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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 21, 1895, Image 3

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Get them made at the PANT
ERY, where the best is served
at popular prices. I draw the
line at $5, because anything un
der that price is not sauslactory.
That’s what I said.
Al Wilson,
1003Second Avenue.
(All Item* of social interest will be gladly
noted In those columns if sent to Mrs.
(leorpre C. Tjull, Nineteenth street, between
Tenth and Eleventh avenues, South High
lands. Telephone 988. j
While the woman question is being dis
cussed In this country In all Its bearings
with an energy and fervor which certain
ly indicates interest, if not approbation,
the quiet and conservative English peo
ple have been surprised by statistics
touching this matter in regard to their
own country. It is genet ally conceded
that America and Americans are large
ly responsible for all the startling in
novations of this present aggressive pe
riod, yet it appears that English women
have proven much more active and, ac
cording lo figures, more satisfactory In
political hie in their own country than
jnen generally care to acknowledge. The
American woman has adopted other
and perhaps not such fortunate political
methods as those of her English sisters,
and, as a consequence, has brought upon
herself criticisms and oft times the mer
ited ridicule of sensible men and women,
ft is refreshing to learn that other coun
tries furnish examples of political in
terest on the part of intellectual women
which have met the approval of conserv
ative men. This is refreshing because
many American women possess a knowl
edge of politics and an appreciation of all
the Intricacies of the science of govern
ment quite equal to that of the most
gifted politicians of our own country.
This genius has frequently been Inher
ited from generations of statesmen, and
united with it is a woman's intuition,
which has no corresponding talent in
man, no matter how remarkable his in
tellectual endowments may be.
The following editorial from a New
York daily tells the story of woman's
achievements in English politics:
"In the last general election in England
woman. It is said, exerted a greater po
litical influence than ever before. Acting
on this belief, a widely read social paper,
the Gentlewoman, addressed an Inquiry
to every member of the new parliament
with a view to obtaining information on
the subject. Forty-five answers have
been published, and In them there Is a
general agreement that woman has not
only taken a greater personal Interest In
a political struggle than ever before, but
that this Interest has been on the whole
"This Is the first time that anything
like positive and direct testimony has
been furnished, and it is therefore at tills
time valuable inasmuch as it contributes
some light to a vexed question in this
country. Nearly all the members of par
liament concede that women have both
lightened and Improved some of the la
bors of a canvas, which labors have hith
erto fallen to men. They have been par
ticularly assiduous and effective in the
purely clerical work. They have hunted
up voters and brought to bear upon them
an influence that proved effective, and in
sc me cases they have participated in the
speaking at the hustings and driven the
voters lo the polls in their own pony car
• What Is especially notable Is that not
even the most conservative member of
parliament has noted any of the evil
effects which it was predicted would fol
low the participation of woman in active
politics Hut it should be said in part ex
planation of this that so far the move
ment has not extended to the class of
women from whom the evil effects were
expected. It was from gentlewomen that
the new assistance was received. We
have yet to hear from the Lancashire
lasses and the flshwomen of Bllllr.gs
The following invitation has beer Bent
out. by the ladies of the Highland Pres
bvterian church: "The ladles of the
Highland Presbyterian church at home
with Mrs. Caldwell Bradshaw Thursday,
N. camber 21, 7 to 11 p. m. Members of
the band—Mesdames W. H. McClintock,
H. D. Johnston, E. L. Bridges, J. K.
Brockman, J. F. Pollard, T. H. Spencer.
N. E. Barker, W. F. Sevier, James Roy,
A. N Curry. A. H. McCormack, W. B.
Phillips.” This reception this evening at
Mrs Bradshaw’s will doubtless Ibring to
gether a large and congenial crowd on
pleasure bent and anxious to assist a
noble cause. ...
Miss Frierson of Columbia, Tern., Is
visiting her friend. Miss Benners, 821
North Nineteenth street.
Gen. and Mrs. E. W. Rucker returned
at noon yesterday from a brief visit to
New Orleans.
■ • •
Rev. Dr. E. W. Spalding of Decatur
spent yesterday in Birmingham, the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Pearson.
£)r. Spalding had been to Montgomery to
perform the marriage ceremony uni^ng
Col Rolfe Saunders and Mrs. Howard,
which happy event occurred yesterday
m- rning at 6:20 o'clock in the Church of
the Holy Comforter at Montgomery.
Col. and Mrs. Rolfe Saunders were In
Birmingham yesterday and received the
warmest congratulations of very many
friends. It Is the hope of their large cir
cle of friends that they decide tp make
Birmingham their permanent home in
the future.
• • •
Miss Grace Hardle, the lovely young
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Har
die, is engaged In the laudable effort to
sebuie I he membership of a History
club, which will be composed of bright
young gtrls ranging from 10 to 16 years
of age. Already a number have given
their names Jo Miss Hardle or Miss
Grace, and as the club will be confined
to a membership of thirty-three, the llm
II will soon be reached. Miss Cora
Palmer will lead the History club, and
once each week, every Wednesday after
noon, the members will meet at the dif
fe-<-nt homes. Eight and very simple re
firshinents will be served after the lit- I
erary exercise*. The girls will write
original papers and Miss Palmer, who is
thoroughly equipped for her duties, will
direct the studies The first meeting will
be held at the residence of MrBi William.
Hardle the first Wednesday afternoon
in September.
* • •
It will be gratifying to Mr. and Mrs,
R. P. McDavid's friends to learn that
they and their family suffered no per
sonal Injury and but little loss from the
tire which destroyed their residence at
Montgomery on Tuesday night. They
succeeded in saving almost all their fur
niture and valuables, though the house
was destroyed.
• • •
Miss Lilly Wolfe of Montgomery paid
our elty a flying visit last week. While
here she attended tbq Phenix ball. Miss
Wolfe has many friends here who were
glad to see her.
Mr. H. Koch of Meridian*was in Blr
raoingham Sunday on a. visit to his be
trothed, Miss Hannah Levy.
Miss Hannah Elliott Is visiting rela
tives In Atlanta.
Miss Annie Platt of Wilmington, N. C.,
and Miss Bessie Aldrich of Aldrich, Ala.,
are Ihe guests of their cousin, Mrs. Fer
gus McCarthy, 606 North Twentieth
Mr. and Mrs. Trezevant of Dallas, Tex.,
are spending a few days with their neire,
Mrs. Corinne Tuttle., Nineteenth street,
South Highlands.
Mrs. J. C. Ingram and her sons, Horace
and Dwight, of Indianapolis are visiting
Mrs. Ingram's brother, Mr. W. D. Colby,
• on Eighth avenue.
Birmingham Is certainly contributing
her proportion of the great crowds that
are swelling the gate receipts of the At
lanta exposition. Among the many over
there just now are Misses Amy and Mol
lie Jordan, Misses Mamie and Kate Mor
row. Misses Annie and Nina Redd, Mrs.
W. H. Graves, Misses Mary Virginia and
Florle Graves, Miss Florrie Roden, Maj.
and Mrs. Frank Y. Anderson. Mr. J. P.
Mudd and Mr. W. Mudd Mar tin.
The Young People’s society of the Cen
tral Presbyterian church will receive at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Smith,
Jr., for the benefit of their church from
4 to It o'clock Friday, November 22. The
following delightful programme will be
Music—Mrs. R. G. Ward.
Vocal solo, selected—Miss Patti Ruff
luuoiu—Auguruv ouni
Reading—Miss Mamie Pearson.
Vocal solo, selected—Mrs. T. O. Smith.
Violin solo—Miss Carrie Braun.
Music, duet—Messrs. Handley and
Vocal solo—Miss Mamie Morrow.
Violin solo—Miss Openshaw.
Vocal solo—Miss Sarah Rogan.
Music, instrumental—Misses Maybelle
Sloss, Laura Ferguson and Virginia
Mrs. J. R Smith. Jr., and Miss Mar
garet Smith will be assisted In receiving
their friends by Misses Augusta Sharpe,
Patti Ruffner, Mamie Pearson, Mary
Cleary, Mary Clare Milner, Mamie Mor
row, Mollle Jordan, Kate Rogan, Kate
Morrow, Sarah Rogan, Elise Ball. Alma
Lane, Mary George Linn, Florrle and
Mary Virginia Graves. Kate Smith, Ad
dle Evans. Florrle Roden, E. Frierson,
Corrle Handley, Sophia Ingerman, Bes
sie Snyder, Eva Benners, Mrs. Zac P.
Smith and Mrs. L. S. Handley. A very
cordial invitation is extended to all
friends. It was intended at first to send
cards of invitation to the married friends
by the ladies having the matter in
charge—the young people being Invited
through the dally papers—but this plan
was abandoned before being fully car
ried out., and Instead a hearty invitation
is now given to all to be presnt tomorrow
evening at Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Smith’s.
• * •
Mrs. Lyndenham Moore's handsome
home on Twentieth street, South High
lands, was crowded yesterday afternoon
from 3 to 5 o clock with hundreds of
charming, beautifully dressed women.
The house was elaborately decorated
with gorgeous chrysanthemums and
splendid palms. The parlor mantel was
banked with white chrysanthemums
and the dining room and library were
aRlow with yellow and red chrysanthe
mums. The center table in the dining
room held a tall and elegant cut-glass
vase filled with splendid specimens of
this autumn flower and was beautified
with exquisite embroideries, fruit and
bonbons. Smaller tables similarly dec
orated were irt this room. The mantel
was covered with chrysanthemums and
vases of them stood in halls, library and
punch room. Behind a bank of palms a
delightful band was stationed, which
played during the hours of the reception.
Punch was served during the afternoon
and also the daintiest and most delicious
refreshments. It was an afternoon tof
rare pleasure and delight, and Mrs.
Moore’s beautiful reception can be reck
oned as one of the most delightful and
successful of a season alreadyl remarka
ble for its many brilliant and charming
entertainments. Mrs. Moore was gowned
In an elegant black satin, trimmed with
Jet, and she wore In her hair and corsage
white chrysanthemums. She also car
ried a large bunch of the same flowers.
Mrs. W. P. G. Harding wore one of the
loveliest toilettes of the winter, a pink
brocaded satin, trimmed with black os
trich feathers. Mrs. Moore was assisted
in receiving her guests by Mesdames W.
V. G. Harding, Alice M. Smith. James
Weatherly,’ Rufus N. Rhodes, *Willlam
B. I.eedy, H. H. Mayberry, James B.
Head. Ad G. Smith, George C. Ball, and
Misses Kate Hopkins. Elolse Johnston,
Lila Smith, Mamie Waller, Maliza Moore,
Ellse Ball, Marie Nelson, Rlnnle Leigh
Head and Miss Tunstall.
Children Cry for
Pitcher’s Castoria.
Call and examine our stock
of furniture. Our prices are
1816 and 1818 2d Avenue.
Season tickets, S3; admits two persons.
The best gift to please your friends. The
most select audiences. The grandest
home benefactor. Call at Jesse French’B.
Gilbert Carter's, Mims B. Stone's, Paul
Ollardoni's. Address • Mendelssohn So
ciety, P. O. Box 813, before December 1.
General freight and passen
ger office Alabama Great
Southern Railroad removed to
No. 7 North 20th street. Tele
phone 848. 11-5-tf
Twehty-flve dollars reward for the ar
rest and conviction of the party who
rocked blue car No. XI at Jonesvllle Sun
day night, November 17.
J. B. McClary, Superintendent.
_ ll-19-4t
The Bogie man is coming.
Cold Weather Is Coming.
Telephone 487 for coal. Ward’s coal
yard keeps as good as can be had In this
market. When you need coal call on
them. Can furnish on short notice at
market price. 7-19-tf
Newburn Thrasher, Wai ted in Bibb County
on the Charge of Murder, Attempts
to Escape From Jail.
Newburn Thrasher, who Is wanted In
Bibb county on the charge of murder, at
tempted to escape from . the Jefferson
county Jail yesterday, but his plans were
frustrated by the vigilance of Deputy
Will Reeves.
Thrasher had retained a common cas^
knife, which was given him with ids
meals, and with a tile had improvised a
saw, Re worked on the bars of the back
window with his implement, but had
made very little headway on the into
when he was discovered.
Thrasher was arrested recently on tfee
charce of grand larceny, and it is since
his incarceration that the officers were
made aware of the more serious charge
standing against him In Bibb county,
where, it is said, he killed a negro.
Thrasher claims couslnshlp with Bart
Thrasher, who is serving a sentence in
Pratt mines for manslaughter.
and those about to
become mothers,
should know that
Dr. Pierce’s Fa
vorite Prescription
robs childbirth of
its torture, terrors
and dangers to
both mother and
ctnIQ, oy aiding mature in preparing uie
system for parturition. Thereby “labor”
and also the period of confinement are
greatly shortened. It also promotes an .
abundant secretion of nourishment for
the child. During pregnancy, it pre
vents "morning sickness" and those
distressing nervous symptoms from
which so many suffer.
Tanks, Collie Co., Texas.
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. :
Hear Sir—I took your "Favorite Pre
scription ” previous to confinement and
never did so well in my life. It is only
two weeks since my confinement and I am
able to do my work. I feel stronger than I
ever did in si* weeks before.
South Bend, Pacific Co., Wash.
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. :
Dear Sir—l began taking your “Favor
ite Prescription " the first mouth of preg
nancy, ana nave con
tinued taking it since
confinement. I did not
experience the nausea
or any of the ailments
due to pregnancy, after
I began taking your
“Prescription." I was
only in labor a short/?
time, and the physiciam'
said I got along un- 4
usually well.
We think it saved me
a great deal of suffering. I was troubled a
great deal with leucorrliea also, and it has
done a world of good for me.
Yours truly,
Mrs. W. C. BAKER.
We have opened a grocery store at No.
313 Nineteenth street, where you can buy
10 Per Cent Cheaper
than anywhere else in the city. If you
want to save money now is your time.
Full and complete stock. Remember
that we sell strictly for cash. That is
the reason we can sell so cheap.
313 Nineteenth Street.
-A. N D
-— — v.
can sell you any kind of a time piece de
sired and cheaper than the cheapest. The
ladles are especially Invited to call and
see our handsome new stock of
Jewelry and Silverware.
There Is not a superior stock In the
south, and we sell at a closer profit than
121 Twentieth Street.
nation. Irritation or ulcer
Ltlon of mucout membranes.
r sent In ploln wrapper, by .
express, prepaid, on receipt of
mail ly
I have forced them to reduce
their price,
they have also reduced the quality
of their whisky.
still sell the same standard brands,
same standard quality and same
price—75c a bottle.
209 and 211 Nineteenth Street
Pioneers of Low Prices,
Boston Patent Bicycle Pants
We are sole agents in Birmingham for the
above celebrated
These are the onup adjustable bicyslc pants
in the world without the use of rubber. We
have seen them all and know this make to
be the best. Virtues of the leading Bicycle
Pants of the world:
1. The only adjustable pants In the world.
2. Without rubber being used.
3. The continuous lining.
4. The seamless fly.
5. The combination belt and pants.
6. The new reinforced seat.
7. The ring belt used in the combination.
8. The combination belt does not wind the
9. The pants cannot rip.
10. The pants cannot slip.
y. Unsurpassed for fit, comfort, style and
J. L. CHAIM <£ CO.,
Branch of J. L. Chalifoux, Lowell. Mass.
: PEN S. THIESS, Manager.
1 j^yaewnce mhol
\ Bvch/ed on I
\ j
Wj uJ
Thursday, Nov. 21
The Distinguished American
^ rAnd His Company, Including
/Hiss pdelaid^ priijee,
In a Magnificent Production oi
SSR3S33 NOV. 22 and 23.
Special Production of
The most popular and pleasing
of all
Wonderfal Tricks,
New Specialties,
New Music.
See the Great Billiard Match.
See the Jockeys Dance.
See the Magnificent Transforma
Scats on sale Friday at 9 o’clock.
Skating Rink
Open every evening from 7:30 to 11.
Northwest corner 19th Street
and Third Avenue.
Will Take Orders
Blue Points,
N. Y. Saddle Rocks.
jBqst Selects, 50c per hundred.
Plants, 75c per hundred.
Norfolk plants, $1.25 per 100.
Brooms’ Fish and Oyster Market,
No. \\% Twentieth Street
Birmingham Fish Company,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in and
Shippers of
Fish, Oysters and Game.
'Phone 146. No. 210 North Twentieth
Street, Birmingham, Ala.
10-87. tl
2022 First Avenue.
It will be to your interest to read this advertisement
(down stairs)
We have
always done
the leading
business in
this line.
sales have
proven that
our Hats
are getting
than ever.
Daily our
friends and
late us on
having se
cured such
light and
roomy par
lors and are
glad the de
partment is
down stairs.
Of Our Entire Stock of
Dress Goods, Silks,
Trimmings and Buttons
The goods in these departments will be
sold as advertised as long as they last.
At 49 Cents
A yard we offer your choice of 150 im
ported novelty suits which cost us orig
inally $1.50 to $2.50 a yard. They all go
at 49c per yard.
At Actual Cost.
All our solid colored dress goods,serges
Henriettas, rough effects, broadcloths.

Silks at Actual Cost!
At Sacrifice Price.
All our dress trimmings and buttons
from 2 cents a yard and 6 cents per doz
en up.
New Capes.
When we
arrivals in
the Cloak
we have
got them.
Come and
see our new
Capes and
Novelties in
Cloth Cap 63.
At $3 49.
Fifty more
ets, all sizes,
for misses
and ladies.
They are
$6 to $5.50.
llitsch Pry Goods
i Millinery Co.
The Berney National Bank,
BirraingHain, Alabama.
Chartered January 28, 1886.
Capital Stock, $200,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $28,000.00.
Successors to Cily National Bank of Birmingham January 8, 1895.
Special Attention to Industrial and Cotton Accuunts
J. B. COBBS, Pres’t. W. F. ALDRICH, Vice-Pres’t. W. P. Q. HARDING, Cashier.
J. H. BARR, Assistant Cashier.
DIRECTORS—B. B. Comer, T. H. Aldrich, Robert Jemison, W. F. Aldrich, Walker
Percy, Robert Stephens. Charlen Whealock, James A. Going, J. B. Cobbs.
N. E. Barker, President. w. J. Cameron, Cashier.
W. A. Walker, Vice-President. Tom. O, Smith, Ass’t Cashier.
T. M. Bradley. 2d Ass’t Cashier.
Capital Stools, - - $250,000
Designated Depository of the United States.
Chartered May 18, 1884.
DIBECTOBS—J. A. Stratton, F. D. Nabers, W. A. Walker, T. O. Thompson, W. 3.'
frown, T. H. Melton W. J. Csmeron, N. E. Barker, Geo. L. Morris.
B. M. NEL80N, President. W. A. PORTEH, Cashier.
A. T. JONES, Vice-President. H. L. BADHAM, Assistant Cashier.
CAPITAL $500,000.00.
S. E. Cor. First Avenue and Twentieth S'.rcct, Birmingham, Ala.
BUVS and Bells exchange on all principal cities In the United States, Enrope, Asia, Arrloa,
Australia, Sooth America and Mexico. Solicits accounts of manufacturers, merchants,
hanks and Individuals. _ _ 8 29 tf
Birmingham, Alabama.
Negotiate loans on real estate and collateral.
Buy county and city bonds.
Sell steamship tickets over all lines.
Issue interest-bearing certificates on savings deposits.
Promote and financier enterprises.
Sell exchange on all parts of Europe.
"They Cost But a Trifle—
A Dissected Map of the United States, Only 10 cents. Linen Books from 5
cents up. Tuck’s beautiful books for little tots from 5 cents to 25 cents.
Tuck’s cut picture novelties, delightful play things. Tuck’s newest paper
dolls, artistic and pleasing. Mrs. Lovel’s paper doll sheets. Brownnie
stamps. Now there are many games for the young people that will keep
them indoors. Also blocks. We are always on the hunt for the little folks,
and we have at least three thousand volums selected from every publisher in
this country and many imported books for them.
2008 First Avenue.
All People Like the Best. I Sell Only Standard Goods
Patent’ Medicines,
Toilet Articles,
Medical Wines
and Liquors.
»srI am still Agent for the Belle of Sumpter Whisky.
John L. Parker, Druggist,
212 North Twentieth Street.

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