Newspaper Page Text
" AH communications should bo ndilressed
to The Kansas City Sun, 1803. East 18th
Dell Phono Eait 999.
Entered as second-class matter, August
ti. 190S, at tho postotflco at Kansas City,
Mo., under the act of March 3, 18 9.
Nelson C. Crews Editor and Owner
Willa B. Glenn ...General Manager
J, a. Tyler ..Advertising Solicitor
Eva P." Washington ..
Hosa Morton Collector
Alma Crews Collector
Six Months -i"
Three Monthsl 0
It occasionally happens that papers sent
to subscribers are lost or stolen. In case
you do not receive any number when due.
Inform us by postal card and wo will
cheerfully forward a duplicate of the
missing number. V
ADVERTISING RATE. E0 CENTS PER
The annual Tuskegee Conference
will be held this year at Tuskegee In
stitute, Alabama, Wednesday, Jan. 21,
followed by tho Workers' Conference
Tuesday, Jan. 22. Thousands of visit
ors will be In attendance.
Neal Range, manager of the People's
Band, made a splendid talk before the
members last Tuesday evening urging
Jho whole band to Join the Y. M. C. A.,
which they agreed to do and they will
attend the Y. M. C. A. Sunday In a
It Is hoped that among the resolves
of tho new year the Negro has regis
tered a vow to stand closer to the In
terests of his own race, to patronize
his own enterprises, to honor his own
fireside, to protect his own women and
to set a manly example before his own
Tho death of Mr. Bernard Corrlgan
removes from the actlvlt'es of Kansas
City one of tho most aggressive and
forceful characters of the century. Mr.
Corrlgan was generous to the colored
people of this city and never turned
a deaf ear to their complaints. Peace
to his ashes.
An exchange blandly remarks
"Chickens should not be allowed to
run the streets; It will make them
tough." The same Is true of children,
especially of girls, and this fact should
be constantly In the minds of others.
There are too many Negro glrlls run
ning the streets unattended at night.
It Is sure to make them "tough."
Conditions are sure to change In our
favor before long. We must, In the
meantime, strive to toe ready for the
change when It comes. We must cul
tivate serious purposes. We must
practice economy and temperance.
These cannot bo put off any longer.
Every homo owned by a Negro Is a
bulwark against envy and racial prejudice.
There Is a bunch of hungry, jackleg
scalawags calling themselves preach
.ers who are constantly haunting tho
big office bollSIngs and harassing the
business people of the city who should
bo summarily suppressed. They are
not preachers have no churches and
usually spend -what they "mooch" for
whiskey. They are a disgrace to the
race, and the real ministers of the city
for their own protection should un
sparingly denounce these pretenders.
It Is worthy of note that during the
periodic "hard times" in this country
tho Negro seldom features In the
clamor of tho unemployed. Those of
our people who work usually have em'
ployment throughout the year. The
exceptions are few. Those who will
not work at all, and there are some,
llnd no period of timo harder than an-
other. This phase of our Industrial
problem never assumes noticeable
form, although w are deliberately de
nied a chance In those occupations
which offer the best chances of llvell
hood. If given a half chance In the
race of life, the Negro would furnish
tho world's Tiest example of tranquil
domestic and Industrial existence..
MISSIONARY CLAIMS DISCOVERY
OF NEW NEGRO RACE.
Great In Stature Described as Antl
(Cannibalistic Kind to Their Wom
enHave Many Similar Traits
to Modern Civilized Races.
London, Jan. 5. It Is reported here
that the Rev. C. Lea-Wilson, who con
ducted a mission In the district of the
White Nile, 1,000 miles south of Khar
toum, is now In England with interest
ing facts concerning a race of Negroe
giants, who inhabli the Bahr-el-Ghazel,
200 miles west of tho river.
These natives practice neither can
nibalism nor human sacrifices, and
have some admirable traits. Unlike
their neighbors, they are never cruel
to women or children, and their habits
of decorating themselves are some
what akin tothepeopleofcivilizatlon.
It Ib said, for reasons unknown to
themselves, the adults have six of
their lower teeth removed. Of those
remaining, however, they take the
most scrupulous care, cleaning them
dally with a native brush and wood
ash. .They take much pride In dress
ing their hair, powder their faces and
wear ostrich feathers. They believe
in a siipreme being, to -whom they
make sacrifices through their chiefs or
The passing away of Corvine Pat
terson on last Wednesday, closed the
career of oue of tho best known pi
oncers of Wyandotte county.
The untimely death of his only son
about ono year ago, whom It Is
thought by many, was murdered,
preyed heavily upon his mind and he
seemed not to have entirely recov
ered from It.
This heavy blow, together with the
Increasing weight and cares of his
many years, broke tho thread of his
long and useful life.
Courtesy and kindness were tho
Btrong elements of his nature, and he
was honorable and straight-forward
In his dealings with all.
Ho was really and truly a popular
man, knowing almost every man,
woman and child In Wyandotto coun
ty, and being known by all of them.
The history of Wyandotte county
will not be complete without some
record of this remarkable man.
Ho was born at Roanoke, Howard
county, Slo Occt. 31, 1S4S, and at the
aeg of fifteen took French leave of
his master, going to Glasgow, where
he enlisted In the Sixty-fifth regiment
of U. S. Colored Volunteers.
He was mustered In at St, Louis,
JIo., and proceeded south, where ho
took part with distinction In the bat
tles of Port Hudson, Mllilgans ,Bend,
Baton Rouge, Now Orleans and others.
He was mustered out at St. Louis,
Mo., and returned to his old home,
but spent only a short time there,
and drifted with the tide of emigra
tion westward to Kansas, arriving
here in June, 18G7.
He took employment with the Union
Pacific Railway Co. and helped lay
this great trunk line to the West, be
ing present at the driving of the
Golden Spike that linked the Eastern
and Western sections of its construc
tion. He was constructing a grocery
store In this city at the northeast
corner of Fifth street and Minnesota
avenue at the time of tho exodus of
Negroes from the South in 1879, and
was appointed on a committee to care
for these unfortunates, a duty he per
formed with kindness and credit
As a token of the esteem accorded
I him in the community, he was elect
ed constable, then appointed deputy
sheriff, then deputy city marshal for
six years, following which he served
as sanitary sargeant for two years,
after which he was elected a member
of the board of education for two
Following these, he was appointed
street commissioner in 1889 by the
Hon. W. A. Coy, and filled his posl
tion with credit, and later was ap
! pointed to the position of deputy
sheriff by S. S. Peterson and J. W.
Longfellow successively, serving a
term of eight years.
His last political preferment was
tho appointment to the office of street
commissioner by the late lamented
mayor, D. E. Cornell, who had known
and respected him for more than two
For forty years he was the soul of
Wyandotte county politics, and was
active and effective in every primary
and convention, be It city, county or
state; and there is no man who has
taken an active part In the conduct
of public affairs, who has not known
him well and favorably.
For although an uncompromising
and stalwart Republican, still he was
considerate, kind and courteous to
all, and all who knew him loved and
Just forty years ago he organized
faumner Post, G. A, R., and for as
many years has not failed once, on
the 30th day of May, to lead the ever
decreasing number of his grizzled
comrades to plant a bunch of roses on
the graves of those who bravely of
fered their bodies on the altar of
Let us see to It that his Is kept
green, and his memory fresh through
He was not what could be called
a college bred man, though he was
one among the first students of Lin
coln Institute at Jefferson City, Mo.,
where he spent one year, after which
he took an extensive course In the
school of experience, and in tho nigh
ways and by-ways of life he gathered
much useful knowledge, so that it
could be truthfully said of him, "Ho
was a fairly well informed man, one
who always had a care for tho uplift
and betterment of his people: always
ready, apt and full of good and use
In all his long career there was no
day so short, dark or dreary that he
could not do somo act or say some
thing that pointed or helped some
member of his race to higher Ideals
and a better life.
Among, and the last of his faithful
public services, were those through
many years as a trustee of Western
University at Qulndaro.
He was a church man, Indeed, and
active in every and all of Its depart
ments, a friend to all strangers, whom
he warmly welcomed into the congre
gation; a leader, and "sweet singer
in Israel" every song in. the hymnal
was his favorite the soul and body
of the Sunday School and a father
to all the children. Indeed he was a
man whoso absence will be noticed.
He leaves a widow, a daughter, six
grandchildren and three sisters.
The greatest estate that he leaves
is the earnest and ardent esteem of
all who knew him.
Setter vS SkHX3L& '
That Miss 'A. Mc. woro the hand
somest gown seen at any of the enter
tainments given during the holidays.
tVnd that L. J. B her escort, should
feel extremely proud.
That a certain married woman
has been gone two weeks when she
said she was only going to be gone
two days. What's the matter?
That If you want to be happy
help tho poor and the needy.
That Dr. W. H. Thomas has a
backbone like a circus pole.
That the society young men must
be on a strike as there are three
ladies to every gentleman present at
social functions Uiese days.
That you can buy a bottle of beer
for ten cents In the Buffet flats now.
Cause keen competition.
That Negroes are beginning to
vent their feeling through the "Speak
ing the Public Mind" -column of the
That a certain bunch of ladles In
discussing who should be invited to
their reception objected to ono whose
name was on the list because as one
of the members flippantly said "She's
an eight rock and no eight rocks go
with this bunch." Ain't that a shame?
That there are still cultured Ne
groes going to the "Nigger heaven" In
white theatres In this city. Shame!
To the Public: The Institution for,
merly run by Dr. J. E. Perry and
known as tho Perry Sanitarium has
been taken over by the Provident Hos
pital Association. The doors of this
Institution were thrown open to the
general public January 1st, 1914 and
the management of the same Is vest
ed In a board of directors consisting
of five of Kansas City's well known
and public spirited citizens, towit:
Evelyn Baldwin, Marllda Gardner,
Clara T. Knox, E. M. Smith and T. B.
Watklns. The officers are: Presi
dent, -Evelyn Baldwin; secretary, Eva
M. Smith; assistant secretary, Effle
vatklns; treasurer, Mrs. Clara T.
Knox. The Dulldlng of which the
Provident Hospital Association as
sumes charge has twenty-five beds,
two of which this association has for
several months maintained as free
beds and this policy will be continued
The building is provided with steam
heat and lighted with etlectrlclty and
has an operating room with all the In
struments necessary for the most dif
ficult operations. In this connection
also the Institution has retained the
services of Miss Nellie Palmer, the
most accomplished and experienced
nurse in the West, together with other
competent nurses who will render
valuable assistance. This institution
is now public In every sense of the
word and whatsoever money realized
from operating the same will be ex
pended for the maintenance of the
hospital. This Institution therefore
belongs to the public. Is a public
necessity and merits the public's sup
port. The following physicians and
surgeons are on the lecturing staff:
Dr. Lloyd B. Bailer, Dr. G. W. Brown,
Dr. J. H. Williams, Dr. J. E. Perry,
Dr. Thos. A. Jones, Dr. E. A. Walker,
Dr. M. H. Lambrlght, Dr. Thos. A,
Fletcher, Dr. C. M. Kane, Dr. Whlit
tlngton Bruce, Dr. Wm. J. Thomp-
kins. The medical profession when
desiring hospital services for their pa
tients will find the Provident Hospital
an ideal place. Doctors desiring to
serve on the staff for either medical
or surgical aro kindly requested to
apply to the president.
Hon. Nelson C. Crews.
Dear Sir and Brother Whoever In
troduced the "Sun" to the New Year
wa$ .right if he said "Tills newspaper
has transformed Its name, its contents,
and'ndvanccd from the'tietter to one of
the beat newspapers of our raco with
in the past year. Shake hands, sir,
with this blossom of ours, stamp upon
Its petals the blessing? and sorrows
you have in store for us and contrlb-
uto to its usefulness and growth so as
to hand it to your successor as fruit."
I wish you all the good fortune that
you can wish for yourself. '
Ypura vory truly,
BJ3NJ. V LONODON.
WOULD YOU BE A STENOGRA
Full Business Course, Including
Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping,
Commercial Law, English, and other
subjects, Is offered at
GEORGE R. SMITH COLLEGE,
Alton Normal, Preparatory and Col
lege Courses, with eplendid Instruction
In Music, Sewing, Drescmaklng and
Cooking. Second term ope.is Wednea-1
day, Jan. 21. For rates and other In
GEORGE; EVANS, President.
Read The Sun
BU East 539
J 605 E. 18th Street
The Best Equipped Negro
Gleaning, 'Dyeing and
in Kansas City, Mo.
We sell you service We do
what we advertise. Our expert,
enco has taught ns that quality
outlasts quantity. We do not
advertise A wiiotis lqt for jjoth
inu. You can't get anything
good ohap. Cnt prices mean
poon wonuHAHHirir. We ipoi
aliza In carefulness. We clean
Ooodo cilled for and delivered
GEO. V. GOLDEN, Prop.
1605 East 18th Street
n OF TUB
Negro Business League of Kansas Gity.
FORTUNE J. WEAVER, President.
A. E. ESTES, Secretary.
Members will please report any mlstako or change of address ' to E.
A. Robinson, Financial Secretary andFIscnl Agent. Bell Phone Kat 754.
Wm. D. Foster Auto Co., 14H3 Forest, hlro and repair; office Bell
Grand 1630W; res. phono Bell East 4417W.
Henry Compton, home bakery, 1612 East 18th. ,
Susie Owens, 2329 Vine. (
George Purnell, 1312 Vino; East 4915W Bell.
" ' BARBERS.
William Dabbs, 1219 Baltimore; Orand 3125 Bell.
3. A. Jones, 1514 E. 18th St.; Home Phono Main 5119.
Palace Barber Shop, J. C. Hobbs, Prop., 1518 E. 19th St Bell phone,
2833 East. ' "
Jas. Hopkins, 2325 Vine St.
CAFES AND RESTAURANTS.
Henry Compton, 1512 E. 18th St. Bell phone, East G18.
Mrs. King, Eighteenth and Paseo.
Maggie Seamster, 1607 East Twelfth.
Harmless Wynn, barbecued meats, 2315 Vine.
J. E. Holland, "Catfish John's, Cafe," 2330 Vine street.
CLEANERS, DYERS AND TAILORS,
O. K. Cleaners and Dyers, guaranteed not to shrink"-any 1 garment we
dye, 1113' East 18th; Dell Grand 2437. '- "
IL Bennett, IBIS East Eighteenth; East 474C Bell.
J. P. Basil, 1609 Main; Main 0419 Home.
John Holmes, 1903 Vine.
Laden Bros., 2427 Vine; East 569W.
Worthan Bros., 1222 East Nineteenth; Grand 3933W Bell.
G. W. Golden Steam Dye Works, 1605 East 18th; Bell East 639.
D. W. West, 1718, Euclid; East 3555 Bell.
1 CIGAR MANUFACTURER.
Henry Parks. 1S09 East Eighteenth; Main 4905 Home, EaBt 45 Bell
COAL, FEED, ICE AND KINDLING.
J. H. Hall, 1208 Vine.
Herman KInslee, 2012 Harrison; Grand 27GCW Bell.
E. A. Salisbury, 220G Vine; East 879 Bell. , ,
W. H. Winters, 1915 Highland.
II. Williams, 1815 East Seventeenth.
Hopkins Bros., 2323 Vine.
W. H. Oambright & Sons, Coal, Ice and Peed. Bell phone West 1923.
1C20 North 3d street, Kansas City, Kas.
Wm. T. Garner, contractor and builder, 1728 Woodland; Bell E. 4741W.
A. E. Estes, 2100 Waldron. Bel 1, East 4394-Y.
Leon H. Jordan, 712 East 12th St. Bell Grand 2873. t
W. It. Nelson, 1322 Pacific Street.
C. S. Page, 1514 East Eighteenth; Main 5119 Home.
Lee London, 407 West 5th.
T. C. Chapman, 1505 East Eighteenth; East 798 Bell.
A. H. Hudson, 2330 Vine; East 2330 Bell.
McQueen Carrion, ISth and Paseo, Bell Phone, E. 144. Home
Phone, Main 3490.
Miss Georgia Coleman, 1510 E. 18th street, v j
Birdie Jackson, 1913 East Nineteenth. S
McCampbell & Houston, 2300 Vine street, and N. W. Cor. Howard and
Vino Sts. t
E. S. Lee Pallaco Drug Store, 19th and Vino. Both phones.
DRY GOODS, GENT'S FURNISHINGS, NOTIONS.
-Mrs. Josephine Abernathy, Ladles Furnishings and Notion!., 2413
Vine street.. Bell phone East 3192.
Ell Harris, 2333 Vine St.
Taylor Homes & Laden Bros. & Co., gents' furnishings and notions,
- - EMPLOYMENT AGENTS. '
Afro-American Employment & Inv. Co., 911 McGee. Both, phones.
FISH AND OYSTER MARKET.
Miles & Hill, 1702 East Eighteenth.
Weaver Floral Co.. 1507 E. 18th; Main 7555 Home; E. 4798 Bell
G. E. Arnett, 2200 East Twenty-fifth.
It. Mason, 1905 Vine.
J. L. Matson 19th and Grove. Bell Grand 1417-X.
M. H. Wilson,. 2044 Woodland.
J. H. Simmons. 915 Oak; Main 4072 Bell.
Hotel Woods, 721. Charlotte. Lewis Woods, Prop. Bell Main 2078.
E. A. Robinson, 2113 Montgall;- East 754 Bell. .
T. A. Ross, 1507 East Eighteenth; West 1490 Bell.
H. D. Simmons, 1832 Vine.
G. P. Porter, 1607- East Eighteenth; East 4955 Bell.
J. W. Golden, 1C12 Lydia. Grand 3G31. -,
W. J. Dixon, 2828 Cleveland Avenue.
J. A. Wilson, iCIC W. 9th St. Bell Main C453-Y.
HAIR DRESSING AND MILLINERY.
Madame N. P. Jones, Beauty Culture,, Hair Goods, etc., 2110 Vine
Mattie P. Garner, electric straighteneing, comb and hair goods; Bell
Lillle Johnson, 1508 East 18th; Bell East 1795. ' '
Chapman & Caldwell, 18t hand Pasco. Phone East 798.
Eva P. Washington, milliner and hair dresser, 819 Freeman. Bell
phone, 2300 West,
Mrs. Stella Hubbard, 1510 JE. 18th St. Bell Phone East 1007.
Chas. H. Callaway, 117 W. Cth. Home Main 58.
W. C. Hueston, 117 W. 6th. Home Main 58.
L. A. Knox, ll W. 6thSL Home Main 5478.
Amus Barnett,' 1230 Forest; Main 6018 Home.
U. C. Roland, 2423 Grove.
S. J. Higlitower, 2436 Highland.
Solomon Smith, 2643 Highland.
George Teeters", Southwest National Bank of Commerce.
John Thomas,-.425 Waverly Way? South 6087W Bell.
H. T. Kealing, Western University; West 4480 Bell.
Edward D. Craig, sausage manufacturer, 5328 Kansas. '
Henry P. Ewing, scientific farmer, 1105 Woodland.
Wm. Sprangles, milk and butter, 53rd and Montgall; Lin. 760 Home.
'D. W. White, "White's Furniture Exchange." Bell West 483, 423
Minnesota avenue Kansas City, Kas.
N. C. Crews. Kansas City Sun. 18th and Woodland: East 999 Bell.
Rev. J. Prank McDonald, "Western Christian Recorder, 2517 Grove St
Bell phone East 488.
PAINTERS AND PAPERH ANGERS.
L. H. Bailey, ,911 McGee. Bell Phone 751 Main. (
M. H. Lambrlght, 1508 East 18th; Bell East 144; Homo Main 3490.
Thos. A. Fletcher, Homo West 171; Residence, Home East 2850.
M. L. Fllnn, pharmacist, 1301 East 18th.
L. E. Bailor, N. W. Cor. 12th and Vine. Bell East 232.
Howard M. Smith, 1509 East 18th St Bell East 495.
Wm. J. Thompkins, 1609 E. 18th St. Bell East 495.
L. J. Holly, 1117 Campbell. Bell phone, 783 Grand.-
E. J. McCampbell, 2302 Vine street. Bell phone, 601 East
M. G. Brookens, N. W. Cor. 12th and Vine Bell East 232
J. Edgar Dibble, 19th and Vine. Bell East 887.
J; E. Perry, 1512 E 18th St Bell East 3151. Home East 4620.,
Jas. P. Shannon, N. E. Cor. 18th and Paseo. Bell East 070. ' ' i,
T. C. Unthanlc, 1112 Independence cvenue. Both phones, Main 74:18
S. M Steele, 29 Sloan Avenue, Qulndaro, Kans.
Frod T, Drew, 2002 Bales avenue. Bell phone, East 5277-W. ' :
PHOTOGRAPHER8. " .
Charles Williams,..., .., 1016 Oak; Main 3154' Bell
C. A. Frankllri;,1409 Main: Qrand 2988 Boll.
Arthur W. Harris. 1515 East Eighteenth: East 4746 Bell.
John H. Fatrloy, Square Deal Printing Co., 1731 Lydia. Bell pbone
. REAL ESTATE.
J. Dallas Bowser, 1509 E. 12th St. Bell East .761.
P, J. Weaver, President Afro-American Iuv. Co., 911 McGco St Boll
Tho Ward & Samlington Investment Co., Bell Phono East 4294Y.
W. M, Johnston, rental agent; Alain 7555-Homo Main 751 Bell. ','
W. O. Mosely, Ivanhoo Investment Co., 2220 WoodlanU avenue.
Edw. E. Vaughn, Afro-American Inv. Co., 911 McGee. St
PROBATION OFFICER. 1 " -'
Edward Ross, 1419 E. 18th St. Bell Grand. 885.
REGALIAS, BADGES, ETC.
,Geo. W. K. Love, 2418 Flora. Telephone East 944.
Moses Dixon, 1217 Woodland; Eapt 3797 Bell. ,
SHOE SHINING PARLOR.
Moses Fields, 014 Main.
SIGNS, LETTERS AND SHOW CARDS.
Prof. D. G. Watson, 1900 East Twenty-fourth.
Henry Jones, Mgr., Temple Shoe Co., 1607 E. 18th street
TEACHERS. . . -'ff
R. T. Coles, Principal Garrison School, 2327 Lydia; Grand 1851 -Bell.1
W. T. White, manual training, 1U12 Lydia; Grand 3631 Bell.
Q. A. Page, 2419 Flora. Bell E. 501. Principal Attucka School.
T. W. H. Williams, 1323 Jackson. Bell E. 3269-Y. Principal Bruce
Chas. A. Westmoreland, 2325 Lydia. Bell Grand 1320-W. Lincoln High,
Homer Roberts, "Dixie Theatre," 24li Vine St.
Geo. Jones, 100S McGee. Home Phone, 5188 Main..
W. Lee Whlbby, 18th and Forest Home phone M. 4023.
it W. Elmore, 1607 Harrison street
C. H. Countee, 2220 Vine St Bell East 3336.
Watklns Bros. & Co., 1729 Lydia. Telephone Grand 987,
People's Undertaking Co., 121J. East 18th; Phones, Bell Grand 1565;
Home blU3 Mam. iawara Jones, Mgr.
Save 20 Per Cent
Moriey Loaned' at a Low Rate. Fine Watch
Repairing. Cash Paid for Old Gold, Silver and
Diamonds. Unredeemed Pledges For Sale at
a Bargain, see
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE
812 Grand Ave.
GROCERIES AND MEATS
The Lowest of Prices and Best
Brands of Goods.
20 Pounds Sugar S1.00
1 Pound Good Coffee 20c
Round Steak., .15c
24 Pounds Kelly's King Flour, ,60c
1 Pound Country Bacon .. r. .. .'. 20c
Best Lard 15c
Milk, per Quart 6c
We Appreciate Your Trade.
1305 EAST EIGHTEENTH STREET.
Home Phone 9723.
of the John M. Habash $2,000 stock of
Drawn Work, Cluny Lace, Renaissance, Needl1 Work
Silk Shawls and Crochet Silk Neckties, Kimonas, Shirt
Waists and Dresses.
All goods are imported and will be sold at actual cost.
Sale commences Saturday Morning at 8:00 o'clock and continues for
two weeks Come quick and get Christmas bargains.
JNO. ML HABASH, 518 East i2ihSf.
-Special Offei -
TO COLORED PEOPLE
High Grade Trunks and
Grips for the Holidays.
BIG DRESS TRUNK Reg
ular $8.00 Value,
Special Offer of $25.00 Fibre Trunks for $10.75
Real Leather Bags, hand sewed, at $6.95 and 52.95
T poreight American Trunk & Grip Mfg. Co. JtiK?
SPECIAL ATTENTION glvon to repair work. Call Homo Main 1009,
Go to the Owl Market
S. W.' 18th and Woodland Ave. for
Good Things to Eat for Christmas
And Free Useful Christmas and
Owl Market, 1725 East 18th Street .
rfoino riiouo 5238 Main Boll Fhouo 32G2 East
Home Phone Main 5130
9, C Cor. 1 3th end UaltJnor, Kansas City, Mo.