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f SOCIETY AND EIOME TOPICS FOR WOMEN
--TT|f--- - - - --rritiiiiKtMiMaMtiutamMui "■**■■"**1 .... ... . . _ IT—1 ——— „ iTiTTimiiif — Matters of Moment Here and Elsewhere Social Chatter Culled Prom Exchanges—Mr. Milner Host at Dinner and Box Party—En gagements Announced—Other Topics—Announcements—Notes and Personals By JAXK Sim.ICT A recent issue of the New York Herald publishes an attractive photo of Miss Elizabeth Elkins Oliphant of Trenton, X. J., with the following comment: •'Announcement has been made of the engagement of Miss Elizabeth E’kins Oli phant. daughter of Mrs. Alexander C. Oliphant, of No. 175 West State street, this city, to Mr. Francis W. Hunter, son of Mrs. James Hunter, of Phtsburg. The wedding is to take place next month. "Miss Oliphant is a graduate of a schoo1 at Bryn Mawr, and is an anti-suffragist. Mr. Hutner is a member of the senior class at Yale university. After his grad uation in June he will become associated with the Homestead plant of the Carnegie Steel company, of which his father was a member." Miss Oliphant, who Is a granddaughter of the late Stephen Elkins of West Vir ginia, and a great favorite in Philadel phia and Washington society, will be re membered here as the attractive guest of Mrs. John McQuillan Carter (Joy Ton-j linson), having attended Bryn Mawr at the same time. Miss Oliphant was brides maid at the wedding of Miss Tomlinson and made scores of friends during her stay in this city, who will read with in terest of her approaching marriage. Miss Bland Tomlinson will be an attendant <it the wedding of Miss Oliphant and Mr. Hunter. DINNER AND BOX PARTY FOR BRIDE-ELECT Mr. Henry Key Milner was host at a box party at the Lyric followed by a beautiful dinner at the Country club ast evening in honor of Miss Susie Martin. Those asked to share this courtesy were Miss Susie Martin, Miss Gustrino Milner, Mrs. Dexter of Montgomery, Mrs. Abel’, of New York, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kel tig, Dr. and Mrs. S. R. Benedict, Mrs W. L. Martin, Mr. Thomas W. Martin, Hon. W. L. Martin, Mr. George Ward, Mr. H. S. Going, Mr. C. A. Allen and Mr. Milner. SOCIAL CHATTER CULLED FROM EXCHANGES Polly Peachtree writes thus In the Hearst's Sunday American: ‘‘Once upon a time when I had the pleasure of being introduced to a charm ing society woman of Birmingham, she made as an opening remark the statement that ‘Birmingham was always jealous of Atlanta and Atlanta of Birmingham.' Now I had never heard a whisper of jeal ousy on the part of Atlanta. Therefore 1 was somewhat surprised at the lemark. Since then I have heard that Birmingham people really were a little envious of At lanta. in a social way, and setting \t lanta's standards as a record they at tempted to equal or excel this record. It may be that the one-sided rivalry had something lo do with Birmingham's bril liant social programme of last week for **************** * TRIANON TODAY J * THE CARPET FROM BAGDAD * * Also * * * * the VANDERBILT CUP RACES * ***************# the golf tournament. If so, 1 must ac knowledge that they have heaten us this time. Of course, when Atlanta had the former tournament of the Southern Wom en's Golf association, the organization wa« in its infancy, and the next time we ex pect to do much better. However, t.ie fact remains that Birmingham holds tne palm so far, and she can sit back and wait for some other («fty to excel the < harming hospitality of last week's tour nament. And no group had a happier time of It all than those from Atlanta. In the first place, our fair city i ev^r had such a representation at previous tourna ments. We have always had a clever sports contingent present—Mrs. Pain*1. Mrs. Broyles. Mrs. Robert Jones, Alexa Stirling and so on—but this time the golf ers were reinforced by others wno are net such good players, hut are socially active and interesting. The Country cult was the scene of much of the gavel}, of course; and small luncheon parties every day w'ere grouped there in large ’lumbers. Then every afternoon and more especially every evening was given over to social pleasures. One of the very best of these, say many, was the moonlight picnic given by the Edward Barrets, a.id "the list of guests" sounded much like one of our own. For instance, Mrs. Frank Adair, Mrs. Thomas B. Paine, Mrs. Edwin John son, Mrs. Albert Thornton, Jr.. Mrs. In man Sanders, Mrs. John Sommei villi a id Mr. James H. Nunnally. The Atlanta con tingent contained several heatuies as well as prize golf players. Of course, Mrs. Al bert Thornton was much admired. She was the guest of another beauty, Mrs. Campbell Maben, and the two made a most alluring ‘picture’ at the club during the week s affairs. A Birmingham paper noted the fact that ‘Mrs. Thornton is a remarkably beautiful woman, with soft browm hair and faultless peachblow com plexion. Of course, Atlanta’s sports record whs sustained by the splendid playing of Alexa Stirling and Mrs. Tom Pahie. And I do think that Mrs. Paine helped also to sustain our record for danc ing. # • • • Another charming Atlanta girl Is added to the list of June brides in the announcement of the engilgement of Mies Mary King to Henry Hamilton Hart, made by the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. .King, notes the Hearst's Sunday American. The bride-elect is one of the several lovely daughters of Mr. and Mrs. King, prominent Atlar. ttans, and since her debut a year or po ago she has been exceedingly popular, not only in Atlanta, hut in other cltie3 The King home is the scene of an al most continuous and very happy hos pitality and the parties given for the young girls who are guestR in the home and for the daughters of the house held when they visit in other places, forms a bright, gay series. The bride-elect is vivacious and pret ty, and is a graceful dancer, having been a belle at the affairs given by the college set preceding her debut. Mr. Mart is a young Atlanta man connected with the Southern Belle Tel ephone company and is popular in busi ness and in the social wrorld as well. The marriage, which takes place at the Peachtree street residence of Mr. and Mrs. George E. King, on June 30, will be a beautiful event, with a num ber of friends attending the young couple. * * • Mrs. Frank Clarke of Birmingham, who was Mary Cockrell of Mobile, will chaperone* Miss Augusta Clarke, debu tante daughter of General Houls, for the university dances. They will tie ith Mrs. William McGiffert on Seven teenth avenue, Tuscaloosa. Miss Augusta Clarke, who has been visiting relatives in Selma, passed through Montgomery on Tuesday en to'.ite to her home in Birmingham. She '*’11 probably return to Montgomery during the golf tournament and will divide her time between Miss May Banks and Miss LeGrand Smith.—Mo bile Register. • • • Mrs. Richard H. Clark, who spent nil winter south. is now enjoying the company of her little grandchildren -UP in Yonkers, N. Y., while their moth er accompanied Mr. Smith on a trip co Vermont. Later all the family will go t-» the mountains and Mrs. Carl Seals wJl join her mother and sister there.— Mobile Register. • * * All the golfers and also all the danc es at the Country club are antici pating with keen pleasure the annual invitation tournament which will oc cupy the minds of Montgomerians Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week. Seventeen handsome trophies will he awarded and for the past two v celts these trophies have been on dis play in various store windows, attract ing many praiseworthy comments. The links are in excellent condition and nearly 100 visiting golfers will attend. This will make the club quite a Mecca for the society folk, for there will bo a table d’hote luncheon and dinner ev ery day, and in the evening from 7 to 12 there will be music and dancing, says the Montgomery Journal. • - MADDOX-SYKES ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Mr. and Mrs. G. \V. Sykes announce the engagement of their daughter, Maude Murtice, to Mr. George W. Mad* r ox. The date of the wedding is to be announced later. MISS WOOD’S PUPILS GIVE RECITAL The following programme was gWen by the pupils of Miss Gertrude Yfood Saturday afternoon at Clark & Jones’ hall: ‘ Song of the Seashell”.... Krogmann Idalene Meadows. ‘Fading Flowers’’ . Krogmann Myrtie Goodrich. Blowing Bubbles” . Orth “Ccean Breezes Waltz” ....Krogmann Virginia Kochritz. "March of the Little Men” . Orth ‘ Jumping Rope” . . . . Marie Crosby 0 Alma Dickson. “King’s March”.Kreutx.er Robbie Harrell. “At the Dance” . Paul Opper Elvie Harrell. ' ‘ Ballade,” Opp. 100 . Burgmuller Bertrand Hendricks. “Pastoralle” . Hitz Beta Mae Hendricks. “Etude Melodiquc” . Raff Nina Sides. "Rustle of Spring” . Striding Lula Mehaffey. “Berceuse” . Scliythe “Polish Dance” . Scharwenka Nina Sides. “Largo” . Handel “Arabesque” . Chaminade Lula Mehaffey. INTERESTING CONCERT BY TREBLE CLEFF CLUB Not many of the audience that so thoroughly enjoyed the. young violin ist, Karel Ilavelicek, who assisted in tin* Alice Nielsen concert Saturday, are aware that Birmingham’s brilliant vio linist, Robert Dolejsi, and Mr. Have licek both are of Bohemian parentage and both spent several years with the same teacher In Vienna. Their being under the same tutelage explains the —Get a Tailored Suit NowL-^y Pay Us Half the Original Price You know the reputation of the Saks Store. You hear women everywhere telling of the exclusive^ of garments that this store always shows. ''1 ' you need a suit for travel, street Or any special oc casion buy it here now ALL THE LATEST MODELS and EVERY WANTED FABRIC 00 ^ Ck°*Ce C 00 for choice of $50.00 suits $20.00 for choice of $40.00 fiP $ gf nO for choice of $30.00 «4P 1 J.UU suits $10.00 for choice of $20.00 A wide range of choice may be had. You’ll find many one-of-a-kind suits—and in a range of sizes making possible the fitting of any woman. _ ^ 9 $ 1 .39 For White Canvas and White Buckskin Pumps and Button Oxfords Were $2.50, $3, $3.50 and $4 Many women were unable to attend the sale of this lot of good low cuts yesterday. And in order to allow them the advantage of this low price, we continue the sale today. Not all styles, but all sizes are here. These are our own good lines of high grade footwear. So see them today. $1.39 for these $1-39 for choice low cuts, worth jj0L. of lot, worth to j to $4.00. __CLOTHES .TIC WHOLE FAHttY \ __ i ' M",:a similarity of some points of their play ing, notably the beautiful tone so char acteristic of Mr. Dolejsi's playing Mr. Dolejsl will, with the Treble Clef club, assist In the concert given under the auspices of the Music Study club >n which Miss Prudence Neff plays Friday evening at the Tutwiler. The Treble Clef club is well known in Birmingham for its splendid choral '♦"ork and because the club both indi vidually and as a club has always stood for the very best in music. By their «ttcrts they have jointly with the Mu sic Study club chorus and the Anon club been able to present the several Mg choruses which Birmingham has cnjoyecfc so much in the last few y*ars. In fact, the Treble Clef club is a Ldg factor in the forward musical move ment which has been attained in this cit\ since its inception. Below are the presenl members of 1 the club: Mrs. William D. Allen. Miss Mary Bee Bell, Mrs. I* Burrus. Mrs. K. J Berry, Miss Rita Chisholm. Miss Ce cil Daniel, Mrs. James Dupiiv, Mrs. H. A. Douglas, Miss Susie Ferguson, Mrj&. James Humphreys. Mrs. J. C. Hut to. Mrs. I^eroy Holt. Mrs Henry Jan seen, Mrs. H. H. K. Jefferson. Mrs. James Jones, Mrs. Wallace Johns, Miss Flora Jones, Mrs. Bouis Forst. Mrs. Robert Furman, Mrs. Asa Faulkner, M»r. J. M. Fllnn. Mrs. W. C. Glass. Mrs. W. C. Gewin, Mrs. Percy Gill. Miss Sadie Hamilton. Mrs. T. J. Hodges, Miss Mattie Hughes-Kennedy. Mrs. J M. Killough, Mrs. Walter Bvnch, Mrs. M. B. Mans. Miss* Roberta Moore, Miss Emma McCarthy, Mrs. J. H McDon ough, Mrs. H. A. McKinnon. Miss Kath leen Nesbitt, Mrs. J. S. Palmer, Mrs Thomas Page, Miss Georgia Pierson, j Mrs. Tom Pankey. Mrs. Edward T. , Rice, Mrs. A. D. Smith. Mrs. C. J. Sev ere in. Miss Marie Speck, Mrs. Rienirf Thomas. Miss Fanny Taylor, Miss Amanda Williams. Mrs. George Weaver, Mrs. T. R. Walker, Mrs. Charles Si> w ard. Oimnmi w VV/VU WEDDING PLANS The marriage of Miss Ethel McCool to Mr. Edgar Bomar Sherrill will be solem nized Thursday afternoon at 5 o'clock a* 'the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. McCool. Rev. 9. T Slaton, pastor of the Norwood Methodist churen, will perform the ceremony. Miss McCool will be attended by her cousin, Miss Valla McCool. as maid of honor and Mr. Homer Stivey will be Mr. Sherrill’s best man. GHEESLING-PERKINS ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Perkins of At lanta announce the engagement of their daughter. Alberta, to Mr. Henry Carlton Gheesling of Birmingham, the wedding to take place June 24. No cards. ANNOUNCEMENTS The Northside chapter of the Boys' club will hold a meeting this morning at 10 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Charles J. Snook. 2300 Twelfth avenue. All member® are asked to be present. Division 117 of the Ladies’ auxiliary. Or der Railway Conductors, will entertain its members and their friends at a euchre and heart dice party Wednesday afternoon at the Maccabees hall. The regular meeting of the board of di rectors of the Mercy Home Industrial School for Girls will be hela at the school Wednesday afternoon at 3 o’clocK. The Board of Directors of the Alabama Training school will hold a meeting mis morning at 10 o’clock at the city hall. At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lo'is Levy in Ensley on Sunday afternoon Misses Freda and Mildred, their twin daughters, entertained their young friends at a confirmation reception and , party. NOTES AND PERSONALS Miss Caroline King Remsen of Talla dega is the guest of Miss Luci’e Lamkin at her home on Iroquois street. Miss \relma Borders will leave today for Nashville, where she will be lac guest of Miss Margaret Muss during commence ment exercises at St. Cecilia academy. Mrs. Edwin Heeley of East Sc Louis, 111., is visiting Miss Eug^nlg• Wiioe:<?r. '" *' , Miss Alice, •J'bnes anil Miss lrc;a Mc GCC'TiC.-'&re among the Birmingham girls who are attending commencement at the University of Alabama. Miss Florence Coffin left Friday for Au naj^tis. She will be the guest of rela tives in New Jersey before returning home. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hasslnger are In Philadelphia to attend the graduation of their daughter, Miss Lenora Hasslnger, at Ogontz school. Mrs. E. W. Rucker, Jr., has returned from a viist to her parents, Dr. and Mrs. L. L. Hill, in Montgomery. Mr. Richard Loughran and Mr. Law rence Loughran left yesterday lor Mobi’e to attend the Loughran-Chamberlain wed ding. Miss Myrtle Collins has gone to Rich mond, Washington and Baltlmois for a stay of three weeks. Miss Mildred Jaffee, Miss Mabel Marler and Mrs. J. E. Marler left yesteivlay for Richmond, Va., to attend the Confederate reunion. Mrs. C. M. Woodruff and Miss Carrie Knox have returned to Anniston after be ing guests of Mrs. Frank Nelson. Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Coleman Morris and Mr. and Mrs. Hill Ferguson are guests of Dr. and Mrs. W. D. Partlow for com mencement at the university. EXPOSITION NEWS NOTES ‘Gold nugget day” was celebrated in a most attractive and typically Cali fornian manner in the hostess building of the Panama-Pacific international exposition. .People of all nations joined with the pioneers of California, native sons, and native daughters, who with the of ficial county hostesses of the eight great gold counties showered their golden hospitality upon all visitors: El Dorado, Placer, Nevada, Trinity, Butte, Sierra, Amador and Yuba counties ex hilbted a magnificent collection of mammoth gold nuggets in celebration of the great gold discoveries of ‘‘our golden state.” The "gold rush days’ romances” were reviewed by governor, ■ mayor, commis sioners and representatives of all states and all nations. Prominent among those partiiepating in these interesting ceremonies from Birmingham was Mrs. George F. French, who has been especially active in the many delightful social functions held in the mulberry and old blue re ception rooms and the American beau ty dining room of tire Hotel Plaza, which has been her California home while visiting tre exposition in San Francisco; and who has been an intor hibited a magnificent collection of golden memories of those adventurous golden days in which California built up an empire renowned throughout trie world f6r its gold, its fruits, its flow ers, its grains, and its hospitality and whe found its gates open to all tho world. In memory of the day many carried with them golden nuggots in the forms of pins and pendants, which will not only remind them of the golden in dustry in California since ’49, but also of its gracious* golden hospitality of ’15. SOCIETY IN GREATER BIRMINGHAM The members of the Flower club were entertained Saturday afternoon by Mrs. A. B. Davenport at her home lr Wylam. Nasturtiums were used to decorate for the event and the same flowers decorated tlio score cards for the game of forty-two. An Ice course v. as served Jate In the afternoon. Those present were Mrs. J. A. Monfee. Mrs. ,T. C. Wood, Mrs. H. A. Revlere. Mrs Edmund Ewing, Mrs. Marvin Walker. Miss Eouclla Stiles. Mrs. F. W. McDon ald and Mrs. Davenport. Dr. and Mrs. 1L A. Revlere. Dr. Olio A YOU MAY ADVERTISE FOR PARENTS _THROUGH THIS DEPARTMENT SOCIAL SERVICE DEPARTMENT By MRS. SIDNEY M. ULLMAN Through the columns of this paper, a baby boy has found a home, love and parents; a place in which to be reared to manhood, with environment con , riucive to making a splendid man of the . baby. Many more children could be found homes and be adopted if they were known of. It is often necessary that such a medium as advertising for parents be resorted to. The social service department invites all institutions with children to be adopted to use the department as a means of furthering this work. Send babies' description, age, etc., and we will help get the little one a home. HELP ALABAMA RISE ON THE EDUCATION LADDER Remember, people of Birmingham, on Monday, June 7, the governor of Ala bama has issued a prolamation for Illit eracy Day. A day that should appeal to the loyal sons and daughters of Alabama, a day that should arrouse the Aesire to elim inate from our state the blot of illlt j eracy, a day on which all the people of this city, county and state should band together, young and old, rich and poor, to form plans and secure places in which to suitably instruct those who’s unfortunate surroundings and condi tions have made them so handicapped. It is a duty we owe our state, our Miller and Miss Julia Miller motored to Calera Sunday. Mr. George Snead has returned from Chattanooga accompanied by his moth er, Mrs. Mary Snead, who will be his guest for sometime. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Lusk of St. Clair are visiting relatives in Wylam. Mis8 Mabel Ellis of Wylam and Mr. J. W. Miller of Danville, 111., were married at the Five Points Methodist church Saturday afternoon. They left immediately for Danville where they will make their home. Mrs. Wayland Jones left yesterday for Evergreen, where she will be the guest of Senator and Mrs. W. C. Crumpton. Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Dewberry are guests of Mrs. Annie Mason and Mrs. Hall Johnson in East Lake. Mrs. J. C. Dawson and Miss Emma Wood left yesterday for St. Clah Springs, where they will be chaperones tor the house party which is being given by Sigma Nu fraternity of How ard college. Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Batson entertained a party of friends at a picnic at Flat Creek Falls yesterday in honor of Mrs Alice Barker of Selma, who is the guest of Mrs. Carl Barker. The party left West End at an early hour and spent a delightful day, returning late in the evening. Mrs. R. D. Ringland will entertaio the Matrons’ Five Hundred club Thurs day afternoon and the West End Forty Two club will meet Friday with Mrs Cai 1 Barker. Mr. D. R. Ringland is ill at his home in West End. The Camp Fire Girls met at the home of Miss Llllys Rockett Saturday after noon and held an annual election of offi cers. Miss Rockett was made president; (Continued on page Eleven) $1 Alarm Clocks 47' (On Sale 9 to 11) • For two hours only | this morning we will sell best nickelplated alarm clocks at the above small price. They are worth $1.00 j i and guaranteed for one year. Pepperell Sheets 45' i (On Sale 10 to 12) * i For two hours today ! we will sell genuine . Pepperell sheets, size 81x90 inches. None C. 0. D. and no phone orders. Only two to customer. _ In Ordering Goods Plense Mention THE AGE-HERALD \ - A.;‘4 ■.*» community and ourselves. Here is your opportunity to render real service, at no expense to yourselves except a small amount of time and trouble. In making a visit to a home for old women not long ago, one of the in mates. a woman of over 70 years of age, was given a magazine. After hand ling it several moments she handed it back saying in a shamed voice, ‘‘I can’t read, it’s no use to me.” Pftyful, wasn't it? and to think there are thousands who would have to give the same excuse; blinded, cut off from so much, because of the disadvantage of the lack of a common school educa tion. Letters from men and womeH who have attended the moonlight schools of North Carolina tell of the great de light the older scholars have found in being able to write letters to and read letters from children far away. The appeal the campaign against thus evil makes, is an appeal to your hearts. It is easy for people to give a small amount of money to those less fortunate than themselves. Would it not be easy to give some of your time to teaching during the summer and fall? He as generous with yourselves as you have always been with your money. Help make Alabama the first state on the educational ladder—not almost the last rung. We shall need many teachers, not only n the cities, but throughout the stati Let us have your name. Send the following signed blank to Mrs. Sidney M. Uilman, Social Service Department, Age-Herald: r j I hereby signify my willingness | to become a teacher in my com- [ munity, to one or more illiterate ) | persons, and thereby assist in I I state-wide campaign to remove I I illiteracy. , I ! .' | | Address . I I j | County . ! . I City . I_i We wax floors, clean windows, | cut grass, wash woodwork, etc., etc. RUGS VACUUM CLEANED 10c and 25c Each Peoples Service Co. 1 Phone 858 A Big Five Day Special Sale of Engraved Calling Cards Beginning today and continuing the rest &f this week only! The Best Engraving at the Lowest Prices ever offered in the South! Just the time to order that new plate in-the latest style which you need or to get an ample supply of cards for your summer trip. New Hand Engraved Copper- The Special plate, in any of these styles Usual Sale and 100 cards, on Crane’s best Price Price stock— Was Now rbi (E-ucpravair* $3.00 $1.95 r82 flVo.ilamdo &.4$u,ckanor> 3.00 1.95 r as 3.00 1.95 ^U,WUi 2.50 1.65 rss Carcfij'ti 3.00 1.95 iter 2ttv. (Thni-lvfi IQuntliam 3ft mitt Up it 3.00 1.9d • > . it 88 2.50 1.65 r s9 iltr., ittiwuracft 3.00 1.95 r 90 jHv«. Ivuftt* ^ttyntUint 3.00 1.95 R9i 9KirA0d (Wit’ R92 lift## ^-00 ^.95 J/ C/A A CT) j? Q? 1:50 .95 x * 1.50 .95 R94 Otmtotl'/Jivef/)/ ^ R 93 ^/A/ttf.O/m0/</^AAtfRcA7//'J77o0</ | gQ g r 96 s/t/itite ^siAr/A' gQ gg r B7 ■t/JfijyiAii'P zActvo 2 50 165 R98 Mur . Clarbxob Art am Sumjirkh 2 QQ J jg R 99 Dr. J. Wilkinson Marshall _ __ 2.50 1.65 R 100 WiLLiAM Ca rrs orv Ra (.KfCR.J*. RlOi MR.RARRV U. HART LEV 2.50 1.65 RI02 >1h.Cham.ks H.Maiuhai.1. 3.00 1.95 Order by style number. You may send cash with order or pay on delivery. Deliveries in this special sale made In order of their receipt. So order early. Insurance and postage 10c extra on out-of-town orders. Also New Personal or Business Plates of several lines or New Calling Card Plates with address and At Home Days added, will all take Corresponding Reduction and be made at one-third off usual prices this week onlyr Order now and save money! 100 cards on Crane’s best card stock from your plate for only Insurance and Postage on out-of-town orders 10c additional. If we haven’t your plate already in our files, send it today and give us order now, so that you may take advantage of this special saving this week only. All work designed, engraved and executed complete in our own establishment. REMEMBER—“The imprint of Roberts A Son is the recognized mark of high est quality and latest style and form in Engraving’and Stationery.” ROBERTS & SON I Established in 1872 “The Biff Alabama House” If Robt. W .Ewinff, President Engravers, Stationers and Printers B 1810-1812 Be,mTs" 3rd Ave.| Birmingham V I.