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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, April 24, 1915, Image 6

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Luncheons and Bridge Parties Events of Yesterday*
Mrs. Chenoweth Hostess for Mrs. Carter’s Guests—Miss Nabb’s Bridge Party is Delightful
Event—Mrs. Ebersole Entertains Informally—Mrs. Losey’s Reading at Cable
Hall Today—Notes and Personals
An interesting event of yesterday aft
ernoon was Miss Susie Nabb’s informal
bridge party at the home of l/er sister,
Mrs. Hubert Drennen, on Iroquois street.
As the guests arrived a refreshing and
delicious punch was served from a table
prettily decorated with wild flowers on
the porch with Miss Margaret Drennen
and Miss Eleanor Messer presiding.
Bridge w*as played, the tables being
placed in the reception hall and living
rocm, and a pair of silk hose was gjven
to the player having the highest score.
Date in the afternoon an ice course was
Those included in this happy gathering
were: Miss Alma Messer, Miss Alice
Jones, Miss Bessie Evans, Miss Anita Eu
tis. Miss Glady Allison, Miss Carrie
Tates. Miss Marguerite Sibley, Miss Kath- j
erine Carey, Miss Ireta MfCrossin, Miss
Cecelia McCrossln, Mrs. Shirley Harris,
Mrs. Carlton Smith, Miss Marguerite
ISabers, Miss Anne Sibley, Miss Jeanette
Ebersole, Mrs. George Watkins, Miss
Martha Bradshaw, Miss Mary Sibley, Miss
Mary Ellen Perkins, Miss Florine Hodges,
Miss Beverly iveake, Mrs. S. J. Cole, Mrs.
Fred Phillips, Mrs. Hubert Drennen and
Miss Nabb.
Mrs. William M. I^eary was hostess yes
terday a ta buffet luncheon with her sis
ter, Mrs. Holmes Smith of Cedartown,
Ga., honoree.
This home was beautifully decorated
with spring flowers and the luncheon table
was centered with roses and lavender
sweet peas.
The following were asked to meet Mn
Smith: Mrs. Jack Bowron, Mrs. U. J. W.
Peters, Mrs. Belle Hunter, Mrs. George
Clark, Mrs. Borden Burr, Mrs. Frank
Smith, Mrs. Arthur Gibson, Mrs. George
Connors, Mrs. James Vairv Mrs. W. M.
Drennen, Mrs. Felton Wimberly, Mrs.
John Turner, Mrs. E. M. Kilby, Mrs.
Samuel Rand, Mrs. A. B. Tanner, Mrs.
Richard Hawkins, Mrs. Gentry Hillman,
So Says a North Carolina Lady
In Telling What She Owes
to Cardui, the Wom
an’s Tonic
Mt. Airy.’N- C.—Mrs. Ada Hull, of this
place, says: “Abouttsix years ago I got
in very bad health. I suffered terrible
pains in ray abdonuen and back. I
dreaded to see the sun rise and 1 dread
ed to see it set, for I suffered such
agony- No one except myself will ever
know how badly It suffered, The doctor
said I was suffering as a result of the
As nothing gave • me any relief, I
asked the doctor if I hadn't better try
Cardui. He said, ‘lit might help you,’
and told my husband to get me a bottle.
At this time 1 was so weak I could not
lift my head, and my voice was«so weak,
people had to lean towards thie bed to
hear what I said. I looked so *bad and
had such a dark coQor that I looked like
t dead woman, and my relativesUhought
I would never get up again.
I took one bottle of Cardui amd it re
lieved the pain and suffering \so much
that my husband got another bottle, and
that Improved m-e still more. I began
to strengthen and gradually got well. I
have now had better health for six
years than I ever had in all my life. I
have taken no medicine since, and my
health is perfect.
Cardui is the finest medicine a wom
an could use.”
^**-LvTry. it. At druggists.
|„ -TTT- --
Mrs. l&ussell Hunt, Mrs. Andrew Aldridge,
Mr. .Janies Bonnyman, Mrs. John May
nor, Mrs. E. E. Ellis, Mrs. John Ellis of
Evanston. 111., Mrs. J. S. 'Leary, Mrs
David Roberts, Jr , Mrs. Paul Gorham,
Mrs. Iceland Cross, Mrs. Lyman Berry,
Mrs. Robert Ingalls, Mrs. B. S. Lester,
Mrs. Charles Calhoun, Mi£s Emmie Bar
nett. Mrs. John Yeatman, Mrs. Henry
Porter, Jr., Mrs. W. H. Sadler, Jr.
Mrs. William Chenoweth invited a few
friends to have tea with her Thursday
afternoon at her home on Arlington ave
nue, complimenting Mrs. John E. Clarke
and Mrs. Ike Young of Newport News,
Va., guests of Mrs. J. Rivers Carter.
Those who called to meet these charm
in"- visitors were: Mrs. George Morrow,
Mrs. George Ward, Mrs. F. Y. Ander
son, Mrs. Robert Jemison, Mrs. E. M.
Tutwiler. Mrs. Oscar Wells, Mrs. Morti
mer Williams, Mrs. John C. Henley, Mrs.
Rufus N. Rhodes, Mrs. Florence Buek.
Mrs. W. 8. Brown, Mrs. Florence Jor
dan and Mrs. John M. Cartwright.
One of the delightful informalities for
Mrs. John Clarke and Mrs. Ike Young of
Newport News, who are visiting Mrs. J.
Rivers Carter, was a luncheon yester
day with Mrs. C. I>. Ebersole, hostess, at
her home on Pine avenue.
Those enjoying Mrs. Ebersole's hospital
ity were: Mrs. Clarke. Mrs. Young, Mrs.
Carter, Mrs. Florence Buek and Mrs. L.
F. Runyon.
Mrs. Mortimer Jordan was hostess to
the members of the Friday Luncheon
Bridge club yesterday at her home on
A%alon street. A dainty luncheon fol
lowed the game.
Thost present were: Mrs. Frederick
Dowe. Mrs. Tom Wingfield, Mrs. F. T.
Di-we, Mrs. Mercer Barnett, Mrs. Georege
Morrow, Jr., Miss Emmie Barnett. Mrs.
E. W Rucker, Jr.. Mrs. Ed Warren and
the hostess, Mrs. Jordan.
The Birmingham Equal 'Suffrage asso
ciation will present Mrs. Frederick Losey j
in a reading of “War Brides" this after- !
noon at 3 o’clock at Cable hall.
The following programme will he given:
Musical selections by a quartet com
posed of Miss Oliine Barnett. Mrs. Arthur
Orefenkamp, Mr. Carlton Smith and Mr.
Earle Stapleton, with Mrs. Hugh Martin
at the piano.
“Ma rseillaise.”
“The Watch on the Rhine.”
"War Brides." Mrs. Losey.
Russian National Hymn.
"God Save the King."
Tiie regular meeting of the association
will take place at 3-o’clock at headquar
Miss Cora Gregg will entertain a large
number of friends at dinner this evening
at the Country club complimenting Miss
Katherine Terhune, the guest of Miss
Bland Tomlinson.
Mrs. E. E. Ellis will be a hostess of to
day in honor of Mrs. John Ellis of Evar’s
ton. 111., and Mrs. Holmes Smith of Ce
dartown, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Wilson announce
the marriage of their niece, Julia Elisa
beth Wilson, to Mr. Farris Kennedy Cook,
Thursday evening, April 22, 1915.
The sale of tickets for the annual per
formance of the Blaokfriars of the Uni
versity of Aabama. "The Bachelor’s Ro
mance,” at the Jefferson theater, Tuesday,
April 27. and the dance following it will
begin Saturday at the Five Points phar
macy and Reynold's haberdashery. Res
ervations may also be made at downtown
drug stores, to be announced later, arc!
at the theatre.
The checking list for the dance has
been placed at the Reynold's haberdash
ery, and contains the names of some of
-. ' i
Rich, Nourishing, Pure
From Finest Wheat Grown
Many flours are stripped of their nutrition in milling to secure white
t ness. Omega has the whiteness and all the wholesome elements re
tained. It is safe to depend upon Omega for health-making, delicious
cookery which everybody will enjoy.
Order Omega from Your Grocer
Wholesale Distributers Birmingham, Ala.
In Ordering; Goods Please Mention THE AGE-HERALD
4yk" i
I he most prominent and charming of tk.f
younger social set. The fact that the tick
et of admission to the play Is also good for
tlie dance at the Southern club Is eausins
more than usual interest to be taken ir.
the event by the th^atregoing and dancing
elements of Birmingham.
Of the performance Itself little need be
said, as the work of the Blarkfriars is too
"*■11 known in Birmingham to need addi
tional comment to the statement that
tills year's production will be marked by
the same high standard of excellence that
has characterized the plays of this or
ganization for tlie past 10 years. Addi
tional Interest accrues to the perform
ance by reason of the fact that six out of
its east of 10 are residents of Birming
Mrs. W. J?\ Thornton entertained a f .w
friends at luncheon Thursday in honor ot
Mrs. Holmes Smith of Cedartown, Ga..
who Is visiting her sister, Mrs. W. JU
Lea ry.
The guests were Mrs. Robert Ingalls.
Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Leary, Mrs. G. H.
Clarke. Mrs. Merriott, Mrs. John Ellis,
Mrs. E. E. Ellis, Miss Margaret Mostr
and Mrs. Ravaud Benedict.
Mrs. \V. D. Taylor was hostess at a
large bridge party at her home in Besse
mer yesterday afternoon to compliment
her guest, Mrs. Thomas B. Wade of
Nashville. The spacious rooms on the
lower floor of this home were trans
formed into a perfect bower of flowers,
and after the game a plate luncheon wa3
served. A large number of prominent Bir
mingham society folks motored out to be
guests at this lovely courtesy.
The marriage of Miss Lenna Lucas fo
Mr. Robert Young was so.emni/.ed Thurs
day evening at 8:30 o'clock at the Bloct* r.
Baptist church and the vows were spoken
by Rev. F. W. Barnett.
Pink carnations and ferns decorat- d the
church and many candles were used about
llie aftai. The bride's maids entered flrrt.
They were Miss Turner Alexander, Miss
Mattie Lee Parker and Miss Louella
Riley. Their costumes were of whPe
crede de chine with lace trimmings and
carried arm clusters of pjnk carnations.
Mrs. M. C. Uavie was matron of honor
and also wore a beautiful white crepe de
chine gown. Miss Luoile Perry, a cousin
of the bride, was maid of honor. Sic
was lovely in a pink gown and her bou
ouet duplicated those carried by the mat
ron and maids. Little Madge McCool bore
the ring in the heart of a rose. She made
a dainty picture in a white lace dress
with pink sash and ribbons.
The bride entered with her father. Mr
J. J. Lucas, who gave her in marriage
Mr. Young and his best man, ;vlr. .T, A.
Brown, met the bride at the altar.
Miss Valla McCool of this city hMl
< barge, of a beautiful programme of nup
tial music. A rapeption followed at the
home of the bride's parents, after which
Mr. and Mrs. Young le'ft for New York
and other eastern points. They will make
their home in Blocton.
Mrs. John Dabney will return today
from a visit to her father In Helena, ac
companied by her sister, Miss Rose Lips
comb, who will spend a few days with
her en route to New York.
Mr an<J Mrs. Spier Whitaker are spend
ing several weeks at the coast resorts.
Mr and Mrs. Thomas B. Wade of Nash
ville are guests of Dr. and Mrs. W. D.
Taylor In Bessemer.
Mrs. Walker Percy left yesterday for
Montgomery to spend a week or 10
Mrs. J. R. Roberts has returned to her
home in Sylacauga after being the guest
of Mrs. James Bowron during the fed
eration convention.
Mrs. Holmes Smith of Cedartown, Ga.,
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Wil
liam Leary.
Mrs. John Ellis of Evanston. 111., is vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Ellis.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Haley will take pos
session of their new home on Chestnut
Hill today.
Mrs. Arthur Chenoweth is at home after
a visit to her parents at Columbus, Ga.
Mrs James Henry Lane and Miss Annie
Vardarr.an of Sylacauga are guests of
Mrs. J. R. Hornady.
Miss Mildred Jaffee 1s at home after a
delightful visit to friends in Meridian.
Mr. and Mrs. Amos McCreary have re
turned from their wedding trip and are
at home with her parents in Wylam.
Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Ewing have gone
to Albertville to visit relatives. •
Dr. J. A. Wheeler has returned to Coll
dron after visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. G.
The meeting of the Flower elub has been
postponed until next Saturday, when Mrs.
Edmund Ewing win be hostess at her
The Sorosis club met Thursday after
noon with Mrs. Sallie Rast in WoodUtwn
and the members spent the hours with
their fancy work and later enjoyed an ice
course. Those present were: Mrs. G. A.
Cook. Mrs. S. Williams. Mrs. A. A. Chan
cey, Mrs. R. S. Chaney. Mrs. Craig Car
rigan, Mrs. Sawyer. Mrs. Gathem and
Mrs. Jesse Winston.
Mrs. J. W. May entertained the mem
bers of the Neighborhood club Thursday
In Woodlawn and used a profusion of wild
hewers to hrlghtcn the rooms. Music and
fancy work were features of the after
noon, which was brought to a close with
an ice course.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Bowden have named
their little daughter. Mary Frances Bow
Mrs. E. W. Moore and Mrs. Thomas
Blackman have returned to Atlanta after
vlaltlng Mrs. Alice Worrell.
Miss Elizabeth Doherty is ill at her
home in Pratt City.
Mr. J. C. Usery of Clinton is the guest
of Mr and Mrs. J. W. Usery.
Miss India Gowery has returned to
Aadmsville after a stay with Miss Blanche
Taylor at West Pratt.
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Williamson are
spei ding two weeks at Gulfport and Bi
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Taylor have come
from Helena to make their home in Ingle
Mrs. George Brlgman was hostess to
the members of the Phi Tau club yester
day afternoon at her home in Ensley. Pink
carnations and snowballs decorated the
apartments and five hundred was played
at "the various tables. An ice course fol
lowed the game.
The weekly meeting of* the Thursday
Afternoon Forty-two club had Mrs. F.
O Harris as hostess. The members
played the club game during the after
noon and later enjoyed light refresh
Mi. and Mrs. W. G. Carr entertained
the members of the Ensley Highland
Foi ty-t'wo club at their home Thursday
evening. Five tables were arranged in
the living and dining rooms, which were
ii-stooneq with dogwood and crabapple
blossoms. Hand-painted women’s heads
were used as score cards. A plate lunch
eon concluded the meeting.
Are Good Manners On the
Decline, and If So, Why?
A lot of people declare that “good
manners” are on the decline these days,
and the question naturally arises if ao,
Not a few attribute the cause to the—
It seems to be the impression that
people are tempted to make more im
polite remarks over the wire to un
seen parties, than they would make If
they were speaking ‘face to face” with
the same people.
Perhaps the Impatience that we un
consciously cultivate in regard to the
telephone has something to do with it.
Men grow impatient 1^ they fcave to
wait a second for a telephonic connec
tion, even though they are saving a
great deal of time. If they had to go
e* in-—... i ■
Ole Miss, it ain’t always
Economy dat prompts er Gal
ter have her Bathin’ Suit
made—Shorter! Naw’m!
out to see the man and were obliged
to wait for a few minutes before an
audience was granted, they would never
dream of venting their impatience on
the doorkeeper.
Of course, the telephone has made us
more impatient over delays, even if
some of us have been able to preserve
our good manners, but a story which
recently came to my knowledge show's
that the average telephone manners un
doubtedly need a little ‘ brushing up.”
A woman who was visiting in Bir
mingham wished to look up an old
and dear friend whom she had not seen
for many years, in fact, not since the
friend had married and moved to the
city. She had married a Mr. Blankley.
but the lady who was seeking her did
not know the husband's initials, nor
their address.
Her only hope, she .felt, lay in the
telephone directory, in which she found
six Blankhys Any one of ft hem might,
be the one she wanted; but which one?
She resolved to begin with the first,
and work down the list until she
reached the one she sought. She rang
up the first Mrs. Blankley. who an- j
swered the telephone herself. She ap- !
peared to listen impatiently to the ex
planation offered, and, before the story
was finished snapped out that she was
not the one wanted and hung up the i
The next three following were vari
ants of the first; no worse, yet not i
much better. One of those who answered
was a man, wrho said there did not hap
pen to be any Mrs. Blankley in his
house. The fifth turned out to be the
friend who wras sought, so the quest
was ended; but ever since the lady has
been w'ondering whether if she had
tried Number Six she would have found
her any more polite than the others.
I don’t know why, but somehow being
summoned to the telephone only to find
Men’s $7.50 Palm Beach Suits at $4.95 I
(On Sale 4 to 6) {tr»
Now is the time, men, to buy your summer supply of Palm Beach suite. Today for two hours we
will place on sale two hundred well made Palm Beach suits, guaranteed perfect workmanship and
perfect fitting; regular $7.50 values. Choice
Frankel Suits With i Men’s Best Suits
$25.00 and $30.00 Better Than Any
Worth of Looks Elsewhere at $15
and Service at and $17.50 at
Men s
Pepperell Draw
ers at 25e
■ A special lot of men’s Pep
perell elastic seam drawers,
50c and 75c values. As long
as they last,
the pair ■wt
Blue Shirts at
Regular 50c value blue den
im work shirts, well made,
all sizes; 50c QC/»
value. Choice OtlV
Men s
Balbriggan Un
derwear at 19c
50 dozen men’s balbriggan
_ undershirts and drawers;
Men'. MM*-. at I I™—- 19“ ^ 19C
51.95 Men's 25c suspenders, Qs
300 pairs of men's good cas- at *'v
slmere and worsted trousers, Men’s 15c socks, Qp lUnn^c
In light or dark patterns, best at XT1C11 o
styles; regular <4.00 trous- Regular Be handker- Op __ p., , ,
Top Shirts at
$1.95 101 ‘49c 49c
50 dozen men’s good, serv
iceable top shirts; regular
75c quality. A Qa
Is Ordesfng deeds Please Mention THE AGE-HERALD
■ * cJ&fa’' "*• *•••«*•£■ •’•.'’.'•i-'.ej’t'i"-'* • -''Y ' . it. * .» x . -W/. ■ "■ -.-i - • ■! <-*. •
that it is the “wrong number'' makes us
all impatient.
We should remember that It is not the
fault of the person who gets us, instead
of the voice she expected to hear, and she
does not want us any more than we wrant
her. yet her tone is usually apologetic, and
certainly we In turn should be equally as
poiite, but somehow’ we are not.
if we thought that our voices could be
recognized (and often they are), probably
we would be more considerate in our re
If the person at the other end of the wire
should happen to appear at our front
door and Inquire for us, and we happened
to go to the door ourselves, we would no
more think of using that tone of voice
to them than we’d think of flying, for it
would be equivalent tt> slamming the door
right In their face, and no “perfect lady’’
would do that. Instead, we'd be apolo
gizing “to beat the band," \t anything
more happened, and we’d be very much
ashamed if we felt we'd hurt anybody or
given offense.
It is the same way as with the tele
phone in other lines; we are impatient and
"snap out” things to people when the
street cars are late; if the automobile
fails to work as it should we grow impa
tient and peevish; if we are traveling by
rail, and the train is several hours late,
again our “nawsty dispositions" assert
themselves, and altogether modern times
and the way we live have sort of demor
alized our manners, and “undermined"
our old-fashioned courtesy and good be
Which reminds me of a little incident I
heard the other day which has to do with
yoking women who boarded a street car
and who had just six minutes left to meet
an Important engagement.
As she got In the car she rushed to
the front platform and said to the motor
“Can’t you go faster than this?”
The motorman answered blandly: Much
faster, but you see I have to stay with
my car."
Columbiana, AprilT 23.—(Special.)
Col. W. T. Smith died at Columbiana
[on the morning of April 23. Colonel
Smith came to Alabama from Peters
burg, Va., at the early age of 6 years
and Bpent the remainder of his 72 years
in Alabama.
He spent the years of his life a mer
chant and planter at Wilsonville,
but when the civil war come on he
volunteered and for bravery on the field
of battle was promoted to colonel of
the Tenth Alabama* regiment, C. S. A .
which position he held at the close of
the war. He served in the Alabama leg
islature since the war and for years has
been prominently Identified with the
politics of Alabama. Colonel Smith was
a member of the Baptist church and a
Mason, lie leaves a wife and Nve chil
dren, Mrs. A. G. Weldon of Talladega,
George T. Smith of Covington. Ga.. W.
R. Smith of Virginia, Roy D. Smith of
Jackson, Miss., and O. D. Smith of Wil
His burial services will be held ar
Wilsonville on April 24, the Masonic
order taking charge of the services in
“Ye«, mothers, the
Forest Pines are given in
Or. Bell’s
For the quirk relief of your child.”
“It’s the belt I know” says one,
j Antiseptic All Druggists
Soothing 25c. 50c. *1.00
Healing Boy to-day
uunairn ijfli i rumpeiS
“I know that many letters mean that
a response would brighten a cheerless life,
and so I offer books Jo any one who cares
to pay postage on them. They are old—
the remains of a life collection—fiction,
theological, general, but if any one will
write me and specify what he or she
wants I will write describing what 1 have
and what the postage will be. I also have
many old postcards. Regarding the re
quests for dar trumpets, I would like to
say that I have lived with deafness in the
family all my life and have a couple of
trumpets I could donate, but few deaf
people know when they need a trumpet.
These#are only for people who cannot
hear any conversation except when it is
shouted directly in the ear. Then these
help. They are ‘conversation tubes.* Most'
deaf people think a trumpet is all they
need to hear as well as ever. Sad to say,
trumpets are no aid to hearing m church
or in a room full of talkers. They are.
for Individual conversation. The ear
phones, electrical appliances, etc., hep
some w'ho are ingenious or young enough
to uge them as th^y would any scientific
appliance, but most deaf people ar^ old
and unable to understand the use of there
mechanisms. However, If any one of your
requests for an ear trumpet can be helped
by the tubes I have, I will gladly send
< them. This letter is too long for publi
cation, I fear, but parts of it may cor
rect an erroneous Impression about ear
trumpets. At any rate, I shall be giad to
send what I can, if postage is forwarded,
after my address is received, and I may
fit each into the right place and not just
waste time and efTort. JULY.”
One can readily imagine that with you
it is summer all the year around. McSt
of our readers are as ignorant as myself
with respect to the various types of e-u*
trumpets and their uses In differing cir
« umstarces. Your whole letter Is full cf
interest and merits careful persusai. I
hold your address In the certainty that
your several benefactions willH»e called
for -when your name and home are known
to inquirers.
Received Bundle of Music
‘‘1 received the music from Prof. H. He
sent me a large bundle of it. it was a
I nice selection and I appreciate it very
I much. 1 especially thank the H. H. C.
It is a great institution. Prof. H. and
you have a warm spfpt in my heart. I
a dook i wm gladly send to some one
who would like to have It. It is entitled,
‘The Rival Brothers.’ W. S.”
The professor’s consistent liberality has
won him a high place in the esteem and
affection of those cognizant of his benefi
cence. He has rendered distinguished
service to a band of musical students wlvj
can never lose the memory of it. and has
done all so quietly as to stir us. his fel
low workers, to new appreciation of the
good in human nature. It is easy to be
lieve that the world is growing .better
when one has such an object lesson in
sight. Let us know when your book has
been given away.
Supplied With Bocks
“I received the letters and answered
them. I had some books from Miss ll. A.,
also some from Miss L. F. and a letter
from Mrs. F. J. She writes that she also
lives on a farm and is lonely. As soon
as T have read the magazines I will for
ward them to her. I am happy to thir.k
lam not foolish about books. There arc
more who love them than people might
think. O, I thhnk you so much! T really
can’t express myself well. How happy
the books make me! MRS. R. S.”
Rest assured that nobody who reads
your letter will think you “foolish about 1
books” and the use you make of yours.
I congratulate you upon the treasures
you have received from different quarters.
We rejoice together in reading that you
are happy. Thank you for saying it twice
Gives Spare Time
“It will be a pleasure for me to devote
some of my spare time on Saturday after
noons and Sundays to shut-ins to whuin
I could read or amuse in some way. lf
there is room in vour Corner for my offer
I should be delighted to hear from some
Here is a dear girl who is eager to sur
render some of her two holidays to the
pious task of brightening the duller lives
of her suffering sisters. Write for hei
address if she can be of use to you.
1921 1-2 Third Avenue
Creator of gowns for women
throughout ALABAMA
* In Woodlawn
will be found at
Brown Grocery
D. C. Rice Grocery
Wherever You Go Tomorrow

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