part of each
year, sleep during some of the most
Invigorating hours of daylight, and
take much of their recreation handi
capped by darkness? It is a fact that
they do—a fact so familiar but little
thought of that there is something
startling in the question.
Nearly everyone can think of an an
I swer, for there are many But are all
the causes which can be named suffi
cient to make this mode of living nec
essary? The belief is growing in Eng
land that they are not—that only pre
judice and custom prevent the living
i of the different days of the year in a
rational manner. A sincere and deter
mined effort Is being put forth there tc
make the hours of labor and business
change with the seasons. A bill ha*
! been introduced in Parliament provid
i Ing that all the clocks In the United
Kingdom shall he changed at certain
• times to make the day’s work begin ir
early daylight.
’ Thus, merchant and mechanic, ir
summer, would arise at daybreak ant
l be well along with their tasks by tht
time they ordinarily have sat down t>
> breakfast. Two hours after the sur
had crossed the meridian their worl
• would be done They would then hav*
Six or eight hours in which to seek
pleasure in the sunlight and open air
—Cleveland Leader.
On yesterday afternoon, Mrs. John C.
Lee was hostess for the Lee-Reynolds
Circle, at her spacious home on Church
Street. The spirit of the bountiful hos
pitality of the ante-bellum aristocracy
was In evidence, not only in the cor
diality of Mrs. Lee's reception, but in
the elaborateness of the elegunt three
course luncheon that she served.
The guests. flftv in number. Inclu
sive of the members of the circle and
Mrs. Lee's house guests, were received
In the rotunda and later Invited into
the living room, adjoining, where de
licious fruit beverage was served from
& daintily appointed table. The hand
painted china bowl was surrounded by
a wreath of Killarney roses on a lace
table cover. The back ground for this
picture was a mass of lilies and solr
area, beautiful harbingers of spring.
Among those present was Mrs. Rey
nolds, the co-partner with Mrs. Lee
in the name-honor of the circle. The
story of the friendship of these two
belived women, a friendship that has
endured with intimacy for fifty years
is a very beautiful and interesting one.
beginning in young womanhood in the
common meeting place of the Lomax
family circle, Mrs. Lee being a niece
of General Lomax and Mrs. Reynolds
a niece of Mrs. Lomax.
For a quarter of a century they oc
cupied the same pew in the Court
Street Methodist Church, and it
without their knowledge that
Young Womans* Society named the cir
cle in their Joint honor.
Mrs. I^ee's reception yesterday was
greatly enjoyed by her guests,
ing as it did. a distinct epoch in the
social history of the Lee-Roynulds Clr
The members of the Dexter Avenue.
Home Mission Society met on Tuesday
morning at 11 o'clock and elected of
ficers for the ensuing years. Mrs.
J G Spruill, who had served the so
ciety as Its president for four consec
utive years declined re-election, and
Mrs. T. D. Curlow was chosen as her
successor. Mrs. Spruill, however, ac
cepted the position of first vice presi
dent. Mrs. C. C. Steadman was elect
ed to be the second vice president
and Mrs. T. M. Jones as third vice
president. Mrs. Felix Clay Is the new
corresponding secretary: Mrs. W. C.
Segrest, recording secretary; treasur
er. Mrs. W. W. Spruell. Mrs. O. P.
Smith was chosen as secretary and
Mrs. C. C. Steadman as treasurer of the
local department. (
Mrs. W. J. Chambers entertained in
formally yesterday it luncheon In hon
or of Mrs. Porter, of Dallas. Tex., and
Mrs. Faueette, of Prattville.
These ladies were In the city to at
tend a meeting of the Mother's Circle.
mbs. j. e. Andrews hostess
The Mother’s Circle held a very en
joyable and beneficial meeting .vester
dav morning when they heard the re
ports of the delegates to the Congress
of Mothers Just held in New Orleans
These delegates were Mrs. Kay Uiish
ton. Mrs. W. J. Chambers and Mrs.
The Circle deemed itself most for
. tunate in having for their guests of
: the morning Mrs. Porter, of Texas, and
j Mrs. Faucett, of Prattville Mrs. Por
Quality, Price and No Misrepresenta
tions—“That's The Famous.
We were repaid for our efforts last Monday. Satisfied, eager buyers surg-9
ing through our store all clay. It's values for good up to date merchandise
that brought them. Our New York representative, alive to our needs, was
again lucky to get these specials for Friday and Saturday. y
All Wool Panama Skirts
Trlmed with folds and buttons of
same material altogether making a
handsome* garment, they come in
black, brown and blue-*, manufactur
er’s samples and could not be du
plicated ot double th-* price to go
Friday and Saturday at ....$2.98
A Well Chosen Line of
Friday and Saturday, 2 days. Wo
will make a record breaker In fhis
line. 1’rlce.s will b- down and out.
ladles' Hose . .for ir*c the pair
2uc ladles’ Hose for ..iL'^c the pair
L'.’.c MiHses’ Ho.-.- for llcr the pair
20c Men’s fine lisle hose.
12 1*0 the pair
The time, place and opportunity for
Newest Novelty Effects in
Sicilian Skirts
Most beatiful patterns In blacks,
blues and greens, with a narrow
white pin stripe trimmed with wide*
folds and hutons, a skirt to be ad
mired at only .$3 98
Black Sateen Underskirts
A luokv purchase of ladies’ un
derskirts I from leading makers in
sateens and mercerized.’ also In the
v. » II known heavier grades worth
from $1 to $2 and up. to be on sale
for two days at 48c, 79<- and DHc
The latest in
ladles’ collars
and stocks
with ties at
tached. Beau
tifully embroi
dered, only
207 Dexter Ave.
Opposite Qrand Theatre
specials in
shoes and Ox
fords for Fri
day and Sat
urday at re
duced prlcta.
j tor's services for the Congress have
, been of a most distinguished character,
and her talk yesterday was most in
i spiring.
Tho house was effectively decorated
i with palms and white blossoms, green
1 and white being the colors of the or
ganization. The same tones were used
| in the refreshments
+ ■+■
Mrs Emmett Thigpen was hostess
! for the No Trumps yesterday, when
bridge was played at seven tables.
Little Miss Emily Blackshear
passed the score cards, and whs dain
ty in a lingerie frock. Mrs. G. \V.
Covington assisted Mra. Thigpen in
j receiving her guests.
• In addition to the club members,
there were present: Mrs E. Wagner.
Mrs. William Hill. Mrs. Charles John
ston, Mrs. Olln Kirkland, Miss Alice
Fogleman, Miss Nell Meyer, Mra. Ralph
Quisenberry. Mrs. Clifton Fonvill*.
Mrs. Leon McCord, Mrs. Fern Wood
of New York, Miss Ethel Pelzer, Mrs.
• Cyrus Brown, Miss Annie Lou Ten
nllle, Mra. May Steiner Cronitlin and
Mrs. Lee Martin.
The Indies’ Memorial Association
met March 2 in the Council Chamber,
the President. Mrs. M. L>. Bibb, presid
The ladies w’ere notified that Dr. It.
J. Baldwin, of the Board of Education,
requested them to unite with the Fed
eration of Clubs in a welcome to Pro
fessor Eliot. The Memorial Associa
tion was pleased that It was invited to
take part in honoring this learned ed
ucator and its members will attend hlfl
lecture on Monday at noon.
The annual report was read anti
showed quite an addition to the Chick
amanga Mounment Fund. With in
Gorgeous Gowns Are Worn
At the Great Inaugural Ball
Washington, March 4—Mrs. Taft’s
gown was one of the handsomest
models ever seen In Washington.
A severely plain under-dress of
heavy white satin formed the founda
tion. Over this, was draped with con
summate skill, the gown of white
chiffon on which an exquisite pattern
of golden rod. the national flower,
was embroidered In silver. The golden
rod design was repeated In the em
broidery of the long court train. Point
lace formed the sleeves and served to
trim the decolletage. She wore a
pearl dog-collar and a diamond aigret
in her hair.
Mlsc Helen Taft wore a girlish gown
of white embroidered rnousseline de
sole, made with extreme simplicity.
Knots of pale blue ribbon gave an
artistic touch to the frock. Her
abundant light hair was colled and she
wore no jewelry.
Mrs. Sherman's gow» was one of the
| velvet was heavily* trimmed with gold
{ Venetian lace, and she wore a diamond
| tiara. •
Miss Helen Cannon, daughter or the
Speaker of the House, wore a princess
1 costume of black satin, trimmed in jet,
and diamonds. Her guests. Mrs. I). C.
! Nugent and Miss Louisa Nugent, of St.
j Ix>uls, were gowned, the former In
! hiack lace, and the latter in white
Mrs. TJepow. wife of Senator Depew, j
wore light blue satin, embroidered In 1
pearls, with diamond and pearl .orna- !
Countess Moltke. wife of the Danish !
Minister, white brocaded velvet, collar
of pearls, and diamond tiara, Mrs. Kd
wards. wife of General Clarence Kd
wards, blue satin and Jet; her guest.;
Mrs. Otis. Of Cleveland, Ohio, princess
gown of white satin: Mme. Quesada. j
wife or the Cuban Minister, princess
1 gown of Irish point luce over pale
When Mrs William Howard Taft
enters the White House as the "first
lady of the land" the United States
will have Just cause for pride.
It is doubtful if any wife ever took
. up the duties of the White House more
thoroughly prepared for the position
than Mrs. Taft. Since she was 1(1
years ol.l. when she visited her "Aunt
Lucy," Mrs. Kutherford H. Hayes, she
has had her eye on the White House
and this dream of her youth has now
been realised.
For the last ten years Mrs. Taft has
<1! 1 igren 11 y studied the foreign lan
1 gunges and Is an adept in French.
Spanish and Italian. She writes Span
ish fluently and during the last two
years lias devoted many hours to
French. In addition to this she is an
accomplished musician. '
The first year after her graduation
from the Cincinnati Conservatory of
Music she held a professional chair and
she often refers to this as one of the
proud accomplishments of her life.
She gave up her profession after mar
rying Mr. Taft, put lias never ceased
to keep up her music. t
most beautiful costumes seen at the
inaugural ball
on a foundation of heavy white
satin a tunic of white laco heavily em
broidered In silver and crystal fell in
* graceful folds. In 'place of a decolle
l tage the upper part of the bodice
- showed a draped scarf effect of the
sliver tissue, and the silver and crys
* tal motifs were repeated in the long
train and the closely-fitting sleeves.
She wore a single diamond ornament
in her coiffure and a diamond brooch.
* Mrs. Sherrill Sherman, wife of the
son of the incoming Vice President,
wore a white lace directolre gown over
white satin, a diamond necklace and
other diamond ornaments.
Mrs. Thomas Sherman, another
daughter-in-law, appeared in a white
lace princess gown with pearl and
diamond ornaments.
Mrs. Knox wore an artistic toilette
j of Napoleon pink satin, made on the
1 newest French lines, with a gracefully
draped tunic of crystal beads. II«*r
1 jewels were a diamond dog-collar and
• a diamond aigret.
Mrs lteed Knox's gown was of maiz*»
I satin trimmed In lace, with motifs of
| gold embroidery.
Mrs. Tlndle. Mrs. Knox's daughter. |
; wore a black crepe trimmed in V’ene- :
1 tlan lace, and pearl and diamond orna- j
| merits.
Mrs. Elkins. wife of Senator Elkins,
wore a handsome imported toilette of
dark blue satin, with serpentine span
1 glen and her jewels were diamonds.
Miss Katherine Elkins' gown of ran- i
! old lace was made over a princess slip
j of white satin She wore a pearl neck
j lace.
Miss Wilson, daughter of the Secre
: tary "f Agriculture, wore a gown of
i ciei blue velvet. embroidered In seed
pearls, gold and turquoises.
Baroness von Bernstorff, wife of the
German Ambassador, wore a directolre
costume of white satin with a dog
I collar of diamonds.
Baroness Alexandra von Bernstorff
appeared In a girlish gown of pink
crepe de chine.
Mrs. Wright, wife of th« Secretary
! of War. wore a costume of lilac satin,
j embroidered In gold and diamond or
j n&ments.
Mrs. James Bryce, wife of the Brit- i
lsh Ambassador. wore white satin
I trimmed In lace, and many diamond
Mrs. Joseph Belter’s gown of black
blue satin, Mrs. T. DeWitt Talmaj?'1,
white satin princess, heavily embroid
ered in gold; her daughter. Miss
Rebecca Collier. Paris g<>wn of pale
preen satin over draped silk tissue;
Mrs. Bell, wife of Major General J.
Franklin Bell, white satin and pearls: |
her guests, Mrs. laic*-, of New York
white brocade embroidered in gold, and
Miss Van Voorhls, of Zanesville. Ohio, j
black satin with silver trimmings; Mrs.
Ra Follette. wife of senator I^a Fol- !
let to, of Wisconsin, empire gown of
white Irish crotchet; Mrs. Cochran,
wife of Representative* Rnurke Cock- ;
ran. white satin dlrectoire costume,'
trimmed in black lace and jet. with
Nile green directo!re sash, and pearl
ornkments; her sister. Miss Ide. black
satin; Mrs Dalzell, wife of Represen
tative Dalzell, of Pennsylvania, white ,
— ■ . (
Coffee Alls Yuulsli llefore Postum.
It seems almost too good to be true,
the way headache, nervousness. In
somnia. and many other obscure trou- I
hies vanish when coffee is dismissed i
and Postum used as the regular table j
beverage. j
The reason is clear. Coffee contains
a poisonous drug—caffeine -which ,
causes the trouble, but Postum con
tains only the food elements In clean
hard wheat With a little New Orleans
A Phila. man grow enthusiastic re
cently and wrote as follows:
“Cntil 18 months ago I used coffee
regularly .every day and suffered from
headache, bitter taste In my mouth,
and indigestion: was gloomy uni
tactious, had variable or absent ip
petite loss of flesh, depressed in
spirits, etc.
“I attribute these things to coffee
because since T have drank Postum I
feel better than I had for 20 years, am
less susceptible to cold, have gained
L’O lbs. and all the above symptoms
have disappeared —vanished before
Postum.'* "There's a Reason.'*
Name given by Postum Co., Rnttie
Creek. Mich Read "The Road to Wei’ -
ville." In pkgs. of Postum.
Kver rend the above letterf.A new
one appears from Cline Co time. They
ure genuine, true, nnd full of human
cr»tDr>l zeal, the member* will itrlve '
to build this monument to those who 1
fought at Chlckatnauga.
Mrs. J. O. Brame,
Acting Secretary.
The Board of Wlty Missions will meet
this morning (Friday) with Mrs. W. H. ,
Thomas, on South Ferry Street, at 11
I o'clock A full attendance Is desired.
Mrs W H. Thomas, president,
j Mrs. T. S. Hay. Cor. Sec.
Miss Helen Vickers has goyio to Tits- ]
! caloosa to attend the banquet of the
student players' club, the "Black Fri
ars." While In the Druid City Miss
Vickers will be the guest of Doctor
and Mrs. l<oscy.
■4* *f
Miss Cecelia Tayne. who has been
greatly admired In Atlanta, where ^she
was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ma
rlon Willingham, has gone to Macon.
Oa„ to spend a week with her aunt,
Mrs. il. B. Willingham, before return
ing home.
Mrs. Joseph F. Winter, of Rufaula,
wAto has been the guest of Mrs. Isaac
DeWees during this week, will return
! home today.
I Mrs. DtWwei will accompany Mrs.
i Winter and remain with-her for sever
l al weeks.
; Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Davidson, of Blr- ]
j mingham, are spending a few days In
Montgomery, the guests of Mr. and
j Mrs. John J. Dowe.
The many friends of Miss Mary Troy
1 will regret to hear of her departure
for Indianapolis on Sunday. March 7.
Miss Frances Stukely has returned
i home after a delightful visit to Birm- ,
j Ingham.
Mrs. Martin C. Reynolds, of Ever
i green. Is the guest of Her parents Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Barnett, of Cloverdale.
Jllss Truzella Knight, of Mitchells,
is visiting Miss Sadie Cotton of 523
| Madison Avenue
With . 75c Purchase of Teas, Coffees and Baking Powder
(Place your order early if you wish to secure one)
Compare Our Prices Before Buying Elsewhere
Domestic Sardines, 7 cans. .25c
Smoked Sardines, 3 cans, ,25c
Kippered Herrins, 2 cans..25c
Cod Fish, 3 bricks.25c
Kits Mackerel, 8 fiOc
Fancy Tag Bloaters, t5 for 25c
12 lbs. A. & P. Floor.45o
24 lbs. A. & P. Flour.80e
48 lbs. A. & P. Flour... .$1.60
l/i! bbl. A. & P Flour_$3.20
20 lbs. Clarified Sugar.. .$1.00
It) lbs. Granulated Sugar $1.00
A. & P. Best Salmon, a lb. .20c
A. & P. Best Salmon Vidb. 12J4e,
Fancy Lobster, a lb.40c
Fancy Lobster, l/2 lb.25c.
Shredded Codfish, pkg.9c
Boneless Sardines, y2 lb...20c
The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Go.
27 Dexter Avenue
Phone 436
Howard new extra-thin is a
really accurate thin model-^the first
American thin watch guaranteed
to keep the Howard kind of time.
Every Howard is adjusted in
its case. Price fixed by printed
ticket—$35 to $i 50. '
Let us show you this distinctive watch.
J. A. Weiss & Son
Jewelers and Opticians
Crowned, Bridged and
Filled at about
wi:h finest material by
skillful operators.
30 Commerce St.
brocaded satin with gold >nce- her
l?ueat. Miss McCoy, pink satin; Mme.
.1 usee rand, wife of the French Ambas
sador. fraise Hatln with a draped tunic
»»f gold tissue, diamond dog collar.
Mrs. Guggenheim, wife of Senator
Guggenheim of Colorado, black vel
vet embroidered in gold, diamond orna
ments Mrs. Sutherland, wife of Sena
tor Sutherland of .Utah, white lace
dlrectolre gown, diamond and pearl
ornaments; Miss Sutherland, coral
satin., with touches of gold em
broidery: Miss Pulitzer, daughter of
Joseph Pulitzer, of New York, white
lace embroidered In pearls, pearl neck
laee; Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh, black
velvet embroidered In gold, diamond
tiara; Mrs. Edward Beale McLean,
White satin with crystal trimmings,
diamond and pfearl ornaments; Mrs.
Terry, wife of Admiral Terry, white
brocaded silk: Miss Eleanor Terry, pah
blue satin: baroness Wedel of the Ger
man Embassy, white satin dlrectolre
costume with many diamond orna
ments; Mrs. Charles Munn. black tulle
over white satin, (ouches of pale blue
velvet: Miss Carrie Louise Munn, pule
pink satin with crystal trimmings;
Mme. ijOiMon. wue oi me .vnm»i«*r
from the Neterlands, white satin and
diamonds; Mrs. James II. Mann, wife
of Representative Mann. of Illinois,
pale blue satin dlrectolre; Mrs. John
J. Ksch, wife of Representative Each,
of Wisconsin, maize satin princess
gown with touches of gold embroidery,
diamonds; Miss Carbo, daughter of the
Minister front Ecuador, dlrectolre gown
of pink satin with touches of gold em
broidery and lace; Miss Anna Carbo.
direetolre costume of cream lace with
white satin scarf and gold trimmings;
Miss Teresa Carbo.'white lace gown
with silver embroidery; Mrs. Burrows,
wife of Senator Burrows, of Michigan,
gown of white point applique lace over j
s**a green satin, diamonds and opals;
Mine. Pastor, wife of tin* Charge rt’
Affaires from Spain, dlrectolre gown
of pink messallne with bolero of cloth j
of gold, embroidered in pink. pearl
ornaments; Mrs. hunar. wife of Repre
sentative Umar, of Florida, princess
gown of white satin, trimmed with lace
embroidered In crystals; Mrs. Frazier,
of Tennessee, brocad»ai salmon satin,
embroidered v silver; Miss Frazier,
pink chiffon cloth with pearl trim
mings; Mrs. Crowntngshield. daughter
of Senator du Pont, of Delaware, black
velvet princess costume, pearl and dia
mond ornaments; Mrs. Oliver, wife of!
the Assistant Secretary of War. pale
gray brocaded velvet; Miss Oliver,
marine blue satin, touches of silver;
Miss Godoy, daughter of the Mexican
Minister to Cuba, dlrectolre gown cf
blue satin. Mrs. Garlington, wife of
General Garlington, lT. S A . black j
satin trimmed with sliver and span- |
gled net; Miss Garlington. pink satlu; I
Mrs. Chapman, wife of Representative i
Chapman, of Illinois, maize satin, with ,
gold embroidery; Miss Chapman, direc- f
toire gown of pale blue satin and !
duchess lace: Mrs. Broinweil, wife of,
Colonel Hromwell. U. S. A., pale blue .
velvet, embroidered in silver, collar of \
pearls; Mrs Swager Sherley, wife of j
Representative Sherlev. of Kentucky.!
dlrectolre costume of black cachemlre j
fie sole, embroidered in silver, diamond!
ornaments; her sister. Miss Oritten. fo j
New York, whit** lace princess gown;.
Miss Olive Payne Corning, of Cleve
land, Mrs. Sherley's guest, pink messa
line, trimmed In white lace; Mrs. John ■
Aspegren. of New York, white lace I
with diamond ornaments. Baroness !
Marie von Paumgarten. white luce; !
Mrs. Dolliver, wife *»f Senator Senator
Dolliver. of Iowa. Nil* green satin
touches of silver, trimmed In point j
lace, diamonds and emeralds; Mrs
Fairchild, wif** of Representative Fair- !
child, of New York, dlrectolre costume,
<»f del blue velvet, trimmed in point '
lacs, diamonds and pearls. Miss Canali
zo, of New Y"rk. guest of Miss Godoy.
yellow satin with gold trimmings.
Miss Constance Hoyt, daughter of the
Solicitor General, white satin trimmed
in wnite lace; Mrs Philip Hlchborn,
amethyst satin with diamond orna
ments, and Mrs Willis Moore. pink i
satin, embroidered in gold.
Mr* Mr.ry Hauitliorty, representing
Ponnaughton llreasmnklnsr Department,
New York store. Louisville, Ky., In
vites the ladles of Montgomery to tn- !
spent th'-lr line of SprlnR fabrics, i
March 5tTi, Exchange Hotel. adv.
Business Accounts
Before depositing with any bank,
the careful business man must be assured
that it has an established reputation as a deposi
tor}'. that his funds will be absolutely safe, that it
offers every modern facility for the prompt and
careful transaction of all business entrusted to it,
and that the officers are thoroughly able to afford
him sound udvice in matters of investment.
This bank is strictly up-to-date, business meth
ods arc employed in every department, and the
management is vested in representative men who
keep posted on the existing conditions of trade
and finance.
Commercial Accounts Solicited.
Montgomery Bank &
Trust Co.
- = *
Alabama Machine &
Supply Co.
Can furnish Fire Escapes on
Short Notice
Montgomery, Alabama

It was reported In Montgomery last
evening that Alex Hannon, n well
known young: man of the city. had
been beaten up by John Jones in
As Hannon could not be reached
definite details of the altercation could
not be aecured. It appeared, however,
that Hannon while «»n his way to
Helma. Interfered in a dispute between
Jones and another man, separating the
combatants in the car of the train.
After arriving in Selina, Hannon
was espied In a restaurant by Jones,
who had in the meantime secured a
brother, anil these two. It is said, at
tacked Hannon, one of them using the
butt end of a .revolver on Hannon's
It Is reported that warrants wefc
sworn out for the* two men that at
tacked Hannon
Proprrty For County dehool* l.ocatril
at IMkp llnad.
Recording the transfer of property
In Pi ko Road, on which a county
school is to be erected, a deed whs
hied In the office of Probate Judge
Ohston yesterday.
U \V Covington, county Superin
tendent of Education, received the
property for tho State. The consid
eration was $5.
To Manufacture Airships.
New Vork. Meh. 4—Announcement
was made last night of the formation
bv wealthy members of the Aero Club
of Amerlcai "f a company to tnatiufn-.
tutc air ships. It was said that the
factory of the new concern would he
located at Ilammondsport. N. V. i
mong the prominent men announced
as being interested in the comi-any
are: John Jacob Astor. Wtn K Van
derbilt. Harry Pavne Whitney and
Cortlandt Field Bishop

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