This section is from the "Studio light a magazine of information for the profession 1914" book, by Sara F. T. Price. Also see Amazon: Studio light a magazine of information for the profession 1914.
Arrangements have been concluded this week whereby Mr. Benno Lewinson has been retained by the year as General Counsel for the League.
This means that all members of the Photographers' Copyright League requiring advice in copyright matters will receive same by communicating with him or by consulting him at his office. It also means that whenever a suit is necessary to protect their rights he will represent them and fight their battles in court. For these benefits no outlay is required on the part of the member. Mr. Lewinson (whose address is 119 Nassau St., N. Y.) has been a member of the New York Bar since 1877, was elected Vice-President of the New York Law Institute in 1899, was one of the Trustees of the College of the City of New York in 1907-8 and is one of the Directors of the New York County Lawyers' Association. He has had an ex-
The story of every child is a story of growth and change a change too gradual and subtle for even the watchful eye of a mother to detect, or for memory to recall.
Only in pictures can the story be told, and a record of the childish features and expressions kept for all time tended experience as Referee and as Condemnation Commissioner, but his specialty has been Copyright and Trade-mark practice, in which he has achieved much success.
A good photograph now and then, will mean everything to you - and to them, in after years.
There's a photographer in your town. Eastman Kodak Company, Rochester, N. Y.
To the many photographers who have delayed joining the Copyright League because it had no Legal Department, I say:
Delay no longer, but send in your application with dues, to Secretary Wm. H. Rau, 238 South Camac St., Philadelphia, Pa., at once. The dues remain $1.00 a year, as before.
(Signed) B. J. Falk,President.
While the studio of a photographer must always be looked upon as a place of business it is not necessary that it should be located in the retail shop district or bear the other marks of commercialism which are necessary to the display and sale of ordinary merchandise.
While it may require a little more advertising to establish a studio in a residence section, the advantages are apparent when we step into such a studio as that of Sara F. T. Price, Mount Airy, Philadelphia.
Within this home studio is a general feeling of comfort, an air of sociability reflected from the personality of the owner. And in this congenial atmosphere all the usual discomforts of being photographed are overcome. The woman or child, especially, is placed at ease in the big home, and it is in the photographing of women and children that Mrs. Price is doing her most interesting work.
She attributes her success to the best of professional instruction and the use of only the best materials. Etching Black and Etching Sepia Platinum are her only printing mediums, our illustrations being made from Artura prints because of their greater suitability for purposes of reproduction.
Mrs. Price has received the recognition of the women of her profession, having been given the office of Secretary-Treasurer of the Women's Federation of the Photographers Association of America.
The Women's Federation is gathering into its ranks the foremost women photographers of the nation and is offering to them the rare advantages of a traveling exhibition of the best work of women of the profession.
We feel especially privileged in offering our readers examples of the work of Sara F. T. Price, Secretary-Treasurer of the Women's Federation.
FROM AN ARTURA IRIS PRINT
By Sara F. T. Price
(Of the Women's Federation)
Mt. Airy, Philadelphia, Pa.