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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, September 07, 1913, EDITORIAL SECTION, Image 26

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Forecast of Club Work In the Local Federation
■ I II II — ^ ————
What the Clubwomen Will Study This Season — En
gagements Announced—Miss Marjorie Weatherly’s
Marriage to Mr. E. H. Cabaniss, Jr., to Occur at
Black Mountain—Miss Gamaliel Dixon and Mr. Rob
ert Brooke to Wed—Miss Mary Tardy’s Engagement
to a Louisville Man—Other Nuptial Plans—Dances.
Personal News of WelWCnown People.
While the little brides-elect are ar
ranging their wedding plans the de
butantes are planning for formal bows
to society and the college girls are all
Intent on the approching goodbyes,
the club women of Birmingham are
arranging for one of the busiest and
most Instructive years they have ever
passed. The year books have almost
{Without exception been received from
the publishers and most of them have
found a way to my desk. Cbnning their
pages one can but recoglze the Insis
tence on broader culture and deeper
thought which the years of study and
research have given to women who
compose the club world. The plans are
excellent and those who know the
women who form the big membership
of the federation living In this city
can Judge the effect of club work In
the high type of feminine culture which
they represent.
The Cadmcan club Is oldest of them
all. The calendar is an Inspiration, and
with Mrs. Sterling A. Wood as presi
dent, Mrs. Sterling Foster vice presi
dent, Mrs. W. S. Lovell secretary and
Miss W. M. Allen leader there may be
ho doubt of the successful finish of the
year’s task by such women as Mrs.
F. T. Anderson, Mrs. E. II. Cabanlss,
Mrs. E. J. Dunn, Mrs. Sterling J. Fos
ter, Mrs. James A. Going, Mrs. John C.
Henley, Mrs. Forney Johnston, Mrs.
Houston Johnston, Mrs. J. D. Kirkpat
rick, Mrs. A. O. Lane, Mrs. W. B. Leedy,
Mrs. Alex T. London, Mrs. John London,
Mrs. W. S. Lovell, Mrs. Joseph McLes
ter, Mrs. R. Preston Means, Mrs. J. D.
Moore, Mrs. J. H. Phillips, Mrs. David
Roberts, Mrs. John P. Tillman, Mrs. J.
A. VanHoose, Mrs. S. D. Weakley, Mrs.
G. M. Williams, Mrs. Thomas D. Parke,
Mrs. William P. Redd, Mrs. A. G. Smith,
Mrs. John Towers, Mrs. William M.
Walker, Mrs. James Weatherly, Mrs.
Sterling Wood.
THie subject Is "The Living Age," the
Interpreters Munsterberg, Bergeon,
Bchreiner, Key, Barnes and Tarbell. As
a type of the programme one might
mention the one to occur December 6,
which includes these topics:
1. American Women’s Ideas of Social
Reforms. Are They too Utilitarian?—
Mrs. Henley.
2. Women in the Field of Politics: the
Pros and Cons—Mrs. Leedy.
3. Discussion, led by Mrs. Smith.
Highinml Book
The Highland Book club nrlved at Its
majority last year. It was organized in
the year 1891 and thus In age stands next
to the Cadmean. In excellence of work,
in the cleverness of tile women compos
ing It, it ranks next to none.
Mrs. Robert D. Johnston was the foun
der of the Book club and was for manv
years Its president. This offico Is now
held by Mrs. T. O. Smith, as some time
(ago Mrs. Johnston plead that Increasing
deafness made It difficult for her to con
duct parliamentary proceedings. Her de
voted associates would not, however, con
aent to have her altogether resign her
post, so she Is now founder-president,
■while Mrs. Smith Is the presiding officer.
Mrs. R. H. Pearson, vice president, Mr,
Oeorge Connors secretary, and Mrs. Al
gernon Nelson treasurer.
The calendar this year was arranged by
Mrs. Frank HollaiW Lathrop and Mrs.
I«Us Fulenwlder, and furnishes one of
the most delightful hits of reading to he
had at this season, when the thoughts of
all are turning to winter arrangements.
It Indicates a wide-awake, progressive
spirit that Is always attractive in a
(roup of women students. Among the
■ubject sto receive consideration are free
dom. religion, health, sociology, socialism,
j woman, the child, race regeneration, wcl
' fare and psychology.
"Labor Day" Is the subject of one of
I the meetings. Mrs. Sessions will give a
(.talk on skilled and unskilled labor. Mrs.
p "' ■ ■" —.■ '
It is reasonable to sup- I
pose that when an indi
vidual or a firm has pur
sued one line of endeavor
for 24 years he or it
should be tolerably effic
ient by the end of that
We have been in the
business of decorating
homes, exclusively, for the
last 24 years. Decorating
is not an experiment with
us, but a life work. It is
bdt natural that, with the
cumulfttive experience of
nearly a quarter of a cen
jtury, we should be as
I adept and skillful in our
profession as an actor, a
doctor or a lawyer who
: has pursued his calling a
like number of years, is in
You, who decorate a
home only a few times at
best in a lifetime, should
find our experience of in
calculable value to you.
1922 Third Avenue
Nathan Miller will discuss strikes, unions
and Incomes. Mrs. Fulenwider’a topic for
that day is “The Sanctity of Work.”
At intervals during the winter, meetings
which will diversify in a delightful way
the study work are to be introduced. On
December 31. Mrs. G. B. McCormack will
have the club with her for one of Mrs.
Leonard Beecher’s readings. At a later
date, when Mrs. Jordan Is hostess, Dr.
Thomas Park will present a lecture or.
Mrs. Nelson will have an art meeting.
Modern music will be discussed by Mrs
Lathrop, “Art in the Home”—ideas gath
ered from John Ruskin, Robert Louis
Stephenson and William Morris—will b
Mrs. Fulenwider’s topic, and “Modern
Painting and Sculpture” is to be Mrs.
Jordan’s topic. This gives, in s general
v ay, a notion of the practical work to
be accomplished by (ho club this season.
The members are Mrs. Henry Bad bam,
Mrs. I/eonard Beecher, Mrs. James Bow
ron, Mrs. George Connors, Mrs. John
Cartwright, Mrs. A. H. Ford. Mrs. A. L.
Fulenwider, Mrs. Julian Go.'ham, Mrs.
Fred M. Jackson, Mrs. John S. Jemison,
Jr., Mrs. Robert ij. Johnston, Mrs. W. M.
Jordan, Mrs. Frank Lathrop, Mrs. Geoigo
P. McCormack, Mrs. Hugh Morrow, Mrs.
Algernon Nelson, Mrs. C. P. Orr, Mrs.
Robert IT. Pearson, Mrs. Walter Session*.
Mrs. Thomas O. Smith, Mrs. William D.
Smith, Mrs. John W# Tomlinson. Mrs.
Lewis Greene Woodson, Mrs. Braxton
Bragg Comer and Mrs. Thomas H. Mil
ton are honorary members.
Nineteenth Century
The Nineteenth Century club will study
philosophy during the 1914 season. Early
Greek and Roman philosophers, philoso
phers of the middle ages and modern
thinkers are to receive their portion of
the study which makes this one of the
most able of the Birmingham clubs. Kent,
Schopenhauer, Loc^e, Rousseau, Bacon,
Darwin, Spencer and Tyndall, the philos
ophers—oriental philosophers—and, indeed,
all of the philosophers today ar\,d yes
terday, are to have a share of tlie
thought. Mrs. John London is still presi
dent of the club which she founded and
which will consont to no other president.
Mrs. Hardee Johnston is vice president
and Mrs. I. F. Young, secretary-treasurer.
Five honorary members are on the list,
including Mrs. Arthur Belden of Pitts
burg, Mrs. Bernard Guest of Richmond,
Mrs. W. H. MeClurg of Chicago and Mrs.
Mary Clare Milner of this city.
In the membership list are Mrs. Vassar
Allen, Mrs. Bruce Brewer, Miss Helen
Benners, Mrs. O. H. Bowen, Mrs. Donald
Comer, Mrs. John Danforth. Mrs. W.
Melville Dronnen, Mrs. Samuel L. Earle,
Mrs. Edward W. Finch, Mrs. Henry *
Fowlkes, Mrs. William E. Fort, Mrs.
George H. Harris, Mrs. Victor H. Hanson,
Mrs. Ilardee Johnston, Mrs. Charles O.
Locke, Miss Emily Koenik, Mrs. James
McLester, Mrs. R. E. Meade, Mrs. Harde
man Meade, Mrs. John Minge, Mrs. John
E. Morris, Mrs. Samuel Nabers, Mrs. Har
old U. Sanson. Miss Alice Humph. Mrs. F.
Hopkinson Smith, Miss Grace Smith, Mrs.
Charles C. Sroufe, Mrs. J. H. White, Miss
Amelia Worthington and Mrs. I. F.
Quest Club
The Quest iclub, organized In 1899, has a
membership of 30, who have planned to
devote the coining year to a study of the
nncient world, as a department of a
four-year course in “World literature.”
While this club, as in the past, will con
tribute to the work and support of va
rious philanthropies, and is in fullest
sympathy with those movements toward
social and civic betterment, it is strictly
devoted to literary research, believing
that social and civic service is the out
growth and measure of self culture.
Several meetings during the year will
be devoted to the discussion of some Im
portant current topics.
The year book of the club Is indicative
cf the serious intent to learn the related
ness cf the age; and to know ourselves
as parts and proportions of one wondrous
whole; to find that the deepest facts of
history are recorded in the unalterable
pages of literature, and are the answers
of each ago to the infinite and eternal
questions of human life.
Beginning with the myths and legends
of the ancient world that, without the
faith of reason, yet with a language of
the heart, has left us the heritage of
•hopes and fears, of songs and prayers
that make us one.
Several programmes are arranged for a
study of the religions and ethics of
China and her great leaders of thought.
A brief survey of Vedic and Sanskrit
literature in which the union of the
sacred and profane still puzzles the
judgment of th« world is th« subject
of four meetings. Assyrian and Baby
lonian art, life and literature and an
cient Egyptian civilization arc briefly
reviewed. The year closes with four
programmes devoted to Hebrew liquids
and Old Testament literature.
The officers of the Quest include Mrs.
Haskins Williams, president. Mrs. F. B
Glass, vice president. Mrs. R. Y. Jones,
secretary, and Mrs. Elliott Carper, trea
surer. Mrs. J. F. Rankin is orthoepist.
The members aro Mrs. Sumter Be
thea, Mrs. Elliott Carper, Mrs. W. Y.
Dill. Mrs. Henry Dill, Mrs. T. M. Da
vidson. Mrs. J. R. Estes, Mrs. Felder
Furlow, Mrs. F. B. Glass. Mrs. B. J,.
Oulco, Mrs. J. O. Hannuni, Mrs .1. T.
Harwell, Mrs. C. C. Heidt, Mrs. R. Y.
.Tones, Mrs. W. J. Montgomery, Mrs.
S. I’. Moore. Mrs. John L. Parker, Mrs.
If. J. Porter. Mrs. Earle Pettus, Mrs.
J. E. Penney, Mrs. J. 1* Rankin, Mrs.
.1. D. Rhodes. Mrs. W. A. Sellers, Mrs.
W. C. Shackelford, Mrs. F. S. Snctfecor.
Mrs. C. M. Stanley, Mrs. C. M. Tardy.
Mrs. B. F. Tyler. Mrs. Haskins Wil
liams. Mrs. Willard Wilson, Mrs. Wade
The Culture club’s calendar is al
ways anticipated with keen interest
as promising a continuous intellectual
treat throughout the winter. It Is h.
no means a disappointment, though th
work will cover a past era instead of
dealing with modern problems of which
these women have always shown such
a clever grasp. Italian history, art and
literature will be pursued throughout
the season.
The Culture club was organized and
federated In 1008 since when the high
honors possible to federated clubs have
come to them thick and fust, several
of the prize papers having come from
various members. Mrs. Howard Gass
man Is president this year, Mrs. .lames
flood, vice president; Mrs. Edwin Law
rence Beott, secretary, and MLs Julh,
Rnnf. treasurer. Tits critic Is Mrs.
Valley A. Patillo and lit— p riionten
Url r*..Richard Fell. I'.ic pro
Of Jasper, who is ihe center of a delightful little house party group
gramme was compiled by Alisa Julia
Roof, Airs. Devotie Ewing i.nd Mrs.
Rome, ancient and modern Italy, illus
trious Romans, comparison of Greek and
Roman mythology; a history of the four
Caesars; Rome according to Virgil and
^eneid; readings from the “l^ast Days of
Pompeii,” by Lytton; religious and papal
power; Roman manners and customs;
these are some of the many views of
Italian history and literature which are
to be bad from the study to be followed
by the club this year. The personnel In
cludes Airs. Charles Clifford Adams, Airs.
Wesley Earle Drennen, Mrs. Devotie
Clover Ewing. Mrs. Richard Fell, Mrs.
Howard Main Gassnian, Miss Emily Gen
try Goodrich, Airs. Mary Goodrich Graves,
Mrs. Elbert Alexander Hamilton, Mrs.
George Archibald Hogan, Mrs. James
Hood, Mrs. William Henry Hulsey, Mrs.
Nephanus Eugene James, Airs. Mitchell
Flanders Johnson, Mrs. John Wesley
Lambert, Mrs. Wesley Allen T’attlllo, Miss
Julia Roof. Mrs. Edwin Lawrence Scott,
Madame Jeon Sddar, Airs. Willard James
Wheeler, Airs. John Sydney White.
The Crescendo, organized in 1900, is one
of the interesting literary organizations
of Birmingham. The officers arc:
Mrs. Frank Fanes, president.
Mrs. A. E. Cheatham, vice president.
Mrs. Charlie Passmore, secretary.
Mrs. G. W. Hays, treasurer.
Mrs. A. E. Brown, director.
This season Egypt is the subject chosen
fot study and the semi-monthly meetings
will all be given to its consideration.
Egyptian history, archaeological excava
tions and buried cities, temples and me
morials and dynasties; Egypt’s contribu
tions to civilization customs and peoples
compose the subject matter. An oc
casional meeting Is Introduced for con
sideration of modern and local affairs.
The members of the Crescendo ore:
Mrs. P. E. Abernethy, Mrs. R. V. All
good. Mrs. F. S. Andress, Mrs. A. E.
Brown. Mrs. S. II. Caffee, Mrs. A. E.
Cheatham. Mrs. J. E. Davis, Mrs. W. H.
Duran, Mrs. Frank Eanes. Mrs. G. C.
Ellis, Mrs. E. P. Griswold. Mrs. G. W.
Hays, Mrs. P. E. Walker, Mrs. T. E.
Hendrix. Mrs. T. W. Knox, Mrs. H. E.
Martin, Mrs. T. R. McCarty, Mrs. Charles
Passmore. Mrs. Harry Passmore, Mrs.
Carl Roberts, Mrs. William Roberts Mrs.
E. M. Scott, Mrs. E. E. Smith, Mrs. W.
R. Starbuck, Mrs. E. M. Sweetman.
The Edgewood club wan organized In
1895, first having no aim beyond the en
tertainment and mutual intellectual ben
efit of a small circle of neighbors over
at Edgewood station—a locality on the
present Highland avenue car line desig
nated then as the "long route,” to dis
tinguish from the "short route” dummy
line. Now its personnel includes members
from every quarter of the city and the
depth of their work Is indicated in the
names of the women who compose it.
Mrs. George Blinn is president, Mrs.
Hugh Montgomery, vice president: Mrs.
John M. AVehb, secretary and treasurer,
and Mrs. T. I*. Hill, auditor. Mrs, E. L.
Muchmore is orthoepist and Mrs. H. IT.
Snell, loader.
The year bopk which came lately from
the press Is one of the most interesting
Finds Help in Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable
; Bellevue, Ohio. —“I was in a terrible
state before I took Lydia E. Pinkham's
^Vegetable Com
i pound. My back
i acheduntil I thought
i it would break, I had
i pains all over me,
; nervous feelings and
| periodic troubles. 1
! was very weak and
: run down and was
. losing hope of ever
being well and
strong. After tak
ing Lydia E. Pink
ham s Vegetable Compound I improved
rapidly and today am a well woman. I
cannot tell you how happy I feel and I
cannot say too much for your Compound.
Would not be witnout it in the house if
it cost three times the amount.”—Mrs.
Chas. Chapman, R. F. D. No. 7, Belle
vue, Ohio.
Because your case is a difficult one,
doctors having done you no good, do not
continue to suffer without giving Lydia
E. Pinkham’a Vegetable Compound a
trial. It surely has remedied many
cases of female ills, such as inflamma
tion, ulceration, displacements, tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
and it may be exactly what you need.
The Pinkham record is a proud and
peerless one. It is a record of constant
victory over the obstinate ills of woman
—ills that deal out despair. It is an es
tablished fact that Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound h^-t restored
health to thousands of »uch suffering
women. Why don’t you try it if you
need such a medicine f , J
A local favorite among music lovers,
who has just returned to make Bir
mingham her home after a Apng
absence. *
In the series of club programmes. A
study of the drama is beautifully out
lined—comprehensive and yet so care
fully selected as never to be open to the
charge of “heaviness.” Ten minutes, by
the way, will be given each day to words
and their usage; this drill it Is expected
will be a great benefit.
The history of the drama is first dis
cussed and drama, is divided into the
various types: tlie religious drama, mod
ern and mediaeval. “Everyman,” the
great morality play, atid “Magda” are
among the plays to be studied in detail.
Bernard Shaw is one of the playwrights
to receive critical attention. A pro
gramme which exemplifies the work of
the club deals with Shaw’s works thus:
Bernard Shaw (a), The man; (b), his art;
(c), ids significance. Discussion (with
leader): What constitutes a moral play?
Recent successful plays will be consid
ered at several of the meetings. The
members of the Edgewood are Mrs. J. R.
Adams, Mrs. 11. B. Atkins, Mrs. E. B.
Alvord, Mrs. H. B. Blaeklock, Mrs. Wal
ter Brown, Mrs. George Blinn, Mrs. T. A.
Burbldge, Mrs. Schuyler Harris, Mrs.
T. Ij. Hill, Mrs. Jero King, Mrs. W. P.
Leggett, Mrs. J. R. Me Wane, Mrs. Hugh
Montgomery, Mrs. H. W. Morgan, Mrs.
B. A. Monoghan, Mrs. E. L. Muehmore,
Mrs. Alford Olney, Mrs, Neal Wallace,
Mrs. J. M. Webb, Mrs. J. B. Simpson,
Mrs. W. H. Stockhani, Mrs. H. H. Snell.
The Kenilworth Is another wide-awake
cluh, and Its members are among the
most substantial club women of tlio dis
trict. Mrs. Jt. G. McCarty Is president;
Mrs. J. A. Snider, vice president; Mrs. H.
G. Sellers, secretary, and Mrs. Nisbet
Hambaugh, treasurer. The federation di
rector Is Mrs. C. I,. Foster and the club
director, Mrs. Jt. C. Reid. The pro
gramme was compiled by several of the
The drama Is the general subject for
the season. Beginning with the orlftln
of the drama, to he discussed at the first
meeting of the season, September 2d, the
works of Shakespeare and Goethe, Ibsen
and Shaw furnish food for dramatic
thought. Flays—Shakespeare's "Hamlet"
and Goethe's "Faust,'' and Ibsen's “Peer
Gynt”—are to be studied In a fascinat
ing way, according to the calendar fore
The members who will take part In the
work are Mrs. Charles Barber, 1401 Twen
ty-fifth street, north; Mrs. Charles VV.
Burney, 511 Princeton avenue; Mrs. N.
Herbert Carpenter, 114 Princeton avenue;
Mrs. I,. S. Evlns, 517 Tuscaloosa avenue;
Mrs. Charles L. Foster, Fairfield; Mrs.
Nisbet Hambaugh. 110 South Popular
street; Mrs. Hobart W. Tfawklns, 118
South Hawkins street; Mrs. Henry H.
Howell, 415 St. Charles avenue; Mrs.
Charles E. T.ewls, 1200 Fifteenth street,
south; Mrs. Edwin P. Lewis, 1225 Twelfth
Important Notice
I wish to announce to my friends and
patrons that I am now In the eaet and
for several weeks have studied the latest
autumn fashions, especiallyNbrldal out
fits,’ evening gowns. I wilt return and be
ready to take orders at my parlors. IKS
Third avenue, on Monday. September IS,
and will be glad to meet my old patrons
and friends, also new ones.
I 1918 Third Avenue.
street, south: Mrs. R. Gustave McCarty.
JIanovcr Circle; Mrs. R. Cornelius Reid,
(102 Princeton avenue; Mrs. Henry G.
Sellers, 1111 Tuscaloosa avenue; Mrs.
Frank B. Stevens, loin Fourteenth avenue,
south: Mrs. 1.inton S. Selman, 1114 Tus
caloosa avenue; Mrs. Horace E. Shaw,
1601 Tenth avenue, south; Mrs. Albert C.
Simmons, 306 College street; Mrs. William
R. Simmons, 124 Burke street; Mrs. Jo
seph S. Smith. Minuns street; Mrs. John
A. Snider, 526 Princeton avenue; Mrs.
Clarence B. Stamps. 520 Princeton ave
nue; Mrs. Sidney ,T. Vann, 4 College
street: Mrs. James W. Wood, 706 First
Mrs. Felix E. Blackburn Is president of
tlio Study Circle, which includes a group
of the most progressive women in Bir
mingham. Mrs. Oscar R. Hundley is
first vice president ami Mrs. J. E. Fra
zier, second vice president. The secre
tary-treasurer is Mrs. Guyton M. Bow
ers, and Miss Virginia Hiden is nrthoep
The subject for the year is “A Study
of Three Great Writers of Fiction of the
Victorian Age,” Shakespeare's “Winter’s
Tale.'1 Mrs. Bowers, Mrs. Donncily, Mrs.
Fullton. Miss Berryman and Mrs. Sharp
arranged the programme which is ope o"
tlie most interesting the club lias ever
Beginning with the Shakespearean play
an exhaustive study IF made of the plot.
Shakespeare's attitude toward the world
at the time of writing, cliaraeter study
by way of contrast, taking Polyenes and
Reor.tes, and then Shakespeare on jeal
ousy—Reontes and Othello as examples.
Comparison of Shakespeare's death
scenes with those of Dickens introduces
another element for study, indicating the
many-sidedness of the cUib work to be
undertaken by these students. Dickens,
Thackeray and George Eliot will furnish
a trio of interesting writers whose style
and motives will be a delightfully inter
esting study.
The group meeting weekly for an after
noon together in study of these topics in
Mrs. Hugh R. Alison, Miss Julia Berry
man, Mrs. Felix E. Blackburn, Mrs. Guy
ton M. Bowers, Mrs. Robert M. Brown,
Mrs. Kenneth Charlton, Mrs. .lames W.
Donnelly, Mrs. John E. Frazier, Mrs.
Overton Fullton, Mrs. Samuel E. Greene,
Mrs. William D. Hammett, Mrs. Oscar R.
Hundley, Mrs. Raleigh M. Jenkins, Mrs.
Harvey C. LeSourd, Miss Hattie Morton,
Birmingham Seminary; Mrs. Ernest Redd,
Mrs. R. E. S. Rives. Mrs. Charles N.
Sharp. Mrs. Nina Redd Southgate, Mrs.
O. I/. Stephenson. Mrs. Joseph O. Thomp
son, Mrs. Mitchell Williamson, Mrs. Rich
ard C. Woodson, and the honorary mem
ber is Miss Virginia Hiden, 3400 North
Thirty-second street.
The associate members include Mrs.
Vincent Ferguson, 2011 Quinlan avenue;
Mrs. A. F. McNeal. 2801 Mountain avenue;
Mrs. Flourney Rivers, 3031 tfouth Eight
eenth street; Mrs. Robert C. Sterrett, 1400
South Twenty-first street; Mrs. Prentice
B. Reed, 1119 Whitaker street; Mrs. O. S.
The Fenelon Is one of the older clubs.
It was organized in 1S59 and has always
maintained a congenial and energetic
membership. The officers include: Presi
dent. Mrs. Robert T. Pittman; vice pres
ident, Mrs. 1j. V. Hunt; secretary, Mrs.
George R. Curry; treasurer, Mrs. T. A.1
Cogbill; critic, Mrs. J. J. Kennedy; state
director. Miss Sarah Neil; delegate, Mrs.
W. A. Dawson; •parliamentarian, Mrs.
John Broderick.
The w'ork for this year covers an un
usually broad area. Beginning witn cue
earlier settlers of South Amerlca—Span
ish conquests, peculiar developments and
general view of Latin-American literature,
the more detailed study of South Ameri
can countries and peoples, the club is
taken later to Mexico and Japan in a
study of plfleeS and conditions. Then
child labor and education, music as an ed
ucator, our state's waterways, women's
influence, and educational conditions in
our state schools compare an instructive
and helpful plan of work.
The women who compose this interest
ing organization are:
Mrs. Allan Bandy, 1420 Phelan street;
Mrs. John Broderick. 1805 Ina street; Mrs.
C. T). Brown, 3224 Twenty-ninth street,
north; Mrs. T. A. Cogblll. 3305 Ina street;
Mrs. R. Ij. Cross, 808 Woodland avenue,
south; Mrs. George Currey, 1426 Phel n
street; Mrs. W. A. Dawson, 3408 Eleventh
avenue, north; Mrs. II. W. Flash, 117
Twenty-eighth street, north; Mrs. ,T. V.
Hardeman, 1008 Twenty-eighth street,
south; Mrs. J. R. Hornady, 1321 Twenty
fourth street, north; Mrs. M. M. Howard,
1201 Twenty-fifth street, north; Mrs’. L. P.
Hunt, 036 Twentieth street, south; Mrs.
•David Hancock, 1018 Sycamore street;
Mrs. F. L. Kendrick, 614 Second avenue,
West End; Mrs. .T. J. Kennedy, 3023 Nine
teenth'street, north; Mrs. Norman Kitch
ens, 812 Woodland avenue; Mrs. 3?. N.
Morschelmer, 1138 Louise avenue; Miss
((ontlnurd on Pave Thirty)
Wo are the largest .importers and
manufacturers of colored people’s hair
and the most reliable In this line. We
make wigs, Switches, Brakls, Trans
formation and all styles of hair that
can comb the same us your own. We
also sell straightening combs, bair nets
and cut hair by the pound. We guar
antee all our hair and our prices are
lower than those quoted elsewhere.
Send two cent stamp and we will send
absolutely free our illustrated cata
logue. Agents wanted.
Dept- *10, 23 Duane St. New York City
Five-Dollar Shoewear
jFor Women At Porter s
' There is unmistakable beauty and abso
lute practicability in the Five-Dollar shoewear
at Porter s.
Women are quick to see what these
styles present—the advantage in looks, com
fort and sound economy.
Black buckskin shoes with cravenette
cloth top, new street last, $5.00
Black satin shoes, 7-inch top, 2-incK heel, plain toe, $5.00
Patent colt shoes, welt or turn sole, high or medium heel, kid
•craveneted top, $5.00
Mat Birch Kid, Dressy and Neat
Also Black
Calf .
Black calf shoes with cloth top or
kid top are well accented in the
Autumn shoewear. Plain toe or
tipped, low or high heel, $5.00. ,
Tan calf, 7 inch boot, very smart,
Mat Birch Kid Boots with tip .or
plain toe are.in demand. Both welt
and turn soles are shown, One of
the most desirable styles for women,
1922-24 First Ave.
-, ---„ ___ . .. -.

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