AND WHOSE BABY IS IT ?
Where Is the Woman Who
SHE COMPLETELY VANISHED
And all the Violence of the Police Has Not Re
vealed Her Location or Identity—She
Knew the City Well.
The woman who left the baby on Mrs.
Tillman's boarding: house steps Thursday
evening, as related in the State Herald
yesterday, has not been found by the
police, though they have evidence that a
woman who registered at the Florence
hotel Thursday morning as Mrs. Rogan
was the one who left it there. Captain
"Weir of the police force furnishes the
State Herald the following statement
with regard to the matter:
Conductor Patterson of the Georgia
Pacific says the lady described in yes
terday's State Herald got aboard the
train in Atlanta at 11 o'clock Wednes
day, coming as far as Austell, Ga., on a
Austell Is the first station this side of
Atlanta. At Austell she gave the con
ductor another return ticket, which
brought her to Birmingham, and asked
the conductor to let the porter get off and
get a picture for her which was on the
platform and in the care of a gentle
man. And she asked the conductor if his
name was Patterson, and being answered
In the affirmative she then said a friend
of hers told her that was Mr. Patterson's
train, and he would assist her with her
The conductor says the porter called his
attention to the fact that the basket
sitting by, the lady's side contained a
baby, and that he afterwards noticed her
take it up two or three times during the
trip. Mr. Patterson describes the woman
as being rather small, brunette, very
good looking, about 25 years old, dressed
in black, wearing a black sailor hat and
heavily veiled. She also wore smoked
eye glasses until she reached the Bir
mingham depot, when he noticed that
she had taken them off. He had the
porter help her from the train with her
baggage and put her on (the hack, she
stating that she desired to go to the Flor
YV non lilt* lldenuian flinvcu ill'- |
tel. according to the hackman's state
ment, the woman gave him her name as
Mrs. Rogan and told him to take her va
lise and picture and check them. The
hackman, noticing the name of Mrs. Chit
wood. Birmingham. Ala., marked on a
tag attached to the valice, asked if she
or Mrs. Chitwood would call for the va
lise. She said that she would call; that
Mrs. Chitwood was a cousin of hers and
that accounted for her name on the va
lise. She also told the hackman to reg
ister her name and return to the hack;
that she wanted to go somewhere else
before going in to the hotel. She directed
the hackman to carry her to the Mercy
Home, where she tried to leave the baby,
but was refused. From the Mercy Home
she directed that she be driven to North
Birmingham, and tried to leave It there
at a private house, but was refused. She
spoke of going to Elyton, where she had
heard there was a family that wanted a
baby to rear. She did not go to Elyton,
however, but was driven back to the
Florence hotel and instructed the driver
to call for her at 4 o’clock. After break
fast she went Into the parlor to wait un
til a fire could be made In her room.
While waiting in the parlor she told Mr.
Stearns, the cleric, that her husband lived
in Selma, but afterwards told Mr. Stearns
her husband was In Atlanta.
She remained at the Florence all day
and was several times seen walking In
the hall apparently very restless.
The hackman called for her at 4 o'clock
as instructed, but she notified him that
she had decided not to use the hack.
About 5:30 o’clock she went down to the
office and settled her bill, leaving the ho
tel immediately thereafter. As she
walked out at the ladles' entrance the
bell boy asked her if she desired to take
her baggage with her. She replied that
she did not.
She carried in one of her hands a small
basket, and on leaving the hotel went up
Nineteenth street towards Third avenue.
She told the bell boy that she would re
turn in ten or fifteen minutes, as she was
only going two or three blocks to her sis
ter's house, and that she and her sister
intended going to Atlanta on the first
train and they would have to hurry to
catch it. The bell boy told her the next
train for Atlanta would not leave until
12:15. At this she showed some nervous
ness, but replied that she expected to
catch a special train that would start
l ne ooy says ne saw me uauy in me
basket as she left the hotel, but when she
returned she had neither baby nor bas
ket. When she returned she went to her
room, where she remained about ten or
fifteen minutes. When she came down
With her baggage she had changed her
Idress and looked altogether different
to what she did when she went to her
room. She had put on a blue skirt,
striped silk waist and a black cape. She
also wore smoked eye-glasses. She wore
an unusually large, plain gold ring on
third finger of left hand.
Taking her valise she left the hotel,
going down Klnteenth street towards the :
union depot. Further than that the po
lice have been unable to trace her.
The police kept a close watch at the
union depot Wednesday night and yes
terday, but they did not see her get on
The hackman who drove her to the dif
ferent places Wedensday morning says
she was perfectly familar with the city
and Instructed him to drive her to the
place she desired to go without asking
him any questions as to where those
Two car loads of bed room
suits just received. Best on
the market. Call and examine
STOWERS FURNITURE CO.,
1816 and 1818 2d avenue.
An Appeal for Armenians.
New York, Nev. 15.—Ex-minister of the
United States to Turkey, Oscar Strauss,
today received from Rev. Henry C.
Dwight, head of the Bible house mission
In Constantinople, the following cable
“Armenia laid waste; quarter million
souls destitute. Will you start humani
tarian work, forming strong non-parti
san relief commission Independent of
Referring to the dispatch Mr. Strauss
said Mr. Dwight had been In Turkey for
twenty years and his statements could
be relied upon. He would not cable thus,
said Mr. Strauss, If he were not thor
oughly assured of the fafcts. There evi
dently must have been some terrible con
flicts between the Turkish troops and
the Armenians. There should be co-op
eration on the part of the various com
mittees which have been formed for this
purpose and steps will be at once taken
with this end In view.
Held Up by Tramps.
Trenton. N. J„ Nov. 15.—In regulation
western style four tramps made an inef
’ '■"-mpt to hold up an expreu
train on the Pennsylvania road at Mor
rlsvllle, just across the river from Penn
sylvania tonight. The Adams Express
train, which Is due here at 10 o'clock, was
brought to a stop near MorrtsviUe by the
display of a danger signal. When the
train came to a stand still four tough
looking specimens of the knights of the
road boarded one of the doors and auda
ciously demanded that the passengers
turn over their- valuables. When the
train crew had recovered from their sur
prise at the unbounded nerve of the act
they tackled the tramps and speedily
hustled them from the car. The men.
however, put up such a good fight that
they were able to break away and made
their escape. The train crew notified the
superintendent of the division from Mor
rlsville and railway officials of the com
pany are now looking for the tramps.
A Town Burnt Up.
Seward, Neb., Nov. 15.—The little town
of Lamora, seven miles west of Seward,
was practically destroyed by fire, this
morning. The only business houses left
standing are the postoffice and a hard
ware store. No estimate of the loss Is
made and the insurance Is little. A fire
just two years ago destroyed half the
town and this nearly finishes It.
Miss Maud Massey has gone on a visit
to friends in Montgomery.
Mr. S. M. Acree, representing J. II. Fall
& Co. of Nashville, is in the city.
Mr. M. T. Baptist went over to West
Point, Miss., lasit night to visit relatives.
Caipt. T. O. Bush of Anniston, president
of the Mobile and Birmingham railroad,
was in the city yesterday.
Miss Maude Massey of Woodlawn left
yesterday for Pensacola, Fla., where she
goes to be present at a friend's nuptials.
Twenty pupils of the Union Female col
lege at Oxford, Miss., passed through the
city yesterday en route to the exposition.
Mr. L. A. Shipman, traveling passenger
agent of the Southern, is again In his
office, after a hurried business trip to At
Mr. J. P. Mudd is visiting the Atlanta
exposition. During his absence Mr. A. H.
Stevens will act chairman of the police
The Southern train: from Atlanta ran in
two sections last night, the first section
having on board 145 students from the
Southern Female college, West Point,
Miss., who were returning from the ex
Mr. Johnston of Chicago, the handsome
young man of the Cook County Demo
cratic club who made such a flowery
speech at the flower show, was so well
pleased with Birmingham that he decided
to locate here.
miss uora nuiiano oi Atnens, woo tor
several days has been the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. John G. Bradley, left yesterday
for a visit to the Atlanta exposition. She
is accompanied by Mrs. Rutland, who
came to the city yesterday.
Two thousand five hundred pairs of
ladles', 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 of cost or price. T. C. King,
2026 First avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred F. Schrader of
Washington, D. C., where they were re
cently married, arrived in the city last
night on a visit to Dr. and M>rs. U. A.
Moseley. Mrs. Schrader, formerly Miss
Marie Bailey, Is a niece of Dr. Moseley's,
and Mr. Sohrader is one of the editorial
writers on the Washington Post.
Mrs. L. T. Bradfield and Miss Rosebud
Lewis gave a dining last evening to Mr.
and Mrs. Mims B. Stone. Every acces
sory was in keeping with the refinement
and culture of the hostess. Among the
guests were Prof, and Mrs. J. B. Cunnirr
ham. Miss Nettle Anderson and seven
attendants at the mftrrlago of Mr. and
Prof. W. P. Taylor left last night for
Atlanta, to act as umpire In the football
game between the Vanderbilt and Uni
versity of Virginia, that takes place to
day. Professor Taylor 4s In great demand
as an umpire, especially in important
games. He has already received three
requests to act as umpire on Thanks
Florence Hotel Arrivals.—Loul T.
Thomas, Alton, 111.; S. R. Grademvitz,
Brooklyn; M. M. Marshall, Memphis; R.
H. deGraffenreid, St. Louis; P. C. Love
lace, Memphis; Phil Carpeles, Milwau
kee; W. F. Christian, Kansas City; W. G.
Roberts, Nashville; J. W. Thornton. Cin
cinnati; C. A. Miller, Delaware, O.; F. J.
Sprattlng, Atlanta; Hugh Morrison, city;
Charles P. Jacobson, Indianapolis; A. ,T.
Sinclair, Grand Rapids, Mich.; Albert J.
May, Cincinnati; F. J. Kelly, Louisville;
J. A. Holmes. Helena, Mont.; Mrs. Lottie
Atwell, Memphis; W. Jacobs, Louisville;
W. G. Brown, city; J. W. Grayson, Gur
ley’s; B. A. Leman, New York; C. T. Elli
son, Louisville; Bob L. Kennard, Cincin
nati, O.; Alex M. Harris, Rochester, N.
Y.; L. A. Eisman, Chicago; Thomas E.
Bayne, St. Louis; J. Emmet Bird, At
lanta; John T. Coleman, Tuskaloosa; M.,
Lazrus, Chicago; M. Bomstein, New
York; Fred F. Schrader and wife, Wash
ington, D. C.; C. S. Eaton, Boston; W. M.
Marcus, New York; Sydney Conrad,
Cleveland, O.; W. S. Cole, Atlanta; Bank
Ellis, Mobile; T. J. Howell, Atlanta.
Jenness Miller today at 3
o’clock at Seals’ Hall.
Rev. William McGill, the evangelist
and colored orator ot the free silver par
ty, has been Invited to deliver a lecture
on the free coinage of silver at the ratio
of 16 to 1 next Saturday night in Atlanta.
Jim Peters, a negro, cut an unknown
negro quite seriously yesterday after
noon In a crap game at the Alice furnace
quarters. The trouble arose over the
disputed ownership of 10 cents. Peters
escaped and the wounded negro was not
Two thousand five hundred pairs of
ladies’, misses’ and gentlemen’s fall and
winter shoes, bought at all prices, re
ceived. Radies’ and gentlemen's summer
shoes will be sold for the next few days
regardless of cost or price. T. C. King,
2026 First avenue.
Last night about 7 o’clock a tardy pas
senger on the East Lake dummy, while
endeavoring to overtake the departing
train, fell under an incoming East Lake
dummy engine and was slightly bruised.
His abrasions were dressed in a neigh
boring drug store and the injured man
took the next train for East Lake. \
The mournful gobble of the Thanksgiv
ing turkey Is now heard in the land. He
realizes as he peeps from between the
slats of his coop, where he is being fat
tened, that his days are numbered. It
would be very Interesting to get the sta
tistics of the number of turkeys that will
yield up the ghost on that day. In the
meantime Birmingham retail merchants
should commence to remind their patrons
through the columns of the State Herald"
where the nicest, juiciest turkeys can be
Oyster cocktails at the Met
ropolitan bar. I I-1 2-tf
|A Negro Woman Killed.
Savannah, Ga.. Nov. I5.JBettle Mc
Rae, colored, was shot and killed In
Dodge county today by John Chappell,
also colored. The cause of the tragedy is
not known yet, Chappell is in Jail.
A Lumber Fire at Fairford.
Mobile, Nov. 15.—A fire at Fairford,
Washington county, at midnight de
stroyed the planing mills, box factory
and lumber to the value of $25,000. In
Grau’s Opera company produced "In
diana” at O'Brien’s last night to a small’
but well pleased house. The company
Mr. Grau has with him this year Is one
of the best opera companies that has
been to Birmingham in a long time, and
the performances they are giving night
ly at O’Brien's are superior to a great
many attractions seen here at regular
prices. In his company Mr. Grau has
several artists whose reputations as
singers have been long established and
are deservedly high. Among these are
Mr. J. Aldrich Libby, who has a remark
ably sweet and musical voice that
charms and delights his audience; Miss
Adelaide Randall, with a beautiful face
and figure, and a voice that has won ligr
great popularity wherever It has been
heard. Not much, if any, inferior to
these are Mr. Fred Frcar and Miss Kate
Trayer, who sing very sweetly.
In selecting his chorus Mr. Grau exer
cises great care, with the result that he
has one of the best on the road.
"Indiana" is a light comedy, which af
fords ample opportunities for hearing
these voices to advantage. Last night
Mr. Libby, Mr. Frear, Miss Randall and
Miss Trayer were each encored several
times. Mr. Frear, especially, was very
clever as Matt o’ the Mill. The cast was
Indiana Greyfount, young American
heiress.Miss Adelaide Randall
Lady Prue.Miss Hattie Arnold
Nan.Miss Amy Leslie
Maud.Miss Carrie Ward
Captain Hazard.Charles E. Stout
Annette, Indiana’s maid.Miss Kate Frear
Madge.Miss Mattie Reeves
Matt. O' the mill.Fred Frear
Phillip Jervaulx.Herman Waldo
Lord Day fell.J. Aldrich Libby
Sir Mulberry Mullltt.A. E. Arnold
Peter, the miller’s man.Tom Martin
First gamekeeper..Charles C. Stout
“Indiana" will be repeated at matinee
this afternoon at 2:30 and the "Grand
The Bogie man is coming.
STILL NO RAIN.
The PIttsuburg Dispatch contains the
following, which assures our coal deal
ers that there will be no let up in the de
mand for coal yet:
"The threatened downpour of rain was
only a bluff—no relief for the river navi
gators yet awhile. The rain which com
menced falling yesterday had all the ap
pearances of a downpour, but it was not
heavy and promises no relief to the agri
cultural and boating Interests.”
Will Be Paid Today.
London, Nov. 15.—The Morning Post
will tomorrow say that the Indemnity
agreed to be paid to the Japanese for
her evacuation of the Liao Tung penin
sula will be handed over to the Japanese
representatives by the Bank of England
on Saturday. The Japanese will there
fore evacuate the peninsula within three
Memphis. Nov. 15.—Gene Dupree was
hanged today at Devil's Bluff, Ark., for
the murder of Robert Harrison June 15,
1894. The murderer and victim were
colored and the crime was the result of
The Bank Caused It.
Salem, Nov. 15.—The State Insurance
company has closed Its office and asked
for the appointment of a receiver. The
failure Is a result of the closing of the
Williams and England bank.
EFFECTS OF HASHEESH.
The Feeling Experienced After Fartaking'
of the Insinuating Drag.
During quite a good half hour I felt
nothing In any way abnormal, ljut when
the moiil was drawing to Its close a subtle
warmth, which came, as it were, lu gust*
to my head and ohost, seomed to permoato
my body with a singular emotion. Later
on the conversation around mo roaohed
my understanding charged with droll
significance. The noise of a fork tapped
against a glass struck my ear us a most
harmonious vibration. The faces of my
companions wore transformed. The par
ticular animal type, which, according to
Lavater, is the basis of every human coun
tenance, appeared to mo strikingly clear.
My right hand neighbor became an eagle:
he on my left grew into an owl, with full
projecting eyes. Immediately in front of
mo the rfian was a lion, while the dootor
himsolf was motamorphosed into a fox.
But the most extraordinary circumstance
was that I read, or seemed to read, thuir
thoughts and penetrate tho depth of their
intelligonoe as easily as one deciphers a
page printed in large type. Like an ex
perienced phrenologist, I could indicate ac
curately tho fores ahd quality of their en
dowments and the naturo of their senti
monts. In this analysis I discovered affini
ties and contrasts which would have
escaped one in a normal state.
Objects around me seemed little by llt
tlo to clothe themselves in funtosttc garb,
tho arabesques on the walls revealed them
selves to me In rich rhymes of attractive
poesy, sometimes melancholy, but more
gonerally flalug tj> an exaggerated lyrisra
or to tfabscendont buSoonory. The porce
lain vases, the bottles, tho glasses spar
kling on the tabl'e-^all took the most lu
dicrous forms. At the same time I felt
creeping all around the region of my hoart
a tickling prossurb to squoeze out, as It
were, with gentle force a laugh whioh
burst forth with nolty violence.
My neighbors, too, seemed subjected to
nn idoi ical Influence, for I saw their
faces unfold like poodles—victims of bois
terous hilarity, qoldlng tboir sides and
rolling about from right to loft, their
oountcnances swollen like Titans. My
voice seemed to have gained considerable
strength, for wbCn I spoke it was os if it
were a dlsoh&rgeof cannon, and long after
I had u#.ered a sentence I heard in my
brain tho reverberation, as It wfiro, of dis
tant thunder.—Cornhill Magazine.
Bo Don’t Throw Any at the Duchess.
There is to he no more rloe throwing at
English weddings in high society. The
substitute will be papor confetti. There
have been several acoidents during the
past season caused by grains of rice strik
ing the eyes of the bride or groom; lienee
the prejudice against the praotioe. The
oonfetti are about half tho size of a letter
wafer and stampod in gold, silver and all
oolors.—Now York Sun.
$40u,uu0,000 AND A PEERAGE.
Another Victim of the Delusion of Un
claimed Fortunes of Englsnd.
“This is No. 1801," said a state depart
ment offloial to whom the inquiries about
unolaimed fortunes in England are re
ferred. Tho particular case ho spoke of
was the Styi Francisco dispatch saying
that Joseph Ponltney, living in humble
ciroumstahtes in that city, had fallen heir
to something like 1400,000,000 and to a
seat in the upper house of the British par
“The whole story,” said the state de
partment official, “is necessarily trash.
Embassador Bayard has more than once
replied to similar publications that there
are no great estates unolaimed In England
and Bo unclaimed peerages. Even if Joslah
Poultney were nble to establish tho faot
that lie was a descendant of ‘Sir William
Poultney, prominent in the social and po
litical history of England,' that would not
entitle him to a seat in the house of lords.
“Tlie title ‘sir1 is bestowed only on
knights and baronets, none of whom iB
entitled to admission to tbe house of lords.
It seems impossible to stamp out this de
lusion about vast unolaimed estates and
dormant peerages in England. Thousands
of credulous Americans are swindled ovury
year by the pretenses put forward by local
sharks in London with agencies in New
York.”—New York Sun.
THE SMALLPOX MICROBE,
Discovered at Last to Be a Jellylike Or
At last tho mlorobe of smallpox lias
been found. Or. Guarieri of Pisa, Italy,
Is credited with the discovery, which is
confirmed by Professor Pfeiffer of Berlin.
The germ is not a bacterium, but au
amoeba—that is to say, a .lellyliko organ
ism representing one of the lowest forms
of animal life.
"An amoeba Is a bit of protoplasm with
power of motion,” said Dr. William Gray,
bacteriologist of the Army Medical mu
scum in Washington. “It absorbs food at
any part of its surface, expels the waste
from any ether part and lias no particular
shape. You would find, if you were able
to trace yourdescent far enough, that you
yourself had nil uniujba for an ancestor.
As for tho smallpox germ, many attempts
have boon made to find it, though in vain
lilthorto. Various micro-organisms have
been separated from the matter contained
In the postules of tho dlsoaso, but none of
them would produce the latter in animals
by inoculutlon. Experiments will be made
with this microbe by infecting beasts with
It and drawing off the serum from their
blood for use as diphtheria serum is em
ployed.”—Now ifork World.
MOUNTAINS IN THE SEA.
A Cable Detour Around a Kar.ffc Seventy
five Miles Long.
There exists in tho grout ocean between
Australiu and New Caledonia a range of
mighty submarine mountains, whoso Time
stone tops rise within 300 fathoms of tha
surface. The discovery of these peaks,
rising sheer 7,600 feet from the bottom of
tho deep son, was made by the men who
have just finished laying the first section
of the transpacific cable. Sir Audrey
Coote, who was at the head of the cnblo
expedition, arrived here yestorduy on tho
steamor Alameda from Sydnoy, New
South Wales. He said:
“The sea from Australiu to Now Cale
donia has boen surveyed by a British and
by an Amorican vessel. Your Albatross
went there and did somo very good work,
but, as it happened, both tills expedition
and the other missed the strange feature of
the oCean that I can describe. We had an
ticipated no greiyt difficulty in laying the
oable seotion, ail(l did not find ahy until
suddenly tho botthm of the qoenn began to
rlso. Wo wore fijlcod Ijo out tho cablo thore
in midocean arid to bijoy up the ends. It
was then found that what had hindered us
was a rango of submarine mountains.
“There Is nothing else like this In the
world that I know of. Tho mountains rlso
In abrupt peaks, and are hard llmostone
and granite, fly careful measurement wo
found thut the peaks were more than 7,000
foot on the average and the highost of
them 7,600 feet from the bottom of tho
ocean. Less than liOQ fathoms from the
surfaco of tho water wo found the tops of
the highest mountains. The range extends
for Dearly 76 miles—that Is, measuring
from tho extreme northerly to the extreme
southerly point. To lay the cable around
this range took 48 miles more Of cablo than
we had counted on. We had to go around
tho peaks as a railroad would go around a
mountain on land. "—Letter to San Fran
“Do fao’,” said Undo Eben, “dat some
men gits erlong by jus' pertendin ter be
wiso shows whut or good t’iug wisdom
r’ally mus’ lie "—Washington Star.
The diseases of thinness
are scrofula in children,
consumption in grown
people, poverty of blood in
either. They thrive on
leanness, fat is the best
means of overcoming them.
Everybody knows cod-liver
oil makes the healthiest fat.
In Scotty Emulsion of
cod-liver oil the taste is
hidden, the oil is digested,
it is ready to make fat.
When you ask for Scott’s Emulsion and
youi druggist gives you a package in a
salmon-colored wrapper with the pict
ure of the man and fish on It—you can |
trust that man I _, S
50 cents and $1.00 4
Scott 5c Bownb, Chemists, New York
SURE CURE for PILES
Itching and Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles yield at once to
OR. BQ-SAN-KO'S RILB REMEDY, step. Itct
ing. nbaorus tuiuora. A positive cure- t.irculars sent free. Prlco
60o. Druggist: or intli. DU. 1S08AAU.O, ft’bllft., Fa.
The Metropolitan Hotel and Restaurant
Nob. 8 and 10 North 20th Street, Corner Morris Avenue.
NEXT TO THE UNION DEPOT.
REGULAR MEALS, 25 CENTS.
Birmingham Paint and Glass Company
LARGEST STOCK. LOWEST PRICES*
Paints, Oils. Varnish, Glass, Sash, Doors and Blinds.
1916 Third Avenue...*...Birmingham, Ala'.
It’s a slow process,
usually—education, development, and
growth. But it hasn’t been so with
Pearline. Pearline’s success has
been a wonder, from the start. All the
more so when you consider the
many poor imitations of it, which
claim to make washing easy.
These things tend to confuse
people, of course. They’re
forced on the public by
peddlers, prizes, substi
tution, etc. No doubt
they’re often thought to
be the same as Pearline.
We protest. Don’t judge
Pearhne by the company it nas to keep. m
"THE MORE YOU SAY THE LESS PEOPLE
REMEMBER.” ONE WORD WITH YOU
THE BEST OF ALL
In All Things All The Time
THERE are many GOOD life insurance companies, but among
them all there must be one BEST. THE BEST is THE
EQUITABLE. If you wish to know why, send for: i, the
report of the Superintendent of Insurance for the State of New
York on the examination of The Equitable; 2, for actual results
of maturing policies; 3, for statement of death claims paid in
1894. Then you will know the three great reasons of The
Equitable’s supremacy: First:, its financial stability; second,
its great profits and advantages to living policy-holders ; third,
the promptness of its payments and liberality of its settlements.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
Of the United States.
JAS. W. ALEXANDER, Vice-President. H. B. HYDE, President
Clark & Jackson, Managers (J?Kirki»ckson) j L. D. Burdette, Cashier.
OFFICES—2021 First Avenue, Southern Club Building, Birmingham, Ala.
Assets, $186,044,310. Surplus, $37,481,009.
The Berney National Bank,
Chartered January 28, 188e.
Capital Stock, $200,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $28,000.00,
Successors to City. National Bank of Birmingham January 8, 1895.
Special Attention to Industrial and Cotton Accuunts
J. B. COBBS, Fres’t. W. F. ALDRICH, Vice-Pres’t. W. P. a. HARDING, Cashier.
J. H. BARR, Assistant Cashier.
DIRECTORS—B. B. Comer, T. H. Aldrich, Robert Jemison, W. F. Aldrioh, Walker
Percy, Robert Stephens. Charles Wheelock, James A. Going, J. B. Cobba.
N. E. Barker, President. w. J. Cameron, Cashier.
W. A. Walker, Vice-President. Tom. O. Smith, Ass’t Cashier.
T. M. Bradley. 2d Ass’t Cashier.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF BIRMINGHAM. ALA.
Oapital Stock, - - ^250,000
Designated Depository of the United States.
Chartered May 15, 1834.
FIEECT0B8—J. A. Etratton.F. D. Nabera.W. A. Walker, T. C. Thompson, W. V
Frown, T. H. Molton W. J. Cameron. N. E. Barker, Geo. L. Morris.
R. M. NELSON, President.
A. T. JONES, Vice-President.
W. A. PORTER, Cashier.
H. L. BADHAM, Assistant Cashier.
ALABAMA NATIONAL BANK,
S. E. Cor. First Avenae ond Twentieth Sircet, Birmingham, Ala
BUTS and sells exchange on all principal cities In the United States, Europe, Asia. Alrl a,
Australia, South America and Mexico. Solicits acoounta of manufacturers, merchants,
banks and Individuals. 8 29 tl
STEINER BROS., Bankers,
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.
All People Like the Best. I Sell Only Standard Goods
B»n am still Agent lor tne Belle oi sumpter wmsKy.
•1 oiliL L. - Parker, Druggist,
212 North Twentieth Street.
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