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TttE BROAD AX, CHICAGO, TT.T... SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1921.
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MR. MORRIS LEWIS
tiMOf-General of the Uniform Rank of the Grand United Order of
(jdd Fellows Throughout the World; for More than Twenty
jto Years He Has Faithfully Served as Private Secretary to
HoaJFerdinand W. Peck and Enjoys His Fullest Confidence.
CROWDS DRIVE NEGROES
fROH DIXON RESORTS.
Pjji 111 A number of Negroes
dtrccn from Dixon late Satur-
k Bightby a mob of 200 white men
ftksaVn& Pol- Though the ex-
tv cnaccompanied by violence,
, 5fiBT rainstorm which broke early
a tic norning is thought to have
prtratei serious trouble.
Jind of eight unidentified white
ad set fire to a Negro-White resort
ad a was destroyed Sunday morn-
Both demonstrations are out
ptwths of the murder of William
Coaej world war veteran, who was
$t Monday night after he had been
nibed m a Negfo resort Three
Stgroes, arrested for the crime, have
ten held to the grand jury and prep
naons were made to remove them
com the local jail if necessary.
Ko intimation was given that "an at
tcapt will be made to apprehend any
ci the whites who participated in
MRS. SCOTT IMPROVING.
Mrs. A. C Scott, wife of Rev. T.
Leslie Scott, pastor of Grant's Me
noral A M. E. church, 4600 Evans
wane, is improving in the hospital
it Bonlder, Colo., where she is rest
cg quietly from burns sustained a
mr days ago when a gasoline stove
a which she was preparing break
M m camps at Oxford, Neb., while
a a tnp en route west. Her many
mends wish for her a speedy recov
er SUMMER FADS AND FANCIES
Dotted swiss hats are made over
Wtck taffeta foundations with white
Bhlnestoae buttons on the tight,
(Tinkled bodices of some of the new
trocks are an interesting detail.
There are so many interesting fab
rics, among them one called tissue
(ingham. It really looks like ging
kim. but it is Tery thin and sheer
itth gingham patterns.
Dotted batiste is one of the smart
hfalcs for summer frocks. The dots
fit big, machine embroidered, and
tsflj in a bright color. Frequent
ly &t batiste Is of ecru.
See of the exceedingly smart
fi&aamer hats are made of black
silk: mounted on stiff frames.
2T haTe a welcome look for se
"s&J when Horn with light frocks.
A food many sport coats are made
fehont buttons and are held together
fo bj a belt Sometimes the belt
Wteat, sometimes It ties In a knot,
ad sometimes there Isn't even a belt,
to the coat hangs loose and open.
TeT attractive handbags are made
rf tilk, with little landscapes and
tna of figures made of painted
too used as trimming. These are
edaliy Interesting If the founda-
of the bag Is of a plain dark
Ofcti of a plain, color worn with
Jjrtped skirts are still In good favor.
X are bright red or green, worn
lUrta of the color and white.
are of black, with black and
Ite striped skirt. Then there are
bright-colored coats worn with
"jk skirts, of flannel or crepe de
s or some one of the unusual silk
sTes that abound in the shops.
&T frocks show belts running
gh a series of rings of some
These rings are fastened around
frocks at waist or hips or at one
the indeterminate lines In between
" o locations. Sometimes these
ts are of bone, sometimes of
j. sometimes of wood, and some
? of silk. They are an effective
? of introducing a simple trimming
"aout much work.
Tit for Tat.
jjjkea Lord Randolph Churchill vis
! Ue diamond fields of South Africa
j! said to have exclaimed after
Ttos at some diamonds: -And all
the vanity of women A lady wno
JW the remark added: -And the
wpravity of men."
Distance Lends Enchantment.
Personal In Exchange T would like
locate my wife,- who left my bed
1 board on March 25 last. I wish to
a Jr 1Q0 tnat she catt cet even
I" away than she Is now." Bo
Lines to Be Remembered.
! flowering of driuration is the
" man, the man of sense, bt
rr f accomplishment, of social
Sa!!? senUeman. Balph Waldo
THE REMAINS OF YOUNG
JAMES C. CRANSHAW LAID
BY THE SIDE OF THOSE OF
HIS FATHER IN OAKWOOD
James C Cranshaw, the 10 year old
son of James Cranshaw who was shot
by McKibbins the Grand Master of
York Rite Masons, died in Athens,
Ga., and the body was shipped to
Ernest H. Williamson on Tuesday
and the funeral was held Thursday,
August 11, 1921. Interment was at
Oakwood Cemetery, and his remains
were laid to rest in the family lot by
the side of his father.
SPENDING VACATION IN CITY.
Rev. S. D. Davis, Indianapolis, Ind.,
Inspector General of the Uniform
Rank of A. U. K. & D. of A., is in
the city and will spend his vacation
here with friends. Rev. Davis spoke
on last Sunday at the Grant Memo
rial A. M. E. church, of which Rev.
T. L. Scott is pastor.
THE LONGER SKIRT
Spiral Drapery With Long Cas
cade Touching Floor.
.rench Modistes Send representatives
to Races Garbed In Latest
Models to Win Favor.
Fulfilling the prophecy of the longer
Bklrt comes the new model in black
canton crepe with a spiral draped skirt
which ends in a long cascade which
literally touches the floor. The snug
bodice and georgette sleeves are out
lined in bead bands.
Apparently there has been a com
promise agreement on skirt lengths.
They are perceptibly longer In the
frocks being shown for summer wear,
but not so long as the designers set
out to have them.
Women have tried to resist the fash
Ion power which is putting them back
in long skirts after their enjoyment of
short models these several years, but
femininity Is yielding and the costume
designers are winning out, as they
usually do. The French and British
women were first to resist, but the
French modistes have been sending
their representatives to the races In
longer skirts, and women wishing to
follow close to the "mode" have capit
ulated. The shortest skirts seen now
adays are In bridal costumes.
Anything to Please.
Adv. Wanted Girl for general
housework, any old kind; family of
three adults. Nice, large, airy room;
no washing nor much of anything else
to do. Last girl quit because we In
vited some relatives to help us cele
brate Patriots' day. Next Patriots'
day. if the girl demands It, we will
disown our relatives and renounce our
country. Boston Transcript.
Fortunes Left to Pets.
Sometimes cats fare very well as
beneficiaries tinder wills. It was
Parisian woman, a few .years ago, Trho
left 10,000 francs to her cat. On lta
death the money was to be spent on
elementary schools. The feline has
since died and the' money distributed
according to dlrectlcns. In numeroua
Instances fortunes have been left to
found homes for cats and dogs. Some
times these wills have been dictated
by love of animals, while In others,
alas, they have been written merely
for the purpose of "getting even" with
Nuts In Immense Quantities.
On the north coast of Guatemala
60,000 tons of cohune nuts are said
to be available for exportation annual
ly, and with an expenditure of $10,000
for highway Improvement this quan
tity could probably be Increased to
100.0UO tons per annum. On the Pa
cific or south coast the yield of cor
oxo nuts. It Is estimated, could easily
be increased to 300.000 tons per an
num. There is a supply of cheap labor
In this southern recloo.
Care of Geraniums,
-Geraniums should be kept moist, bnt
should not be given too much water
at a time. They need a sunny win
dow The plants should beiept in a
fairly even temperature, and It should
be borne In mind that they must haTe
plenty of air, lor they wont thrive In
a -stuffy" room. IJght and son., are
necessary for all plants, and there is
always more danger of getting too lit
tie thnn too xnuchT
CAHS E- STUMP, WHO STILL CON
TINUES TO TRAVEL AND WRITE
J-OR THE BROAD AX, VISITED
LOUISVILLE, KY AND TOPEKA,
KANS., WHERE HE COME IN CON
TACT WITH THE LEADING
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS OF THE
Louisville, Ky. There are to be
great doings in the next few weeks,
and some have taken place already.
Xcxt week will be the Supreme
Lodge of Knights of Pythias, and
following that will come the National
Medical Association. The Shriners
met in St. Louis, and the National
Grand Lodge of United States
Brothers of Friendship met last week
in Cincinnati and re-elected Dr. H.
W. Jamerson, National Grand Master,
and Dr. E. Arlington Wilson, Nation
al Grand Secretary- The Mosaics
have met in Little Rock and did not
make any changes.
Speaking of the United Brothers of
Friendship, I am proud to say to you
that Texas leads the nation today,
and next in line is Kentucky. 1 would
like to pay ray respects to W. F.
Bledsoe of Marshall, Texas, grand
master and C H. McGruder, Hous
ton, grand secretary. I have before
me the report of the grand secretary
and from it I get the following in
"Grand Lodge of Texas was char
tered in 1873, just ten years after the
immortal Lincoln issued his historic
proclamation. The first local lodge
chartered by the Grand Lodge was
St. John No. 1 of Austin. The first
temple was Rosetta No. 1, Galveston.
Since that time there have been 327
lodges and 335 temples, a total of 662
bodies, most of which arc still stand
ing. It is safe to estimate that more
than 100,000 of the best blood of the
race in the past forty-eight years have
been taught the lesson of Justice,
Mercy and Truth.
"The Home and Business Fund of
the order has been a means by which
we have discharged our duty to the
race. Because of it we h?ve bought
and practically paid for property cost
ing $150,000 in the heart of the busi
ness district of the city of Houston.
In a few days the property will be
worth 250,000. The order has had
three grand secretaries in the past
thirty years F. W. Gross, who served
twenty-five years, until his death in
September, 1915; W. L. Davis, who
resigned in 1918, and C H. McGruder
the present holder of the office. But
during these years there has been but
one big personality at the head of the
order, in the person of W. F. Bled
soe, the peerless Grand Master, who
for fifty years has lived in Marshall,
Texas. The grand lodge will go to
Marshall in 1922 to celebrate the 30th
anniversary of Bledsoe's elevation to
the head of the order in Texas." The
following is the financial statement
Balance brought forward January 1,
1921, Reserve Fund, $128,265.71:
Home and Business Fund, $899.61:
Burial Fund, $19,515.98: total, $148,
681.30. Income Mortuary Fund,
$100,405.83; Reserve Fund, $23,646.34;
Home and Business Fund, $7,734;
Burial Fund, $14,812.01; Expense
Fund, $14,651.91. Total, $161,253.09;
grand total, $309,934.39. Disburse
mentsDeath Claims, $97,809.39;
Home and Business, $7,301.66; Burial
$14,186.70; Expense, $13,788.06, total,
$133,085.81; balance, $176,848.58 That
is going some.
As I take my pen in hand to write
to you this week, I am reminded that
I have covered s. little territory, and
I .have seen a few things, and met a
few people. I will have gone over
some more before you can read all
this letter. I wrote you last week
from Parsons, Kansas, and there I
was attending the Grand Lodge of
Knights of Pythias in company with
all them big people there in Kansas,
and I am going to return to be with
them again next week.
I told you then about the Rev. T.
W. Green, Jr., who has started at the
very bottom an'd isjiow on his way
to the top He is getting there, and
it is only a question of time. I was
glad to be associated with Dr. S. H.
Thompson, who is the official head
of the order of Knights of Pythias,
and some day he is going to be the
sunremc head, but it will take a little
time. It was manners to be with him,
and then Mrs. Norcne Davis, of Kan
sas City, Kans., grand worthy coun
sellor of Kansas, and will fill a high
position in the supreme some day
PLEASED WITH MEEfflNG.
Mrs. J. N". Bailey of St Louis, Mo.,
who spent the past week in the city
in attendance of the fourteenth an
nual session of the A. U. K. & D. of
A., has returned to her, home much
pleased with the meeting.
ON THE JOB.
M T Bailey, president the Bailey
Real'ty Co, 3638 State street, is on
the job in his office again after being
absent a week attending the annual
session of "the National Grand Coun
cil of. A-U. K. & D. of A- Mr. Bailey
will also be in Morgan Park Satur
day afternoons and Sundays.
real soon. She is on her way to the
top, and I am praying for her. She
stands in the need of prayer.
Getting through with these people,
and spending Sunday in town preach
ing the Word, I got myself in order
and beat it to Kansas City, meeting
in the stable President John A. Gregg
of Wilberforcc University, (Ohio).
He was on his way to a big meeting
down in Oklahoma City. I saw a lot
of white people looking at us, so I
just said to Dr. Gregg, "dumpirctum,
meetirusti, indrukum," The people
looked at me, and I heard one ask
the other, "Is he a native African?"
I thought I was talking Greek or
Hebrew, and they thought I was just
talking plain African. I had 'cm guess
ing just the same. We talked and talk
ed and went to the home of Rev and
Mrs. P. W. DeLyles after Mrs. Nor
cne Davis assured me that she was
not looking for me but had an en
gagement for 10 o'clock.
I got around all day in Kansas City,
and at night I went to the Invisible
Concert, and there I beheld some
wonderful things. Have you ever
seen Maccy and Johnson? If not, it
will pay you to go out of your way
to hear these musical wonders in fact
all in the company are stars of the
first magnet, andlhcy are some draw
Mackey and Johnson are both
blind, and they are both wonders. I
just looked and listened until I felt
that I was out of this world, and I
am proud that I had the pleasure
of hearing them. I heard all that
took place, and went to my quarters
for sleep, and put it down honey that
I slept some. I was one more sleep
Bright and early the next morning,
I was up and headed for St. Louis,
reaching there at night, found the
Pere automobile car carriage await
ing my arrival, and toted me out to
the Pere college, where they were
giving a reception to the Shriners.
I don't know when I have met so
many educated, cultured men and
women in all my life. They were
there and there, in large numbers.
I suppose they must have served a
hundred gallons of ice cream, sherbet
and cake. I could not tell you just
how much, but it was some cake. I
met people there from all over the
world. Some I knew and some I did
not know, but that's all right Mr.
and Mrs. Malonc know how to do
things, and they do them also. I was
delighted to be there and come in
touch with so many able men and
I was not in St Louis to stay, but
did remain over night and next morn
ing started for the kingdom, so to
speak. That is to say I made my
way to Chicago, and remained there
over night, going to Cincinnati the
next morning, getting there at night,
and visited the National Grand Lodge
of U. B. F. as I hae told you. I met,
over the speaking tube. General Jos
eph L. Jones, and he was getting
ready for Topcka, Kansas. Well, I
will tell you about Topeka in an
other letter, for I am going to be
I am now in Louisville, Ky., and
will be out from here almost as soon
as this letter is. I am going to Nash
ville, Huntsville, and other places, be
fore I get back to St. Louis and to
Topeka. I find that the Baptists are
getting ready for their big meeting
next month in Chicago. I have seen
Dr. L. K. Williams, and find that he
is ready right now for the big crowd.
He is taking a little rest before the
time, but when the time comes he will
be there. The details are now being
worked out by the Rev. Dr. J. H.
Branham, the assistant pastor, and
a brilliant young man.
You should be there, for it is a
meeting of worthwhile. I would sug
gest that if you are going to be pres
ent you would write to Prof. R. B
Hudson, Selma, Ala., and get your
certificate by which you will be able
to purchase a round trip ticket The
rates have been granted.
I have said enough for this time.
Will write you again soon.
CHARLES E. STUMP.
RETURNS TO CONNECTICUT.
Mrs. Margaret J. Green has re
turned to Hartford, Conn, where she
was re-appointed state grand queen
of A. U. K. & D. of A, after being
in the city during the past week, a
delegate to the annual session. While
here Mrs. Green was the guest of
Mrs. Grace PatilIo,3743 Indiana ave
nue. LEAVES POR. ST. LOUIS.
After attending the annual session
of A. U. K. & D. of A held in the
city during- the past week. Mrs. Pearl
Partee, captain of the "crack" drill
team of StLouis, Mo,has returned
o her home.
PLEASANT MEETING AND
LUNCHEON AT THE APPO
MATTOX CLUB IN HONOR OF
THE LADIES WHO ARE IN
TERESTED IN BIG DRIVE
FOR A GREATER FORT DEAR
Friday afternoon a complimentary
luncheon was given at the Appomat
tox Gub, 3632 Grand boulevard, in
honor of the ladies who arc promi
nently connected in the campaign or
ganization of the Fort Dearborn Hos
pital and Training School for Nurses.
A large number of ladies were pres
ent Mrs. Irene Coins, chairman;
Rev. W. D. Cook and Mrs. Ida B.
Wells Barnett were among those who
addressed the gathering.
The campaign for a greater Fort
Dearborn Hospital is making rapid
strides and has received the endorse
ment of many leading citizens, whose
names will be published in the near
future. Mr., Alexander Flower, pres
ident of the Roosevelt State Bank,
will serve as the campaign treasurer.
FRILLS OF FASHION
When It comes to suits we find
satin and canton crepe occupying the
first attention of the Parisian design
ers. These frocks are made on redin
A smart method of applying a flow
er to a hat is to put a big one on
the very edge of a wide brim, fas
tening it securely and pulling some
of the pearls over, some under the
Flowers of silver tissue give an
Interesting note to a black lace eve
ning frock. They are sold as corsage
flowers, and may be used to give a
)lt of freshness to a frock that Is
Some of the most effective of the
redingote 'dresses are carried out In
dark taffeta, over an organdie founda
tion. A charming model of this kind
had wide cuffs, huge collar and foun
dation of pale gray organdie, whllo
the redingote Itself was made of dark
The kimono' sleeve Is now more
than ever In favor. But the 1921
kimono wishes a new interpretation
of its own style and. Instead of being
exceedingly wide under the arm, is
quite snug. Quite a hard task for the
home dressmaker, but decidedly chic
Capes are made of oblongs of silk
fabrics of some sort, bordered along
one long and two short edges with
fringe as wide as the cape Itself.
This Is really a cross between a cape
and a scarffor It is wrapped about
the shoulders, one long, unfringed
edge at the neck and folded across
the chest A smart cape of this sort
Is made of black tricot lined with
gray chiffon, and with heavy gray
NEW SHADE OF RED IN PARIS
Name in Doubt, But May Be "Pill"
or "Pillar" Cardinal With
Dash of Pink.
Ts It pill box or pillar boxr The
question refers to the bright red shade
that Is being much exploited.
Pillar box is correct volunteers a
writer In Women's Wear, although the
shorter term, probably a corruption of
the original, is frequently heard. The
Parisians are In doubt Over there
they ask whether the Americans used
a pill box of characteristic red shade,
evidently believing that the word had
Its origin here.
The term "pillar box red" Is said to
have been coined by an American silk
buyer, named for the post boxes of
Paris, which are not the vermilion red
that we sometimes see on Iron In this
"Cardinal with a dash of pink"
seems to be a fair description of this
very bright red shade, although the
pill or pillar box red that Is used in
millinery Is said to have just a hint
of the fuchsia tone in It
This exquisite new red which is
neither cerise nor flante, but something
of both Is the newest color to which
Paris gives her favor.
Overshoe Economy. ,
Rubbers wear out more quickly at
the heels than In any other parts. To
prevent this, cut heavy cardboard t
exactly fit the heel and place them
there when the rubber Is new. Yon
will be surprised to find how much
longer the rubber will last
The taffeta evening frock with ths
taffeta wrap to match is worn much
by young women this season. Oni
finds the skirts of the frocks quite full
and not too short, caplike sleeves and
a touch of ribbon flower somewhere.
"Crepuscular" Sun Rays.
The beams of light sometimes seen
radiating from the sun when not far
from the horizon are called "crepuscu
lar rays." They are due to rays of
light passing through breaks in the
clouds and made visible by dust or fine
drops of water in the air. Their ap
parent divergence Is an effect of per
spective. The phenomenon is popularly
described as "the sun drawing water";
sailors speak of the "sun's backstays,"
while Homer wrote of the "rosy
Regiment Proud of Long Service.
The Third Infantry, the oldest regi
ment of our army, which dates from
17S4, has developed its arms to show
Its early service In Mexico. One In
teresting device used by this regiment
Is a baton crossed with an oldtlme
bayonet back of the shield. The ba
ton which figures prominently In -the
regiment's history was made from the
flagstaff of the capltol of the City of
Mexico and was taken when the city
was captured. It Is still one of the
most highly prized posesslons of the
Pastor of the Grant Memorial Chapel and National Grand Chaplain
of the A. U. K. and D. of A.
Hester Barnett, 3210 Federal
has lived in Chicago many
years, and she is held in the highest
esteem by the best white and Colored
people residing in it. Mrs. Barnett
is a constant subscriber to this paper.
Mrs. Mary Harsh, 2963 Federal
street, has been presented by her hus
band with a lovely five-passenger se
dan auto, and in the near future Mrs.
Harsh, who is connected with many
secret societies, has promised to take
the editor out riding in her own car.
Mrs. Hattic S. Baldwin, of Los
Angeles, State Grand Queen of Cal
ifornia, of the A.U.K and D. of A.,
after attending the National Grand
Council decided to remain one month
in the city visiting with friends. She
is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Newsome, 4101 Indiana ave
nue. Mrs. Baldwin is a very charm
ing .lady to meet
Mrs. Ida Simmon, 3315 S. Dearborn
street and Mr. Arthur Thomas, was
entertained at a box party at the
Grand Theatre last Wednesday even
ing, by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Floyd,
A.U.K. and D. of A. night.
Mr. P F. Haynes, a successful
business man of St. Joseph, Mo.,
spent Saturday and Sunday in the
city with his old boyhood chum, Har
ry Robinson, the popular printer at
9 West 37th street Mr. Haynes is
en route to Paris to attend the Pan
African Congress, and before return
ing to America will visit England,
Belgium, Switzerland, Italy and
The big field day and family picnic
to be held August 25 at American
Giants' Park is for the benefit of the
Prince Hall Masonic Temple Asso
ciation. There will be vaudeville,
running, jumping, potato races, thrcc
Icggcd races, barrel races, baseball
and lots of fun; barbecue, soft drinks,
watermelon and in fact everything to
make it a joyful and happy day. The
entire proceeds will go to the erec
tion of the new temple.
Hon. W. A. Davis, formerly Secre
tary of the Regular Second Ward
Republican Club, has been selected
as the ward committeeman. He suc
ceeds the Hon. Warren B. Douglas,
who is now in the Third ward.
Mr. A. D. Herron, an efficient clerk
in the office of the Municipal Court
Clerk, is on his vacation.
Mrs. Elizabeth Rochon, 3723 In
diana avenue, who was injured last
week by a street car, is rapidly im
proving and able to be out again.
Boolrrard 18SO s P&oaa t Beulrrard 15S9
CIGARS CIGARETTES TOBACCOS
The Ogden Pharmacy
3700 South State Street
Prescriptions Filled With Care
and Delivered Up-to-Dat
JAMES LURIE, Uaaaxr
What Do You Do
With Your Pay?
Why spead H all?
Keep enough for present needs,
then bring the halinot to this bank
and deposit it in a Savings Account.
It's safe and earns 3 interest
Come in with $1, the important
thing is the start.
ILLINOIS TRUST &
L Sm3m mm Jacftsoa
Indians Have Curious Numeration.
The Indians of Guiana have a curl
ous system of numeration. They count
by the hand and Its four fingers. Thus,
when they rench five. Instead of say
ing so, they call It a "hand." Six Is
therefore a "hand and first finger";
seven, a "hand and second anger." Ten
Is "two bands." But 20, Instead of be
ing "four hands," Is a "man." Forty
Is "two men,-" and thus they go on by
twenties. Forty-six Is expressed as
two men, a hand and first finger."
Electricity and Chinese Dtmona.
Word has come from Shanghai that
employes of the China Electric com
pany recently called In a native priest
to drive away the demon. in an elec
tric buzz saw which had cut off two
of the operator's fingers. After the
ceremony the workmen returned to
their tasks contentedly. The manager
of the plant felt that, despite the su
perstition displayed, these Chinese
workmen were accepting electricity In
their own way. North American.
Indian Name of Quaint Old City.
The Indians called a strait "Kebec."
and the name was given to the site
of the present city of Quebec from
the peculiar configuration of the St
Lawrence river at that point tor the
river there grows narrow and from
Its deep waters rises the bold height
on which the ancient city stands. Ths
French-Canadian still pronounces the
Noisy Ones, Please Read.
The ambition merely to attract pub
lic attention does not In Itself make
for more happiness on the part of the
Phone Drexel 7345 J
10 a.m. to 12
2 p. m. to 4
6 p. m. to 8
Dr. Jas. M. Hall
Office and Residence
454rf So. WabaskAve., Chicago
MILES J. DEVIME
ATTMBST AY LAW
If vtary PubMx
Sfcoaes: OSes Mala 4153; Rwldeaea,
4751 Chaapkla Avesae-
Phone Kemwood Mil
Walter M. Fanner
ATTORNEY AND COUN-
SZLOK AT LAW
SaU 768184 W. Waaakujtes St
Under State Supervision
Offers Equal Service to All
3 INTEREST ON SAVINGS
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
State Street and 36th Place
raw 1S laSaaO aaH
-S 9 M HaH
TfTtraSfttfr B.AarfSswUfg f f