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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, May 15, 1915, Image 6

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. —Ml— ——— I V
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Matters of Interest In Fashionable Realms
Mr. and Mrs. Reid Hosts at Dance— Anderson-VanHoose Invitations Issued—Miss Wade’s
Card Party Event of This Morning—Informal .Affairs Given for
A isitors—Personal .Mention
Tiie above Is n scene from the dtllKlilf'** entertainment given by Westminster faiilhl at the Fifth Avenue Presby
terian church.
Mr. and Mrs. S. K. Reid of Norwood
were hosts at an Informal dancing party
last evening for their guest, Mr. Boyce
Monts of Savannah, Ga. The entire lower
floor of this attractive home was thrown
together and tastefully decorated with
roses and potted ferns and an orchestra
furnished tuneful music for the young
folks who enjoyed dancing until a late
hour. Punch and sandwiches were passed
during the evening.
Enjoying this delightful courtesy were
Miss Stella Mae Orr, Miss Margaret Frick
hoffer, Miss Gertrude Frickhoffer, Miss
Maebelle Norman. Miss Manda Pegues,
Miss Evelyn Westmoreland, Hiss Grace
Hall, Miss Alice Smith. Miss N<\lie Burke,
Miss Ossie Blackwood, Miss Mary Alice
Robinson, Mr. Frank Hammond. Mr. Al
bert Zimmerman, Mr. Frank Zimmerman.
Mr. George Carr, Mr. John Terry Badham,
Mr. Sharpe Gillespie, Mr. William Wal
lace, Mr. Nat Hughes. Mr. Robert
Emonds, Mr. Jack Hall. Mr. Dan Orr, Mr.
Porter Wallace, Mr. Jeff Beall. Mr. Ca
perb Perryman, Mr. Hugh Franklin, Mr.
Cleveland Emonds, Mr. Raymond Savage,
Mr. Harry Janette, Mr. Frank Nesbitt, Mr.
Alex Haffer, Mr. Taylor Glass, Mr. Ed
Dillon and others.
The following invitations have been re*
ceived by relatives and friends of the two
“Mr. and Mrs. James Alexander Y'an
Hoose request the honor of your presence
at the marriage of their daughter, Kath
leen, to Mr. Frank Yarborough Anderson.
Jr., on Wednesday evening, May 26, at 6:30
o'clock. Beechwood. Bangor, Ala."
An entertainment of unusual beauty
and talent was that given recently toy
the Westminster Guild of the Fifth Ave
nue Presbyterian church, when they pre
sented a “Japanese evening." The
rooms where the programme took place
were transformed into a lovely Japanese
garden where beautiful and fragrant
flowers were in abundance, the soft glow
from many Japanese lanterns adding
much to the beauty of the scene, as wej*e
also the unique costumes worn by the
Guild members to carry out the idea.
The following delightful programme was
Solo. “Tokio," Master Charles Hopkins.
Reading, “A Maid of Japan," Miss Mar
garet Heath.
Violin solo, selected. Miss Rozella Ben
j nett.
j Reading. “Madame Butterfly,” Miss
Miriam Hofstetler.
Solo, “One Fine Day," Mrs. William T.
Japanese Parasol Drill, Guild members.
The personal of the drill included Mrs.
Robbins. Miss Nell Cosby, Mrs. E. K.
Hopkins, Miss Josephine Cosby. Mrs. W.
T. Ward. Mies Annie Beth <’rawford. Mrs.
Ren Morgan and Miss Neva Bell.
The West minster Guild is a national or
ganization of missions, made up of dif

River Excursion
Lock 17 on Warrior River
$1.50—ROUND TRIP—$1.50 .
Sunday, May 16
Saltern’ Fluff anil Steamer Martha Heaner to the L.oek. Refreshment* anil
lunch noIiI on bont. Train leaven Terminal Station 8iOO n. m. Return SiOO
p. m. Call Main SOflT or 4.VM) for further Information.
ferent chapters, and this particular chap
ter. in addition to meeting their tegular
annual pledge to home and foreign mis
sions. is this year doing a very fine work
in local charity, thjft of helping needy
families, and it was for this purpose that
the above entertainment was given. Quite
a neat sum was realized and the success
of same was due largely to the untiring
efforts of the committee, which consisted
of Mrs. E. E. Hopkins, chairman; Mrs.
Ben C. Morgan. Mrs. John Heath. Mrs.
W. B. Goodwin, and Mrs. E. O. Cowden.
The following invitations have been re
ceived: '|
“Mr. and Mrs. David Osborn Ryan re
quest the honor of your presence at the
marriage of their daughter. Irene, to Mr.
Charles Edward Hampton, on Wednesday
afternoon. June 2, at 5:30 o'clock, East
Lake Methodist church, Birmingham.”
Mrs. E. B. Nelson ofeEmpire was honor
guest at an enjoyable forty-two party
Thursday afternoon given by her daugh
ter, Mrs. W. A. Abercrombie, with whom
she is staying a short time. Cut flowers
and ferns decorated the rooms on the low
er floor of the house, and an exciting
game was a feature of the afternoon. A
box of handkerchiefs was awarded as
trophy of the game and a plate lunch
eon was served.
Mrs. Abercrombie asked the following
friends to meet her guests: Mrs. Oscar
Jones, Mrs. C. H. Krauss, Mrs. Hugh
Ellis. Mrs. Alex Gibson. Mrs. Frank Ham
mond. Mrs. Tom Parker. Mrs. John Luns
ford. Mrs. J. M. Mayfield. Mrs. James
Rurgin and Mrs. John S. Foster.
The members of the Friday Night !W
club met last evening at the home of
Mrs. W. W. Odum in Norwood for the
weekly game. Two prizes were given
and late in the evening a buffet supper
was enjoyed.
The schedule for the commencement ex
erclsp at Athens college, will be as follows:
Friday, May 21:
8 p. m.—Graduating exercises of acad
emy. Address before graduating class by
the Rev. Paul Kern of Murfreesboro,
Saturday. May 22:
8 p. m.—Business meeting of the Alum
nae association.
9 to 12 p. m.—Alumnae banquet.
Commencement. Sunday, May 23, Athens
college music hall:
11 a. m.—Commencement sermon by
Bishop Collins Denny, Richmond.
4 p. m.—Missionary exercises under thf
direction of the. Young Woman's Christian
8 p. m.—Y. W. C. A. sermon by th#'
Rev. ,J. S. Chadwick. D. D., Nashville.
Monday, May 24:
10 a. m.—Annual piano recital under thf
direction of the School of Music.
4:3*1 p. m.—Meeting of the hoard of trus
tees. Athens college office, Col. W. T.
Sanders, president.
8 p. m.—Presentation of “Everywoman"
by department of oratory.
Tuesday. May 25:
10 a. m.—Intersocietv debate between the
Jane Hamilton Childs Literary society and
the George Eliot Literary society. Sub
ject, “Resolved. That Woman’s Suffragf
Is an Important Factor in Bringing Afcoul
World-wide Peace.”
8 p. m.—Graduating exercises. Addresc
before graduating class by Dr. W. F
Tillett. dean biblical department, Vander
bile university. Nashville. Conferring de
grees. Awarding medals and announce
ments. Benediction.
A happy event of this evening wil!
be the regular supper-dance for th*
members at the Roebuck Springs Gol:
and Auto club. These affairs are be
coming more popular each week and ar
unusually large number of guests wil
be present tonight.
Miss Nell Wade will be a hostess o
tills morning-, entertaining at bridge a
her home on South Tenth avenue, com
plmenting the girls of the senor clasi
of the Birmingham High schoool.
The Friday Morning Bridge club me
this week with Mrs. Robert Gregor;
at her home on Chestnut Hill. Only th;
members were present'and a dainty re
fheshment course followed the game.
At her home on Sycamore street
Mrs. Herbert Tutwiler entertained thi
members of the Friday I.uneheor
Bridge club.
With Mr. and Mrs. Lovell Terkes a;
chaperones a mrfrry party of yount
folks left yesterday afternoon foi
Calc Is to enjoy a fishing trip. They wil
return Monday.
The following were Included In th.
party: Miss Florence Harris, Miss Mar;
Munger. Miss Louise Musgrove, Mis:
Carrie Yates. Mr. Lonnie Munger, Mr
Robert Thatch, Mr. Oscar Underwood
Jr.. Mr. Ale* Dearborn, Mr. Rober
Badham, Mr. Croom Walker, Mr. Steeli
Andrews, Mr. H. L. Badham, Jr., Mr
Fred Barber and Mr. Joseph Brown.
PERSONAL mention
Miss Eleanor Mathews, who has beer
visiting her grandparent* CapL an<
/ \
Mrs. W. H. Graves, on Virginia avenue,
left Thursday evening for New York
and Mont Clair, N. J.. stopping at
Nashville en route to spend a few days
with friends. >
Little Frances Porter is critically ill
at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
H. J. Porter, on Niazuma street.
Mrs. M. Marx of Uniontown is the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. M. K.
Miss Martha Latady is visiting Mrs.
Frank Woodruff in Rome, Ga.
Mr. Tom Houser of Athens, Ga . is
the guest of Air. John Harris in Nor
Miss Maebelle Norman of Pensacola,
F’a.. is spending sometime with Alisa ;
Stella Mae Orr.
Mrs. C. C. Snider left yesterday fori
( olumhia, Tenn., to attend commen<’e- J
ment exercises at Columbia institute. ,
where her daughter. Miss Mary Snider. !
is among the graduates this year. They i
will return to Birmingham the latter
part of next week.
Alisa Mary Choiiet Barney is th«
guest of Mrs. "William Berney in Alont-I
gomery. after passing the winter with |
relatives in Mobile.
Misfe Pleasant Hobbs of Athens Is |
visiting Mrs. John Minge.
Miss Carrie Rich has returned to her J
home in Nashville after a delightfu' |
visit Miss Ceeile Rich.
Miss Rose Ower\ McDavid will return
today, after having spent several weeks
at Tifton. Ga.
Mrs. Charles Henderson i** with Mrs
Richard Massey for a brief stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Taylor have
taken the Earle Pettus home for the
Miss Mary Louise Croswell of .Mont
gomery is the guest of Miss Hazel Bob
ATr. and Mrs. Allen Northington have
returned to Prattville, after visiting!
Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Northington.
Miss Mary Lewis Lawton will conu ■
from Macon. Gn., next week to be the'
guest of Mrs. Thomas J. Humphries in
Miss Aileen Erwin was a charming
hostess of Thursday when she invited 20
i young people to spend the evening with
her at her home in Boyles. Crimson roses j
end handsome ferns made a lovely setting !
for .this happy event and games and mu
sic were features of the entertainment.
At a late hour a delicious ice course was
Mr. and Airs. R. D. Bradfield of Dora
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mackey
in Inglenook.
Airs. A. J. Thacker of Patton is Visiting
Mrs. W. R. Thacker.
Mrs. A. L. Walton of Camp Hill is visit
ing Airs. Parker Young at her home in
Pratt City.
Mr. E. M. Grimes is seriously ill at Si.
Vincent's hospital.
Miss Nina Bain was hostess at a spend
the-day party yesterday at her home in
Woodlawn, the guests including the
members of the Gretchen club. Fancy j
work claimed the morning hours and at 1 !
o’clock a dainty luncheon was served to i
the following: Alias Imogene Lawson, j
Miss Lapaley Lanier, Miss Roberta Moore, j
Miss Katherine Reid. Miss Nina Bain. 1
Miss Katherine Gregory. Miss Mattie |
Hughes Kennedy, Miss Lois Alason and I
Miss Lucy Proctor.
Miss Mattie Hughes Kennedy is at home '
after a visit to Judson college and rela
tives in south Alabama.
Mrs. W. O. Hah has returned from a
month's stay at Fayette.
At this week’s meeting of the House
keepers’ club in East J^ake the following
officers were elected: Mrs. W. F. Molton.
president; Airs. P. P. Burns, vice presi
dent; Mrs. Jasper C. H'itto, secretary,
and Mrs. J. C. Dawson, treasurer.
Air. and Mr*. J. E. Russell have re
turned to Collinsville after viisting Dr.
and Mrs. J. A. Eilard.
Mrs. W. E. Davidson is convalescent
from a recent illness at her home in East
Mr. Harold Downey and Mr. Wallace
Gardner left yesterday for Jelllco. Tenn.,
where the marriage of Mr. Downey to
Miss Gwendolin Frances Humphries will
he an event of Monday. After a brief
wedding trip they will be at home in
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Haley of Jasper
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Haney.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Maroney and little
daughter are spending a few days in
Miss Valla McCool is the guest of friends
in Tuscaloosa.
Mrs. Lida Goldsmith entertained the.
Cosmos Literary club yesterday after
noon at her lovely home on Ensley High
lands. when a profusion of roses were
used to decorate for the occasion. Enter
taining papers were read by Mrs. H. J.
Kribs. Mrs. J. R. Simpson, Mrs. W. P.
Caine and Mrs. E. L. Brown. At the con
clusion of the programme sandwiches
were served with coffee to the members
and Mrs. Joseph Curtis and Mrs. Bert
A Lyric party was enjoyed by the
members of the Phi Tail club Thursday
afternoon instead of the regular meeting.
Those seated in the box were Mrs. J. W.
Brigman. Mrs. George Brigman. Atrs. J.
M. Ball, Mrs. Jack Ellis, Mrs. R. W.
Brown. Mrs. R. E. Stanford. Airs. C. W.
Brandon and Mrs. William Landrum.
Mrs. J. C. Rogers of Cincinnati Is the
guest of Mrs. C. A. Le May.
Mrs. W. W. Garrett is visiting relatives
In Louise, Tex.
A Lady Writes She Suffered
So, Would Have To Stay
In Bed For Days. Is
Now Well
1 CartersviUe, Oa.—The following Is
from Mrs. M ill T. Lawhon, of Carters
vllle: "I am writing this because I
want other women to know what
Cardul has done for me.
Before I commenced taking Cardul,
, I had backache so bad, I would have
to stay in bed for days at a time. I
suffered untold misery with my head
and back.
I saw Cardul advertised and decided
to try It. 1 took three bottles. After
taking the first bottle, I could see a
! vast difference in my feelings, and de
cided ,to take the second, and took
three In all.
After taking the third bottle I felt
like a new worrtan altogether, and I
will always praise Cardul, as a boon to
woman's ills
I believe It saved my life and I am
now a well, healthy woman, and my
husband joins me in my praise for
Before I began taking Cardul, I was
irregular, but since I began taking it.
1 I have been regular and without any
Everyone tells me I am the picture
of health since taking Cardul. I will
■ reommend It to every suffering
If you suffer from any of the ail
ments so common to women, or If you
feel the need of a good strengthening
tonic, why not give Cardul, the wom
an's tonic, a trial? Begin today.
Your druggist sells Cardul.
A summer frock made of “khaki
iool” silk weave. The vest is of Pompa
dour silk; the underblouse effect and
I he sleeves are of chiffon matching the
frock. Pearl buttons. Black Milan hat
with white net brim, velvet band and
rose cluster.
Have you ever thought how many things
a.re told when we are talking? 1 am
not thinking of gossipy tea parties partic
ularly, nor ye* of those mure cherished
hours in which we give each other our
confidences by the fireside. Perhaps it Is
just what is known as general conversa
tion. casual, talk that 1 have in mind.
Most of us do treat, general conversa
tion very casually, both in regard to the
way we listen to and share in it.
Profound thinkers have told 11s that
we are afraid of silence; that only be
tween two perfectly attuned spirits can
silence be beautiful, or ever possible. At
any rate, most of us talk a great deal.
And we labor under the delusion that so
long as the awkward silence is avoided
it doesn’t much matter w’hat we say.
No one remembers. Why, we don't re
member ourselves what it was that
rather pleasant woman talked about the
other day on what would otherwise have
been a tedious railway journey, nor yet
what it was Aunt Susan enlarged upon
last time she paid her formal call.
Yet this is a very superficial way of
looking at it. Every time we speak we re
veal our thoughts, but what if our own
individual manner of thus playing hide
and-seek betrays us?
Directly we look at'the face of a strang
er wre received an impression, consciously
or unconsciously, of his or her general de
meanor of the vivacity of the look, the
mobility of the features.
Then, when we wish to find a more solid
basis for our hastily formed opinion we
are no longer content with the external
view and desire to get into conversation.
To make a person talk is the best way
that has yet been found of ascertaining
what is in his mind. In conversation the
sound of our interlocutor's voice, the flex
ibility of its intonation, the fineness of
its shades are all elements that tend to
confirm or weaken the opinion we have
We are much influenced, also, by the de
gree of attention he gives us, for we are
all moderately certain that our remarks
are w’orth listening to—if not remember
ing; his quickness to grasp our meaning
pleases, even flatters, us; his replies,
which partially anticipate what we were
going to say, prove delightful; by such
various details in the course of conversa
tion we do something more than estimate
the intelligence of the speaker; we de
cide whether we are going to like him or
not. (The reverse process may be easily
After all, it does matter what we say,
doesn't it? Or at least it matters how
wo say it.
And again, in regard to that little mat
ter, profess of the attention we give other
speakers. We are often reminded that
good listeners are rare. They are alsc
wise. How can wre know anything about
human nature, profess to he any sort of
judge of character, if instead of listening
to w’hat is being said to us w’e are plan
ning our own next remark or impressive
speech, or are pondering how’ best we can
bring the conversation round to somf
event or connection the revelation of
which w’e foolishly imagine may cause us
to rise in our companion’s estimation?
If our fellow talker be anything of a
judge, if he ever knows the world he lives
in, how sadly have we let ourselves down
in his eyes! But of course these people
who are guilty of the more serious of
fenses are usually' quite unconscious ol
them, and are not sufficiently sensitive to
notice the degree less of warmth in the
other person’s tone when the reply comes.
They never knew that their talk has be
trayed them, that out of their own mouths
are they condemned.
A Lame Answer
From Tit-Bits.
The stupid person sometimes says t
witty thing without knowing it. A pro
fessor in a medical college had one ex
asperating student.
"You see. Mr. Smith," said the profes
sor to this young man one day, “the sub
ject of this diagram limps, because one o
his legs is a trifle shorter than the other
Now’, what should you do in such a case?'
"I should limp, too. I think sir." re
plied the student, with an expression o
perfect innocence on his face.
Rebels Continue Fighting
Cape Haitien, Haiti, May 14.-Flghtinj
among rebels and the adherents of thi
government is continuing today west o
Cape Haitien, but no decisive outcome hai
been reached. The rebels have repulset
forces of the government. Casualties 01
both sides are numerous. The governmtn
has captured Perches, and its forces fan
marching on Trou. * ^
f Si
| You have to co iiri time but you do sot]
■ bate to co that way; because
I Lung-Vita Conquers Consumption
■ Strom word*, those; but they mean Just vr.tiI
■ they sty. If you have consumption, arth--a.fi
■ weak lungs, or any other throat or lone uou-M
I Me, don't wait till Ilia too late. Beef a the L ia«-t-Wl
■ treatment te doy.^Tonr druggist haji ’la** :-tc9
Trade Supplied by Birmingktpm Jobbflp
Books and Fancy work
*‘I have a box of quilt pieces I should
like to send to Mrs. W. M. H. if she will 1
pay postage on them. I also have beads •
and a bead loom and odds and ends of <
fancy work that anyone wanting them
may have if postage is paid. I have some j
schoolbooks that the person who asked 1
for them may have if expressage is paid, i
“MRS. J. B. H.” '
The address of Mrs. \\\ M. N. went to
\ on by mail. In connection with your lib
• il donation of fancy work materials and
M.*hoo»books, I observe that the least one
who wants any or all of them can do is to
defray the trifling expense of parcel post.
While it is a gracious act for the donor
to add transportation fees to the benefac
tion it should not be expected.
Books for Children
“Let me thank the donor of a gener
ous package of cotton and silk patchwork
pieces that came to me through the Cor
ner without an address. I will share my
wealth with a Cornerite with whom 1 am
already in communication. I have a “blue
speller” that M. L. G. may have; also
some schoolbooks for the lower grades
| that a mother who teaches her children
I at home and who lives out of the big cities
I might like. The modern school reader is
| really good literature for children to read.
I I will send a list to anyone interesested in
the offer. MRS. E. B. C.”
“1 want to thank you for publishing
my request for a small organ for our pri
mary department. 1 received three re
plies. I certainly appreciate the active in
! terest taken. We decided on one where
I the carrying charges were the least. The
: instrument arrived and the children are
i delighted. MARION P.”
i These two letters are bracketed to
gether as a double proof of the liberality
of the Corner And the spirit in which ben
efactions are received. The generous
flame is contagious and spreads fast and
j Religious Literature to Donate
I “I have a number of French seal Testa
ments that 1 would be glad to send to
I shut-ins free of charge if you will supply
| the addresses. Also a number of Biblical
j calendars for 1915, w'hich would be appre
ciated by this class of people. 1 will also
! rend a w’eekly religious paper to any ad
j dress you may send. This is purely a re
ligious paper ‘set for the defense of the
I Gospel,’ and is clean and pure. It docs
jot attack any religious body of people aa
some do, and 1 am sure it will prove a
treat comfort to invalids and persons
vho are shut in and not able to attend
my religious service. I will send it free
if charge. X. W.”
In solenmn recognition of what is im
•lied in the affirmation, **I believe in the
»oly catholic church” and “in the com
nunion of saints,” the Corner knows
othing of denominational boundaries,
rhe foregoing offer is made in like spirit,
ind is cordially commended to those who
vould like to feast their souls upon good
•eligious literature.
Aids Sick and Crippled
“l received the letter I thought was
ost. and sent off the package of white
;loths to Mrs. L. W. I also sent a kindly
remembrance to the crippled shut-in
Frances. I thank you for sending me the
lames. It seems little for me to do.
We congratulate you upon the arrival of
he belated epistle. The marvel is that
§o few miscarry when one recollects the
lrawbncks under which our correspond
ence is conducted. It is we who should
?xpress -gratitude to you for your prompt
ind free beneficence. What seems little
to you is noteworthy in our eyes.
Another Corner Baby
Will readers, members and friends par
ion me if. in the thrill of^pleased sur
prise that goes through me in the perusal
[if our next letter, I bespeak their sym
“I know you will be gratified to learn
that I am home again from the hospital
ind that myself and baby are getting
along finely. I have' named her ‘Lucile
Marion.’ The ‘Marion’ is given in re
membrance of the Corner and its leader.
Another Corner baby. Heaven ble»»
Liner Arrives Safe
Philahelphia, May 13.—The American
liner Dominion, which sailed from Phila
delphia May 3, is reported as having ar
rived today at Liverpool.
A film series drawing crowds ^
* every Saturday.
‘‘Unto Herself Alone” ^
* Also “World Comedy’’ sketch.
£ Don’t miss it. sfc
New York, N. Y. ... $43.00 Knoxville, Tenn.$10.20
Boston, Mass.$45.85 Sewanee, Tenn.$ 9.35 >
Buffalo, N. Y.$34.10 Abingdon, Va.. $16.15
Toronto, Canada -$34.10 Christiansburg, Va. ..$20.15 *'
Chicago, 111.$26.90 Roanoke, Va.$21.50 ,
Battle Creek, Mich. . ,$28.50 Denver, Colo.$39.00
Detroit, Mich.$30.25 San Francisco, Cal. . .<63.50
Stannt >n, Va.■. $26.00 Los Angeles, Cal.$63.50
I Charlottesville, Va. . .$26.00 Mineral Wells, Tex. . $30.65
Norfolk, Va.$30.50 Marlin, Tex. ..•••■• $30.65 >
Indi aapolis, Ind. ...$20.60 Asheville, N. O. -->16.35
J Lt mile, Ky.$15.80 Hendersonville, N. C. $15.35
Gh innati, O. .$19.75 Coden, Ala....612.10
Jo fiston City, Tenn. $14.90 Monteagle, Tenn.$ 9-60
\ Remember—It is a pleasure to answer your questions
Division Passenger Agent
H^nna|l Phones Main 793 sad 6868
flESSSSI Birmingham
T". I

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