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THE BROAD AX, FEBRUARY If , 1M1
. in some 0" M that ?
ng so that you may oat; ana-sleep
3 -rear elegant eloth(-rinat eee
e Triicn some one griasatyeu, our
r doesn't eonat for jsaeb, aadTbe-
&s Jon eonia never "be happy- and J
nevcr Know jui ifaii a va.co
ta be happy, or make people lappy;
fc aw a great admirer of tho
bte Hon. Frederick Itauglass. We
W a speaking acquaintance with bim,
i wns given opportunity to study
yB while he walked on earth among
Wc had never seen any before "like
lim. and ire never expect -to see hla
pie ai.'ain- There will never be an
gler Frederick Douglass. Somehow
tnrc does not lavish on the earth-ex-
ijjrsganec In bo formidable spirits.!
e knows better than to use -up her
r yrt material all at once. Just as here
U&& there along the wido streteb of
jcrt one reaches & fertile oasis, green
. th foliage and flower nacl perfume,
to has great nature strong all through
tie rpnturies men like Lincoln, Doug
u Booker Tv Washington -and women
Ele Harriet Bcecher' Stowe, Snsan "B.
Anthony, Bailie Q. Brown, Mary xoi
bert and MoHic- Chnreh Terrell. These
ire our rich, heritage, and t is a mt
refreshing to realize these were human
like us only a little more so.
Some people are indeed very funny.
Most of onr worries come irom peopie
beinc- fnnnv. Usually it is at some
Lnes expense. Hilarity expresses "much
t&f the joy a great many people nave
. 3 :i ;.. .-lMm mrK wTllljk. Wn fBTt
43U It BtJU"" " -. -.
Ftpprcciate a joke as acutely as the rest
, f mankind, but when, come to think
'tf it, did any one ever hear of our
Savior laughing? Lincoln and Doug-
kss laughed and could enjoy making
diers laugh, but has any one ever
tord of Christ telling a joke or mak-
isg others laugh f This distinction is
bit grotesque, but wc have made it
to show that we are not' as high up as
tie God of Righteousness.
Oar people are rapidly coming into
titir own, and it is the answer to the
prophecy of hundreds of our leading
spirits who thought for us in the dark
ixn of onr helplessness. They worked
u3 prayed for the deliverance which
re enjoy today. There. is a sort of
ndless prodigality among us no doubt
bemse the impulses of some fine tem
peraments are swayed with, vanity, but
tie sober nature of the race can be
relied on to press out the- -wrinkles
kn they appear. In .fact in all the
saber graces of tho race there is a
tokened crust of gold to sustain the
jocund spirit, and to tell a real worthy
tnth, we are just about like the rest
of mankind, only we enjoy a lot more
S cskring, and Ohl what a variety of itf
SEWS ITEMS FBOIdUBiraTi; MONT.
Br Mrs. I. J. Foreman.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Pearl Federated Woman's Cluli met on
Ttesday evening, FebruaryvS, at the
apartments of Mrs. Horace HayfieldV
Mnch business of importance-was at
teaded to. ' -
Tie plans for Mr. Trotter's lecture
I ere perfected. It will be" given, at the
A. M. E. Church, February 23.
Sfe. L. C. Foreman made a very in
teresting and instructive talk on the
State of Iowa.
ilrs. J. w. Duncan read an article
fnna the "Crisis" concerning the -way
fte American branch of the Y. W. CL
A- in Paris France, discriminated
gainst Mrs. M. B. Tajbert the eolored
' oman delegate to the Woman's In-
- temational Council whieh was held in
' Qristiaoa, Norway.
-Meeting adjourned to meet March. 8
; Ha Mrs John Palmer, .220 W. Ifer-
, The Clover Leaf Art Club met JEri-
j evening at the home of Mrs. Jane
Jjaingfcain, 216 a Idaio street. Mrs.
fe Glenn .instructor of hand psiat-
t a very much pleased with, .the
Peeress the ladies are making. De-
"m refreshments were served by
" lortciw. Mrs. Jessie Edwarfl mi.
totJias the club next week at her
, ae, 530 W, SUver street.
D. Smith, 55th and Grove avenue,
V t HKnois Lodge V. B. P,
. y its been ill for onite a. Whn.. U
:f Proving rapiy ua atlo trlje ont
rcer- "nrit -r -b ivt
i ,ffipUun ftTAT, v- i v z-
lL1etter' bnt maIi!o io leave "
a CSo-utd VISITS SUBD2S. " '-
rge number of people from the
J Wl other suburbs ri;tt .vn
R'i&. SunAzj looking,, oyer loea-
Vu . --njig xneaas wao nave
fiance hut summer, - . "-
I 0T S538 ate jrtreet,
;?r a be m - .?
I6h.... AUir msxo XSSB IBB
W sn, ? ot of, tie .geaef
.jPPed to Kbkoao,.Iai;.J
CHARLES E. STUMP, TRAVELDtG CORRESPONDENT
FOR THE BROAD AX, VISITS BATON ROUGUE,
irV, W11&K& . hau WLfcASANT INlERvIEW
WOK GOVERNOR XHN M. PARKER.
Southern University, Baton Bougue,
Lc I have been telling you about
Governor Bickett, Governor Morrow,
Governor Booinson, and their stand
for law and order, and I have had
words of praise for them, and now I
find that there as another real man,
who oelieves in law and crdery and
who is Governor not alone of the white
people, )but of all the people and be
lieves that law should be applied to all
alike, 2fow you know it takes a real
man to take this stand, and this is tho
position of Governor John. M. Parker,
of Louisiana, and I am willing to tako
off Try head to him and bow Mm a
vote of real thanks from my heart.
I have tad the pleasure of meeting
him, I have neard him, and I have
looked right in his mouth and saw the
words as they left his "heart and came
right to the hundreds of people who
were present at the Farmers' Confer
ence held in this place last week. Be
did not bite his tongue in speaking nor
did ho flatter the people, but told, them
'right to their faces what where ex
pected of them, and that this world
was not a one sided affair. I admire
him all the more for it. I like to
know just where a man stands and
what he is thinkingabout, and I like
to have him speak right out to me and
let me speak right out to him,-and in
that case we will understand each
.la the first place, Governor Parker,
is not ward politician, and' was not
elected for "his abuse'of the Negro, but
he was a high "class rich man, not de
pending on his position, and he is not
seeking to spend tho rest of his life
making terms with some politicians
compromising his manhood in order to
get a political job. It was a' sacrifice
for him to come to the city of Baton
Bougne and serve the state as Gover
nor. He is honoring the state as well
as, the state is honoring him, and for
that reason he is going to give first
class service, nnd will close his eyes
to friend and foe when it comes to the
violators of the law.
Already they have tried his soul and
by this time they all know just where
he stands on: the question of the in
human taking of human life by law
less men, by mobs, by lynching, by
mobs, but anything else. There is not
to be any burning of men alive under
his influence, by -that I mean his ad
ministration. Then there are going to
be better schools, better teachers, bet
ter officers 'Of thclaw, better jailers,
better citizens and -Gov. John M.
Parker isg3ng- to be- father of them
all. Louisiana is- going to bo a better
state, and at will bo a safe place in
whieh io live, and law and order will
I am here attending the Farmers'
Conference, and this is the State Insti
tution. This iB where our young peo
ple are being trained, and this is where
they, are getting just ihe things they
need for higher manhood and woman
hood under the leadership of that
noted educator, Dr. J. S. Clark, who is
a graduate from this state and got his
finishing touch at Harvard University,
way up yonder in Massachusetts. He
got the finishing touch there, and then
he has been serving kis people ever
since. He was placed at the head of
the colored school, when it was decided
to move it out of the city of New Or
leans and; put. it in charge of our men.
Yon-ecthey had had a white man
president before this time. Now be
lieve me when I tell you that this is an
entire new school, and is doing wonder
The farmers of the -state are being
benefitted;- and the othor people too,
even tho teachers get some new in
spiration and they are "being helped,
and then the teachers for the future in
I Louisiana are being trained here, and
all, because that a man life Br. Clark
lived. These fanner conferences are
ltaking-Marger" scope,'" and new features
are being added. This was the first
time that they had been addressed "by
the Governor, and he had at right to
speak to them because of his personal
interest. Upon lis recommendation
the legislature appropriatea $267,000 to
the school attse last session and some;
new buildings are going up. This is
practically a new school out here, bnt
I am here to tell yon that already it
has a rank with tho other state schools
and it does not yeir appear all it shall
Governor Paxkerrin bis address com
mended the people on the wonderful
progress they had made in JhiB country
in- iif ty-five years, and that they had
outstripped, any other people m the
same length, of time, but ho was xranx
enough to tell them they bad. not made
any progress over home yet. Bnt that
is -not the point. He condemned tee
lawless crowd whether white or black,
and asked the leaders of my people to
assist in bringing to jostiec tie crim
inal Neatest. He -wanted that they
be turned np and that be wohM see
that hey- ""rere protected. - He was
wilfiaff ta help tie Nsgro ana asked
bete hist, I am tzOing ysa
Ibe Iraib waea X tell yea that I am
press of Goreraot Parkar, aad tie I
get a now iaght lata State, Sapena
teadeat Harris, whs is a am and wie
desires la see better s&eala 4kraga
eat lie, state, betferpay fer tbe eaeh
ere, and to thai eaiie is waridag:
Te waJaat e aranea -rbta I
thai'tfcey bare few here
appear what it shall be under Governor
Parker. Ilavo had -the pleasure of be
ing in company with that great teacher
qf science, Dr. W. D. Thomas, who was
born down in Georgia, got his educa
tion down there as far as it would go,
found his way to Harvard, and worked
until be had graduated from there, and
then he has been busy ever since, com
pleting a course in tho doctor busi
ness, and at the same time devoting
his life to his people. Ho is jn charge
of the department of science, nnd right
by his side is bis wife, Mrs. Edwinia
Kennedy-Thomas, of Keatucky. When
Kentucky and Georgia gets together
you may know that it" is a combination
It has been a pleasure for me to bo
in touch with these people and to see
what they are doing for God and the
race. Mrs. M. M. Baranco, is in charge
of the hospital and I was her special
guest while here, and she looked after
me, because I had been sick before.
I came in touch with Prof. J. A. Mit
chell, of Ohio, who is considered tho
dean, and he got his finishing touch
at Boudoin College, up in Maine, and
got some more in Germany, and I shall
tell you about him in another letter.
Mrs. W. D. Thomas, MrsvMabcry and
Mrs. J. 8. Clark, togethbr with Mrs.
Baranco looked after my eating, andI
had some special diets while here, and,
now that I am away, and I leave there
feeling better. I shall write about the
school when I return.
CHARLES E. STUMP.
For the second time in the past two
years Br. Stork has visited the home
of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Johnson, 3026
Vernon avenue. The first time he left
a boy baby and on -his second visit he
left a nine-pound baby girl Dr. James
B. White assisted Dr. Stork on the
IN LATEST WRAPS
Picturesque Garments for After
noon and Evening.
Vogue for Dance-Teas and Restaurant
v Parties Creates Demand for
Picturesque wraps for afternoon as
well as evening are Immensely pop
ular this year. The ever 'increasing
vogueof dance-teas and restaurant
parties may be answerable for this.
Certain It Iff that the tashlons of the
present hour are extremely decora
tive and becoming.
Some of the latest designs for eve
ning -wraps are so Intricate that ordi
nary women feel a little afraid of
them, bnt much of the elaboration Is
centered In the design Itself and In
the linings chofen, for it is truly the
day of linings.
Several different materials may be
mingled In these mantles those In
tended for afternoon wear as well as
evening cloaks. This Is a specially
practical fashion. Old garments, made
of good materials, may be taken to
pieces, freshened up and then com
bined. In this way very rich and
beautiful effects may be obtained with
out a great outlay of money.
Take for example an exquisite eve
ning wrap recently launched at Mcnte
Carlo by Cecil Sorel. Itwas long,
almost ankle-length, and It was made
of several different materials black
chantHIy lace, sliver tissue and rust
red satin the latter used for the lin
ing. In addition io all this there was a
shoulder cape, attached to the mantle
all. round the. border, of .seal mus
quash, and this cape was cut In van
rivVes. It seem? thnnch f h lnwr
Wrst WHh Detachable. Cape.
gvet t lh cape depeaaeSAwa a hg
yefee,, Mtt la rwaaay "o av
e iil&clc chahiffiy.
ferered wife a sarrew
nateask, taA there was
" ' I is.
eUr afihe sou far.
GOWNS TO SERVE
FOR THE SEASON
Four Essential Outfits Are Rec
ommended to Properly Quip'
FOR DAY AND EYEMK WEAR
Seres' Dress, Satin Gown, an Evcnlnf-
Toilette of Lace and Velvet, and
Smart Coat for the Streets
Every woman, according to a fash
ion correspondent, must have a serge
dress, a satin costume, an evening toi
lette showing a combination of lace
and velvet, and a smart coat for street
wear. To this she must add. If pos
sible, a handsome mantle which serves
for both day and evening. ,
As for the serge frock, the sim
pler It la the better. It must, how
ever, have some touch that lifts It
out of the commonplace and makes
it Interesting. Of course, the little
points that make It dltTereftt like-
Blue Serge Dress Trimmed With Elab
orate Soutache Braiding and Em
broidered. In Black and Blue.
wise make It expensive, for It re
quires a great deal of thought to
have one's clothes cleverly plain.
There are any number of forms of
trimming for serge frocks, and each
one may "suggest to 'the woman gifted
In designing her own clothes or in
giving on Individual touch to the
designs of others various modifica
tions of each Idea. In other words,
each way of trimming suggests other
ways, just as a good model Is adapta
ble to a number of variations.
On a bine seise frock from Benee
I of Paris the trimming takes the form
of elaborate soutache braiding and
embroidered in black and blue. A
charming feature Is the novel arrange
ment of the side panel and the under
skirt which slips through a slash in
the overdress to form a sort of pock
et The slashed portion fastens with
a button and buttonhole. The panel ap
pears on the left side only. On the
sleeves there Is a similar trimming.
Little Solace for Thick Ankles.
Many of the best designers are mak
ing skirts that are really long.
Serge frequently is combined with
lace. This, of course, makes quite a
dressy frock. It is hard for some of
us to reconcile the idea of such a com
bination, since in past seasons serge
has meant the purely practical
Leather trimmings appear on some
of the serze- models. The leather is
punched with eyelets in all sorts of I
designs. This idea Is not new, but
dressmakers report that It Is just
now In the fall bloom of its popular
The dresses made entirely of leath
er are very interesting. Wc hare bad
leather coats of various sorts for many
yearsr Wiethe chemise frock of soft
Jdd Is new. The kid is embossed In
a way to give the appearance of a
beautiful old brocaded fabric that Is
closely akin to the lovely Venetian
book and portfolio covers In their mel
low golden brown tones. These hues
usually are selected for leather
Trimming would be out of the ques
tion on frocks such as these. The
sleeves are cut In one piece with the
dress and are short, coming well above
the dbow. There Is always a wide
sash of the soft leather which ties on
one side. Leather sashes such as
these have been used most effectively
by French dressmakers da country
frocks" of bright-haed homespuns and
cheviots, which, like the leather
dresses, are made in simple cbealM
Satin Drew Ml-Staw Affair.
Very Interesting are the- triaslafa
of Bodler ribbons, especially the aOk
eerge ribbons in mixed colors. These
are used for girdles on aejses aad
stitched to the frocks In the font
The satin dress Is always more qr
less a mid-eeason: affair., tia Sc a
change from the doth dresses of the
wteter aad th flimy ones oc
teg far oaly
k frees Ma
tad a change we simply must have. It
la all very well to talk of economy and
wearing the same dress for a long pe
nod cf time but there Is a pohH. where
economy ceases to be a virtue, and
that is the polnLArhere we do not have
a feeling of newness or pleasure In
onr dotbes and where they react upon
us and make us feel dowdy and unin
teresting. To change from the serges
and yelours of winter into a frock of
satin op crepe de chine Is very re-
An afternoon dress from Jenny de
veloped In taupe satin of n rather
heavy quality Is In the one-side effect
which was so much a feature of the
autumn, models. The sleeves are un
usual and full length, nn'd the neck Is
finished with a high slacilng collar.
This" Is a good model for spring, and
might he developed In any of the
shades of brown or la black.
Lace Favored In Varied Effects.
One of the very newest satin mod
els Is in a dull bronze shade with an
overdress In redlngote style made of
bronze crepe georgette embroidered In
a leaf and floral design in bronze silk
threads. The redlngote is open om
neck to hem. revealing n tight founda
tion of the atin, and Is caught at a
low waistline with a metallic ribbon
which ties in a small bow at the left
side. A wide band of brown fur trims
the flowing sleeves, which are three
The popularity of lace is likely to
continue throughout the summer, at
least, and with the vogue for lace we
may expect the continuation of draper
ies and-panels. Threeiuarter length
sleeves of Interesting cut are featured
In many of the lace frocks, and follow
ing this dosely are the three-auarter
"length flowing chiffon sleeves which
may appear Irxa dress made entirely
of velvet or satin and be of a strik
ingly contrasting color, such as one of
the new reds In a dress of black satin.
A girdle sash may match the sleeves
In fabric and color.
'The vogue for the lace dinner gown
Is very pronounced. Whereas In the
past It was made over satin, vrtvet or
metal cloth furnishes the present-day
foundation for a lace gown. Russian
effects ore much liked.
Harks Ninety Years Back.
A model from Callot Is In lace and
velvet. The lace Is a black chontlUy
and the foundation all of green velours
de Lyon.- The skirt drapery and novel
mantlelike wrap are formed by the
Such a plentiful use of lace has
lightened for the time being the
work of the embroiderer's needle, for
the lace frock takes the place of the
one which Is very elaboratdy orna
mented with needlework.
With the fashion for pointed panels
favored so strongly by Madeleine Vion
net, one of the most authoritative mak
ers of the present day, many pointed
laces are used.
For young girls there ore pinafores
of lace over foundations of bright-colored
brocades or taffetas. In direct
opposition to these straight-line frocks
are the full-skirted models that Lan
vin, that famous creator of youthful
models, brought out In the autumn.
They are proving a success, for the
debutante. These blllowlne yet. filmy
Jenny Model Developed From Taupe
Satin; Having Unusual Sleeves and
a High Standing Collar.
skirts of tulle that savor strongly ,of
the modes of 1830 fall many Inches be
low the short underskirt.
The Street Coat.
For the street coat a Cberuit model
made otr long-semi-fitting- lines Is re
garded as one equally suitable to this
season and for spring wear with the
for collar and cuffs removed. Many
women buy adoth coat at this time
with a view to wearing it an the spring
when they lay aside their for coats.
Thia modd Is extremely practical, for
while Tit on smart lines. It is. not one
which may be said to date Itself; that
Is, will not look old-fashioned for some
Hnw to come. The looped panels at
the sides are an Important Chernlt fea
ture which she still uses In many dif
ferent ways on both coats and dresses.
The sleeves show big drooping caffs
of fax and, there Is a yoke collar of
The lovdy ostrich toques are quite
bewitchiag when worn -over a young
face. They are covered with ostrich,
the flues, almost uncurled, quite soft
aBd ftaffy In appearance. They are
especially pretty la gray.
1 Cfcfasstsn Qatfrees Wfcn'sn.
Si China. the-nes as a rale are awi
tBtravagan- n tiros thin the
Til Www xftflnQOCa
Trearaa Eagl&h Sterv Lr her lna
aghiutMack tresses nestled a large, ret"
COSTUME OF BLACK VELVET
Passed as correct by the board of
national fashion censors, this charm
ing restaurant costume of black vel
vet and mote, from the shoes to the
becoming black hat, has been given
the final stamp of approval.
FOR NEXT SEASON'S DRESSES
Gorgeous Materials for Spring and
Summer Wear Are Arriving
From Europe there come samples of
gorgeous materials destined for the
spring and summer dresses. They have
embroidered fabrics that quite take
one's breath away because of the In
tricacy of the work they display. The
eyelet work Is very popular with
the French, and they have produced
more than fine material which shows
this sort of embroidery used In an all
over pattern of borders that are de
signed to be used as trimming for the
prospective gown. They embroider on
silk, on chiffon, on taffeta and on a
variety of other allied fabrics.
They have a voile that has on all
over pattern done In thread work run
ning over its entire surface. This al
lows so great a variety of color, com
binations that it cannot hdp but meet
with favor. There Is another Imported
voile in white with a pattern In black
made np of squares and dots embroi
dered on Its surface.
The French are also showing mate
rials with embroidered designs. They
have what they call a sponge cloth
which Is embroidered in this manner
and which is used both for skirts and
for the trimming of bodices that go
Though georgette has been said -ip
have passed from favor, there are still
to be seen, both here and abroad, many
weaves of georgettes done with stripes
and patterns and certain brocaded de
signs. These have the charm of nov
elty and for that reason they will
probably wlp a place for themselves
among the favorite materials, of the
SOFT SILK GOWNS ARE WORN
Heavy Clinging Fabric That Falls Into
Long, Graceful Lines, Much
Gowns made of soft, heavy ding
ing, silks that fall into long, grace
ful lines ore much in evidence. These
gowns are embroidered with jet, che
nille beads or trimmed with lace, but
Cut out this Subscription Blank and Mail it to
6206 S. Elizabeth St, Chicago, IJL
JULIUS K TAYLOR, Please enfer my name as a subscriber (
to THE BROAD AX. I enclose herewith Two Dollars, the annua)
subscription to same, or One Dollar for six months. - -.
FROM THIS DATE ONWARD
THE BROAD AX CAN ALWAYS
BE FOUND ON SALE AT THE
FOLLOWING NEWS STANDS:
Edward Felix, Notioss, Gears and
tfenrs Stand, 3002 S. Dearborn street.
George W. Boyd,. News Stand,
Lasadry OEce and Shoe Shining
Parks-, 362) S. State XxvdU
lira. L. Kyera, Nbtkm Store,
Landry Ofice and News Stand, 5012
i. State street.
Theoaa BeH. New ScuuL. Ice
Cress Parlecs as4 Laundry Ofice,
17 W. 53ri etreet, aear State.'
Mrs. Keeee BatdU; Prralseat f
fce'.WWaf Wericers CUk, ei St
-aAeVfai" A. 1L E. Zkm Owrda, 3T
f the appeal of tKe gown Ilea Irivthe-
urapcrj- ana xne laonc.
Satin, too. br high In favor with
the designers, because It combines so
beautifully with serge, trlcbtine and
the other woolens and the sheer stuffs
so well. Satin Is equally at Its best
In evening gowns and wraps, though
when the lights are brightest the lame s
materials will prove a serious rival.
This season it Is the glitter of gold1, '
rather than silver we prefer.
Broadcloth Is considered, en mode.
It is not out of place upon, the ball- -
room floor and occasionally It devel
ops madam's evening gown, although
as the usual thing it Is requisitioned
for the afternoon frock.
Good Ironing Surface.
To make an Ironing board on which
It Is a joy to Iron, take one roll of cot
ton batting such as Is used for com
forts and puffs. Spread the cotton
batting evenly over the board and
fasten over this a cover made from
unbleached muslin, tacking It down
around the sides of the board. An
extra length of muslin or unbleached
cotton which can easily be washed
should be used as on outer cover,
To dye d bit of ribbon, raflla or
thread quickly, mix some oil paint
with enough gasoline to wet the arti
cle. Whenthe desired shade is ac
quired, dip the goods and It will have
a "nevor fnil nil ooTor
A New Headdress.
This versatile floating panel has ap-.
peared on many evening costumes re
cently, and Its decorative possibilities
have won foe It, a cordial welcome-'
says Vogue. A velvet costume pre
sents the novel Idea of attaching such
a scarf to the headdress Instead of to
the gown, and the result Is even more
decorative. In this case, one end of
the scarf Is wound about the head In
a sort of turban which does not cover
the crown of the head, but falls softly
spreading, Just to the top of the right
shoulder. The other end floats free
from the back of the head, extending
In long slim folds much longer than
tie velvet train. These folds may be
allowed to drop, may be held In the
hand, or wound about the arm, em
phasizing Its whiteness with their
mist of brilliant color.
Decorations for Hats.
Metal motifs, ostrich fur balls, and
novelty pins all enter Into the decora
tions featured on fur and fabric hats
Persian Men Must Not Laugh.
In Persia a mau who laughs Is cos
aldered effeminate, but free license Is
given to feminine merriment.
You Can Save
Wc have been urging you to
save money these many years.
-Thousands of depositors in
our Savings Department have
profited by our persuading.
Why not start that Savings
Account with us now? Even
if you can only spare $1.00
we pay 3S& interest Don't
put this off start now!
Special Hours forSavings
Saturdays, AH Day to 8 P. M.
Your Savings Are Safe.
& SAVINGS' BAfcT
La Salle r Jachson Chicago
$1X0 FOR 6 MONTHS.
CLCO PER YEAR
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A. D. Hayes, Gears, Tobacco, No
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3640 S State street. v XZ&.
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News Stand, Southwest comer 35tb
aad State streets.
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