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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia • Page 20
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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia • Page 20

Atlanta, Georgia
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE CONSTITUTION, ATLANTA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1930. GE TWENTY Mrs. Talmadgc To Celebrate 25th Col. Geo. C.

Marshall, Weds Mrs. Brown in Baltimore, MdL Mrs. Sanford Cites Tallulah School As Strongest Point in Federation a Mrs. Horace Collingsworth will entertain at a luncheon at the Capital City Club In honor of Miss Phoebe Rhett, debutante. Sliss Eleanor Sue Webb, bride-elect, will be central figure at the tea at 4:30 o'clock at which Mrs.

W. L. Adair will be hostess at Druid Hills Golf Club. CalhounCJub Locates CherokeeMarkerSite Mrs. E.

M. Bailey, of Acworth, seventh district president of Georgia Federation of Women's Clubs, reported at the state executive hoard meeting held at the Atlanta Woman's Club, that Calhoun Woman's Club, of which Mrs. C. P. Reeve is president, has secured a site upon which to erect the marker to the Cherokee nation.

J. W. Gillespie, of Calhoun, gave an acre of land on the site of New Echota, last capital of the Cherokee Indians and the design and inscription for the marker will be completed within a few The United States government, through the efforts of Congressman M. C. Tarvcr, appropriated this year the sum of $2,500 for this purpose, and two special meetings were held in September, when Captain Edwards, U.

8. A of Fort McPherson. met and discussed with cifizens of Calhoun and nearby towns the design and inscription. Mr. and Mrs.

W. C. Dunn and William Dunn will be hosts at a bridge party this evening in honor of Sliss Lillian LeConte and John. Newton Haddock, bride and groom-to-be. ATHENS, Oct.

15. Mr. and Sirs. Julius Talmadge will celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary next Saturday evening at their home here, the occasion to assemble a number of out-of-town guests who will spend the week-end with Sir. and Sirs.

Talmadge. Numbered among the guests will be several who were attendants in the wedding of Sir. and Sirs. Talmadge, the latter having been before her marriage Sliss Slay Erwin, of Chattanooga, Sir. and Slr3.

R. K. Ramho'will be among the At-lantana coming to Athens for the Major General J. L. DeWitt and Mrs.

DeWiit will be honor guests at a miniature golf tournament and buffet supper at which Mr. and Mrs. R. N. R.

Bardwell will entertain at their home on Juniper street. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Black, will be hosts at a small dinner this evening at their home on Valley road in honor of Cyril Tolley, of England. I Sir.

and Sirs. Talmadge are beloved of orchids. A number out-of-town guests attended the wedding. Colonel Slarshall and hL: bride left immediately after the ceremony for Georgia. General Pershing left Baltimore immediately for Washington.

He arrived in the city at about 12:30 o'clock, went directly to the Belvedere hotel and left at 3 p. m. Colonel Slarshall is the wearer of the D. and a graduate of Virginia Slilitary Institute, Army Staff College and an honor graduate of the Infantry ami Cavalry schools. Miss Lillian LeConte Honored at Parties.

Sliss Lillian LeConte, bride-elect, is being honored at a number of pre-nuptial parties. Sliss Ida Thomas and Sirs. Irving S. Thomas entertained at a bridge-tea yesterday at their home on Feaehtree street in her honor. Sirs.

James T. Williams and Sirs. Ccorge E. King assisted in The guests included Slisses LeConte, Nisbet LeConte, Elizabeth Cole, Ruth Rowbotham. Gertrude Askew, Teggy Fuller, Frances Craighead, Slary Crenshaw, Dorothy Strib-ling.

and Slesdames Forest Fowler, Dietrich B. Alexander, and Herbert Phillips. Sliss Harriet Oliver entertained at luncheon yesterday afternoon at the Athletic Club honoring Sliss LeConte and Sliss Slary Dodd. Covers were placed for Slisses LeConte, Dodd, Elizabeth Dodd, Elizabeth Cole, Sirs. Horace Collingsworth, Sirs.

Stuart Could and Sliss Oliver. BALTISIORE, Oct. 15. Colonel George C. Slarshall, assistant commandant of the infantry school at Fort Benning, and Sirs.

Katherine Tupper Brown were married today in the Emanuel church chapel in Baltimore, the home of the bride. General John J. Pershing, who served as best man, was the only attendant. The ceremony was performed quietly in the church chapel at high noon, with the bride's sister. Sirs.

Alene Tupper Wilkes, well-known playwright, and her brother, Tristram Tupper, author, and a few friends present. Colonel Slarshall and Sirs. Slarshall will arrive iu Atlanta Thursday morning. They will motor to Columbus, reaching there by noon Thursday, where an elaborate social function has been planned for them. General Campbell King and Sirs.

King will entertain' in their honor Thursday night with a reception and lance in the King residence at the fort. The affair will be alfresco, with colored lights adorning the large lawn and a special pavillion erected for dancing. The Rev. Harry Stansbury Weyrich. acting rector of the church, officiated at the ceremony.

Sirs. Brown is the widow of Clifton S. Brown, attorney. Sirs. Brown was given in marriage by her young son, Nicholas Brown.

The bride was dressed in a frock of beige crepe, trimmed with accordion pleated ruffles. She wore a small tan felt hat, tan kid pumps and a corsage Alliance Francaise will be entertained at 8 o'clock this evening by Mr. and Mrs. John SI. Slaton at their home on Peachtree road.

give a luncheon at her" home on Sherwood R. Longino," newly-elected president of the Sirs. W. J. Gower will road in honor of Mrs.

D. Morningside A. leaders iu Athens social, civic and educational circles" and will receive the congratulations of countless friends throughout the country upon the celebration of their silver wedding nnnivetsary. Mrs, Talmadge is prominently identified with cluH and patriotic work, having held the high position of vice president general in the National Society, Daughters of the American Revolution. She is also a past regent of the tleorgia Society.

D. A. and a former regent of the Benefit Association, A. hall, 70 Houston Phidoden Girls Club. No.

7 Review, Woman's will give an amateur play this evening in the W. B. street, at 8 o'clock. Atlanta chapter of A. Z.

Junior order of the B'nai B'rith, will entertain this evening with an installation dance at the Standard Club, 400 Ponce de Leon avenue. I Elijah Clarke chapter in Athens of I this organization. Mrs. Vamey Wood Miss Frances Wimbish and Miss Katherine Hunter entertain at the Georgian Terrace at a bridge-tea honoring Miss Sliriam Broach, a bride-elect and Mrs. J.

B. Kinca'ul, a recent bride. Entertains at Tea For Mrs. Vaughan Ladies Auxiliary of the Police Relief Association will give a benefit jr bridge party at 2 o'clock at Stone's Bakery on Highland Mrs. George A.

Campbell will be hostess to the Fifty-Fifty Study Club at her home, 1703 South Gordon street at It o'clock. r' Sirs. Varney Wood entertains at a bridge tea at her home in Brook-wood Hills in honor of her sister, Mrs. J. P.

Vaughan, of Roanoke, at 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. Rachel Willett English will give an illustrated lecture on "Stained Glass" at 8 o'clock this evening in the" Studio Club rooms, 104 1-2 Forsyth street. Sirs. Varney Wood entertains to-j day at a bridge-tea nt her home on I Wakefield drive in Brookwood Hills in honor of her sister.

Mrs. J. I. Vaughan. of Roanoke.

who is her guest. The guests will include I Slesdames G. E. SIcCord. Rogers Toy, I Ewing Humphreys, T.

Anderson. Henry Thompson. Harold Whittun. Spencer Martin. Nelson Scott.

Vernon Yost. Edwin Camp', Frank North and J. H. Wood. pamphlet which she called district directory, printed at a nominal cost because the type was already set up.

Mrs. Hartford Green, of Zebulon, inaugurated in the sixth a Tallulah tag day to increase the maintenance fund. She is working for organization of county federations in the IS counties composing her district, and praised the work of Miss Julia Sparks, of Atlanta, state publicity chairman at executive headquarters in Atlanta. Macon club won sixth district loving cup offered for bringing in the best report for the year's work, having followed all the specifications. This club of 30 members developed into 100 and entertained the state federation last May." Building clubhouses and establishing libraries are objectives of the seventh district of which Mrs.

E.M. Bailey, of Acworth. is president, and she mentioned Dallas Woman's Club as qualifying in every respect in standard of excellence. Calhoun club is interested in memorials to Indians, and the history thereof, and secured appropriation from the senate to erect a memorial to the Cherokee Indians. This district registered 10O per cent for Tallulah, and is working for 00 per cent for other projects.

Mrs. II. Li. Bitchie, of Athens, told of the creation of an executive council with power to act, to meet emergencies when the executive board cannot be assembled, which was done in Washington, at the convention. She has offered 2 for the best study of community conditions, and best plan for meeting the problems in connection with these conditions.

A telegram from Mrs. A. D. McCurry, of Winder, ninth district president, recorded her inability to attend the board meeting. A tag day for Tallulah school has been i-et apart in the tenth district by Mrs.

Glenn Stovall, of Thomson. Student aid is being stressed, as in the Ella F. White endowment fund, and junior organiation, and the beautifi-cation with flowers and shrubs on the highways is being promoted. Mrs. Kd-win Jorman, of Baxley, twelfth district leader, praised the publicity in The Constitution Club Page, and stated her main objective is to have a county library in every county and a health nurse or officer.

Homer-ville Woman's Club entertains the convention November 14, and has the distinction of converting the former jail into a clubhouse of which the district may well be proud. The establishment of opportunity schools by day and by night is an important work of the district for education of illiterates. To illustrate the value of federating, Mrs. Howard Mullis cited the Helena club's request that the Southern and Seaboard railways beautify the triangular fork at the intersection of the roads, and the club was queried as to whether it was federated or not, ns it was not considered a permanent factor unless it had done so. Mrs.

Mullis was called immediately upon the sciae, and Helena club will have its request carried out by the railroads. Dublin club is the largest in the district, and junior work is being stressed. A tea was given July 9 for the benefit of Tallulah. Cochran club is paying a cotton mill teacher per day to teach illiterates free of charge nt night and 23 enrolled at the first session. State officers made reports, including Mrs.

M. K. of Dalton. tirst vice president Mrs. W.

It. Smith. Tennille, second vice president: K. Ij. Coleman, of Barnesville, recording secretary; Mrs.

Lamar Rncker. of Athens, corresponding secretary: Mrs G. V. Cate, of Brunswick, treasurer: Mrs. Robert K.

Kambo. of Atlanta, general federation director; Miss Julia Sparks, of Atlanta, state publicitv chairman, and Miss Rosa Woodberry. of Atlanta, parliamentarian. Resolutions Passed. Mr.

Nichols Peterson, of on. read the resolutions, which were adopted. Mrs. S. V.

Sanford. president, recommended that the advisory committee and the finance committee of Br Bessie S. Stafford. Mrs. S.

V. Hanford, of Athens, r-sitlnt of Georgia Federation of Wf n's Clubs, cited in. her report madi- yesterday to the executive board at the Atlanta Woman's Club, that Falls Industrial school, owned and maintained by Georgia is the strongest talking point rf the organization. She claims that the school is the most distinctive feature cf the federation, and that Mrs. John F.

Sippel, president of General uFedcration, declared before the Den-ver convention last June, that Geor-: gia clubwomen' are promoters of one of the most important educational institution in th organisation. Mrs. Hanford stressed the importance of preerrinir. the steadfastness of pur-poMe, and to carry to completion very I'roject supported by the state federation. In addition, she ured the krev'tag in mind that world conditions cha Hence clubwomen to keep awake to new creative forces and hold the organization in all its units responsive to the best possible way to serve the country.

"I fully realize the magnitude of the work of the federation and the tremendous power we are. Yet, I am fully aware of how powerless I am nnd how powerless any one woman is to cope successfully with the situation. I do know that nnitcd, and with public opinion behind us, all thins possible. Together we have built a stronger and more influential orgnnization, one recognized and appreciated by men and women through the state. Together is one of the most inspiring words in the Knglish language.

Coming together is a beginning, keeping together is progress and. working together is success. I would not serve in any organization us its bend should discord arise," said Mrs. Sanford. who presided over the firjit board meeting of her regime, her lection taken place lat May in Macon.

New Movement. Inaugurating a new movement in 'the board program district presidents reported outstanding projects as the first order of husinrss with Mrs. M. Barnes, of Midville, naming Millen Woman's Club with 70 members as the model organization, with Metter, Claxton. Guvton and 'Midville following in its wake.

Mrs. John Monaghnn, of I'elham. said that the earnest desire is the mother of achievement, and that clubwomen in the second district made rapid strides in this direction. Kvery club in the district is small and is some 100 miles apart, and although the president, Mrs. Thurman Whatlcy, of Iteynolds.

has not been able to visit these clubs, she has cotntnuuicated through correspondence with them. Fitzgerald. Cuthbert, Montezuma and Beynobls are outstanding clubs, and revenue from a miniature golf course on the grounds of Beynobls Club, is supporting its projects. Mrs. Kay Cole, of Newnan, fourth district president, pronounced LaGrange Club as the most progressive in many phases of federated club work, ond was awarded ihe gavel for most outstanding work in the district.

The promotion of George Washington Id-centennial program and memorial tree planting will celebrate George Washington's birthday. She requested contribution of activities to The Constitution's club page, Georgia Federation's official organ for more than "lO years, in appreciation for the value of this gift for club advancement. The fourth is 1H per cent for Tallulah and third in 'amount contributed by districts to maintenance. The Wey memorial endowment is to be stressed this year, as will the completion of pnvment of 1'lla F. White endowment fuml.

The aim of the fifth dis-trict is to complete the Jane Scott Woodruff memorial economics scholarship, fo stated Mrs. B. O. Freeman, of Colics l'ark. In place of issuing a district year book she waited until Georgia Federation year book was off the press and telephoned the publisher to print 400 copies of the fifth district publicity and she exhibited a CLEANSING CREAMV IN TUBE TO HAVE WITH YOU J-Jri The smart way to keep your SKin J' lovely is frequent cleansing and f- AV ''f I Ralph C.

Holliday entertains at a bridge luncheon at Fort Mc- Sir. and Sirs. Vaughan were honored at a buffet supper Tuesday evening i with Sir. and Mrs. Varney Wood as Sirs.

Pherson. placed for 12. Mrs. Luther Davenport, of Sliami, will entertain at a tea at the home of her V. L.

Barnes, on Piedmont avenue, in honor of Miss Mary Dodd-and Sliss Alarjorie McMillan, brides-elect. Cleansing Cream with you Qs always IN TUBE I Fifty-Fifty Study C1ub To Meet. Sliss Emily McPhail will entertain at a bridge-luncheon at her home on Huntington road, in honor of Miss Mary Dodd, bride-elect. Sirs. George A.

Campbell will be hostess at 11 o'clock this morning at I Social Items LARGE JARS for usa at homo 4s $1.00 and Sa.50 Sirs. Willie Blandford, of Colum- morning, October 15, at' St. Joseph's I XI 1 1 I. bus, is the guest of her daughter, infirmary. Sirs.

Kent was formerly" her home, South Gordon street, to the Fifty-Fifty Study Club, with Sirs. Arnold Gregory sponsoring the first musical program of the club year. The program w'' consist of biographies and selections from Percy Grainger and Ethelbert Nevin. Mrs. Gregory will present Sliss Beulah Shirley as guest artist.

Sliss Shir-le-, who is a graduate of Atlanta Conservatory of Slusic and has a degree from Chicago Slusic College, won the title of "Georgia's favorite pianist'' over the radio. She also has studied under Percy Grainger, Hugh Hodgson and Joseph Ix'hvinne. Sliss Gladys Slonk. i i Sir. and Sirs.

J. P. Vaughn, of Roanoke, are the guests of Sir. and Sirs. Varney Wood at their home in Brookwood Hills.

i Sirs. Slitchell King and Sirs. Wil-, lis Jones arc in New York for a stay of ten days. Sliss Jessie Candlish returns to the city today after nn absence of several weeks in the east. I 1 Sirs.

R. G. Price, of Louisville, K. P. Byru.

of Slayf ield, Ky. Sir. The Mark of Sarety, Savins and Scrvica WEAR-EVER Georgia federation be empowered to act as a budget committee to "ully analyze the financial operations of the federation and establish such adjustments as they may deem necessary or suitable. Mesdames J. M.

Patterson. Walter Ij. Hodges, R. K. Bambo.

V. Sanford and Slisa Alice Baxter introduced the resolution, which was adopted, that the federation lend its support to the George Washington bi-centennial tree-planting conducted by the American Tree Association in co-operation with the United States Washington commission, and urges all clubs to observe Arbor Day in 1930 and 1031 by planting George Washington trees, and to continue on all occasions tree-planting throughout the years 1930 and 1931, in honor of George Washington, and to further honor the great president by creating Washington avenues and Washington parks, so that th: federation may be able in 1932 to dedicate good work done in honor of the first president of the United States. 16 Chairmen Report. Mrs. Thornton Fincher, president of Atlanta Woman's Club, extended greetings and welcome to the board.

The following state chairmen reported Mrs. W. Martin, department of American citizenship, Ualtoi Mrs. Lena Felker Bewis. Americanization and citir.enship training, Monroe: Mrs.

Morris Bryan, department of the American home, Jefferson; Mrs. Francis Vaughn, home demonstration, Cartersville Mrs. Joe Myers, home economics. Athens Mrs. I A.

Collier, home-making, Barnesvilla; Mrs. Norman Sharp. Georgia products, Atlanta; Sirs. J. M.

Patterson, department of education, Albany: Mrs. Ilal Hutchens. public instruction. Dallas: Miss Epsie Campbell, rural and vocational education, Atheps; Mrs. J.

W. Hooks, literacy, Gordon Mrs. J. W. Gholston, library extension.

Comer; Sirs. L. I. Waxelbanm, conservation of natural resources, Macon; Mis Alice Baxter, forestry and natural Atlanta Sirs. W.

E. Johnston, department of fine arts, Sylvester: Sirs. .1. H. Girardeau, art and civic art.

SIcRae; Sirs. II. M. Franklin, community drama. Tennille; Sirs.

II. II. Perry, community singing. Albany; Sirs. Albert S.

Hardy. Georgia writers. Gainesville; Sirs. II. P.

De-Bapeiriere. department of legislation. Iloschton Sliss Julia SI. Sparks, department of press and publicity. Atlanta; Sliss Virginia Price.

rural press, Louisville; Sirs. Henry SI. trood roads and highways. Bowdon Sirs. II.

G. Hastings, child welfare. Decatur; Mrs. W. S.

Elkin. state sanitarium, Decatur: rural co-operation. Sirs. Stewart D. Roy-ston scrapbook.

Sirs. Charles D. Center, College Park; gift scholarships. Sirs. J.

II. Quinn, Barnesville: war veterans. Sirs. II. M.

Nichols. Atlanta; co-operation. Sirs. Clifford Walker, Atlanta program and convention committee. Sirs.

W. B. Smith. Tennille; transportation. Sirs.

E. V. Carter, Atlanta; badges. Sirs. S.

F. Boy-kin. Atlanta; properties. Sirs. John SlacDougald.

Atlanta; time and place. Sirs. Herbert Hague. Slarietta; 55. I.

Fitzpatrlck. Ella F. White Foundation; Mrs. SB Helbig, student aid. and others.

Directors for life are Mesdames J. LindsaT Johnson. Rome; A.K. Granger. Atlanta: II.

H. Tilt, Tifton 'Nichols Peterson. Tifton Howard II. SIcCall. Atlanta; J.

E. Hays, Sfontezuma; Boiling Jones, Atlanta; A. P. Brantley, Blackshear; II. Brenner, Augusta.

JIjss Fj richer Weds Otis Th omas A wedding characterized by dignity and simplicity was solemnized yesterday afternoon when Sliss Leila Fincher became the bride of Otis Thomas Epps at the home of her sister. Sirs. Julian SL Fluker, on Fairview road. ii Druid Hills, with the Rer. Virgil E.

Long performing the ceremony in the presence of the immediate families and intimate friends. The bride wore a traveling suit of midnight blue with accessories to match. Her hat was an imported model of felt. She wore a shoulder corsage of orchids and valley lilies. Sir.

and Sirs. Epps journeyed to New Orleans on-their wedding trip and will be at home after November 1 at 800 East in College Tark. Peony Garden Cluh Meets at Mrs. Ficketts Peony Garden Club meets at "the home of R. N.

Fickett. 1783 Ponce de Leon avenue, tomorrow aft' ooa at 3 o'clock. Each member is requested to bring a bloom from her garden and be prepared to tell an interesting fact concerning its culture or habits. Member will attend a garden tea at th home of Sirs. Annie Bates Walsh, 1578 North Decatur road, after the meeting.

and Sirs. G. Ashaw. of Yakima. Sirs.

F. E. Callaway, of LaGrange, Ga. Sir. and Sirs.

J. L. Eldridge, of Chattanooga, Tenn. Sir. and Sirs.

7 Farmer, of Newnan, Ga. Sir. and Sirs. James S. Hall, of Knoxville.

Sliss Gladvs Hicks, of Talladega. Sliss Eleanor Smith, of New York city; Sliss Ruth Nichols, of Rye, N. and Graham B. Grosvenor, of New York city, are -t the Atlanta Biltmore. Howard E.

Coffin, of Sea Tsland Beach, is the guest of Cator Woolford at his home in Druid Hills. Special Money Saving Offer on Genalne "Wear-Ever' Ctenillt for limited time only YOU SAVE 41c on Sauce Pan 21c on Stew Pan -77c on Griddle 67 on Double Boiler 97c on Tea Kettle Total saving on these 91 five moat useful "Wear-Ever" utensils ALUMINUM TRADEMARK Rag. U.S. Pat. Oft See the difference, feel the difference, KNOW the difference between Wear-Ever" and ordinary utensils "Wear-Ever" trade mark stands for something more than mere aluminum cooking utensils: It is a guarantee that the utensil is made of hard, thick, SHEET aluminum the metal that heats evenly and insures better-cooked, better-flavored foods with a saving in fuel "Wear-Ever" utensils shown here are offered for a limited time at attractive money saving prices in order that you may test any or all of them ia your own kitchen.

Take advantage of this opportunity. -Mrs. Delgar, at North Boulevard. Sir. and Sirs.

Blackman II. Dunn, of Sliumi Beach, are the guests of Sir. and Sirs. W. P.

Dunn, at their home on The Prado. Sliss Slattie Sue Cheek has as her guest Sirs. T. O. Tabor.

who came to Atlanta to attend the state executive board meeting of Georgia Federation of Women's Clulis. Sirs. Tabor is president of th? Women's Club of Elberton. Sir. and Sirs.

W. L. Adair leave November 1 for a mouth's stay in St. Petersburg, Fla. Sirs.

B. Porter and daughter, Sliss Barbara Porter, of Atlanta, have taken an apartment in New York city for the winter. They spent the summer at at the Oak Beach (L. home of the former's son, Howard K. Porter, of Ridgewood, N.

J. a Sir. and Sirs. J. L.

Brooks, Sliss Leone J. L. Brooks, and J. SI. Brooks have returned from Perry, where they attended the Beck-ham-Pritchett wedding last Tuesday.

Sliss Leone Brooks acted as one of the bridesmaids in the wedding. i Sir. and Sirs. W. A.

Owens and Sir. and Sirs. O. G. Goero are among the Atlantans visit ing at the Jenkins hotel in Asheville, N.

Sir. and Sirs. W. AV. Cole and little son, and Sir.

and Sirs. G. C. Coleman are staying at the George Van-derbilt in Asheville. N.

C. Lieutenant and Sirs. E. W. Napier, of San Antonio, Texas, were the recent guests of their sister.

Sirs. R. E. House, at her home on Highland avenue. Lieutenant Napier was graduated October 11 from the advance flying school at Kelly field.

Ernest Neal. poet laureate of Georgia, is ill in Harbin' hospital, Rome, Georgia. Sir. and Sirs. Leslie Kent announce the arrival of a daughter Wednesday Sirs.

Slary SIcElhaney, Sirs. Aida i Joaes and Joseph R. Slurphy are among the Atlantans who are guests of th Grover Clinton hotel in New York. Candler Dobbs, Newel Whit-comb and G. L.

Bateman returned to Atlanta Tuesday after a week-end hunting trip a': the Sea Island Hunt- ing lodge, at Sea Island Beach. The party of Atlantans were luncheon Save Tour Daughter from the many foot-ill that you have enjoyed since girlhood. Practically all foot diacomfortj whether bunion, corna, ingrowing toe-nail, grown-under toes, overlapping toes, or what-not have been caused from ill-fitted shoes. Very likely this ill-fitting started in the old days when a shoe was considered a shoe just like an egg ban egg. Shoes must be fitted conscientiously and a retailer must have a wide spread of sixes and widths in order to fit shoes conscientiously.

In the old days he did not have them and some don't have them now Aluminum guests of Howard' E. Coffin Sunday at his Sapcloe Island estate. Sir. and Sirs. Charles Burr Lewis, of Williamsport, arrive today to visit their uncle, J.

G. St. Amand. at the Palmer apartments, SI Peach-tree place, N. E.

T. Bonner, Sir. and Mrs. H. W.

Slartin are vacationing at the Grove Park inn, in Asheville, N. C. IM-pt. STEW PAN THICK SHEET CpfllDDLE fly also There are dozen of daily use in every borne or thi "individual" aize flat bot torn Stew Pan. You'U need leveral.

but we have Special price Special price Rerular price 50c Bake rich, nicely browned cakes without grease without smoke. Recipe and instructions witb. each (riddle. mi Regular price 1 .75 SAUCE PAX DOVIILE ROILER 2-flt. TEA KETTLE 1 Edwin G.

Peabody To Be Ho norea. Sirs. T. F. Peabody will entertain at a party Slonday afternoon at 3 o'clock at her home, S58 Wesley avenue, honoring her son, Edwin Griffin Feabody, in celebration of his fifth birthday.

The guests will include Carolina Stamps, Willene Tarry, Annie Wagar, Nell Doyle, Slary Hancock, Virginia Hancock, Betty Cook, Alice Neal, Jean Slathewson. Betty Black, Slary Ana Bobinson, Frances King, Jane Poole, Gloria Hamilton, Rayford Ragsdale, Frances Deas. Helen Graves, Frances Walker, Felton Davis. Billy Oldknow. Edwin Hill, Billr Brooks, John Knox.

Bill Doyle. Barton Gause, Sam Dobbs, Courtland Smith "Rnhhv Smith. John Bell. Jr 1 for Mother and Daughter which are made in Width AAAAA to EEEand in Sxzti 1 to 12 Thick heat Mil ft One of the handiest pana you can own. Fine for heating soup, boiling vegetables, making sauces and gravies and dozena of otber daily Fineforcook-ing cereals, puddings, making' 9 tt 9 9 Choice green or black handle.

Ravmond Yantis. Alfred Christopher, Sftmrlal gtrlrm I Special price seamless const ction. Patented adjustable handle always cool. Green, or black color. Stubborn Coughs Ended by Recipe, Mixed at Home Regular price $2.65 Regular Jmce $3.95 Regular price 90c SHOES FOR WOMEN These stores, ice Iinow9 eau supply KING HARDWARE CO.

RICH'S, INC. Roger Christopher andT T. J. McCor-mack. Miss Murray Honors Miss Mary Dodd.

SBss Gertrude Slurray was hostess yesterday at her home on Flagler avenue, in compliment to Miss Mary Dodd. whose marriage to Sam Worley will be an interesting event of October 22. The guests included the members of Miss Dodd'a bridal rarty and a few close friends. Little Miss Gantt To Give Tea. Little Sliss Cora Ansley Gantt will Giant Trumpet DAFFODILS Planting Time is Now! The finest Giant Daffodils for pots and boxes inside during the winter and outdoors for the early spring beds, borders and lawn or naturalized plots.

Planting Time is Now Empress Trumpet rich chrome-yellow, perianth full and white. 12 for $1 100 for $3.50 Emperor Yellow primrose of large size with wide perianth. 12 for $1.50 100 for $12 King Alfred Finest giant golden yellow Daffodil. Early. 12 for $2 100 for $15 Nelly Early white with wide trumpet.

Sledium size. 12 for $1 100 for $7.50 Sir Watkins Yellow perianth, deep yellow cup. King of half-trumpets. 12 for $1 100 for $7.50 Van Waveren Giant Perianth sof t-primrose-yellow, bright yellow trumpet. 12 for $3 100 for $22 A Most Complete Selection of Other Varieties H.G.HastingsCo.

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X. 1 AAAAA ta EEE-Sixe 1 to Here is the famous old recipe which millions of housewives hare found to the most dependable means of break-in-; up a stubborn, lingering cough. It takes but a moment to prepare and costa little, but it give real relief even for those dreaded coughs that follow severe cold epidemics. From any druggist, get 2T4 ounces of Pinex, pour it into a pint bottle and fill the bottle with plain granulated sugar syrup or strained honey. Thus you make a full pint of better remedy than yoa could boy ready-made for three time the cost.

It aerer spoils ana tastes so good that even children like it- Not only doea this simple mixtura soothe and heal the inflamed throat membranes with surprising ease, but also it is absorbed into the blood, and acta directly upon the bronchial tubes; thaa aiding the whole eastern in throwing eS the cough. It loosens the gerta-ladea phlegm and eases chest soreness in a way that is really astonishing. Ficex is a highly concentrated compound of genuine Norway Pine, containing the active agent cf ereosote, in a refined, palatable form. Nothing known in medicine is more helpful ia casea of distressing coughs, chest colds, and bronchial trouble. IV not accept a substitute for Pinex.

It ia guaranteed to give prompt relief entertain at tea at clock iriaay afternoon at the home of her parents. Sir. and Sirs. George Gantt, on Eighth street. The lovely affair will celebrate the twelfth birthday of the young hostess.

A large number of the younger set of society make up the guest list for the occasion. yv 1 Listen to ENNA JETTICK MELODIES hh Mm-a. ScKamn-I Ir ink as Guest Artist mvnw Sunday Eweirg. WSB n- Associated Scatwoa ENNA JETTICK SONGBIRD Ot. Joseph, kjircie Sponsors Bridge Party.





CO. Twsisy Ewnina- WEAF and Aaeociared Stario- ciery of the -aered Heart church sponsors a bridge rarty tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Columbian Enna Jettick Boot Shop 134 Pea.cb.trea Arcade Club. 120O Peachtree street. Players' are requested to bring cards. Reser-j rations hut be made by telephoning) Deaxbora 1091-J.

or Cherokee 2U57-J-1 i or -soc-y refunded. t.adv.1.

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