Newspaper Page Text
flas Beatrice L.v Tyler of St. Louis,
Mo., Is visiting Mrs. M. L. Walden,
2412 .Montgall avenue.
Mrs. M. Ford, 918 Campbell street,
has been very 111 with acute Indiges
tion for the past ten days.
The prices and the goods at the
Colored Shoe Store are rlaht. Try
them at 15072 E. 18tth. G. A. Page.
E. A. Robinson, Express, Baggage
and Light Moving. Prompt and cour
teous' service. Call Bell phone East
Miss Emma Smith, formerly a mem
ber of the Blind Boono Concert Co.,
who remained In the city to recuper
ate this season, Is improving rapidly.
Mr. Robert Waldron, Mrs. Prentice
Freeman and Miss Mablo Emery en
tertained fifty guests at Overall Studio
Saturday. Favors were won by Mrs.
Misses Lulu Shelby, Pauline Ray,
teachess at Lincoln Instttute; Pansy
IMcDanlels, Lucy Velar, Cozetta Kings-
berry and Prace Williams, -were Sun's
) visitors last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Davis re turned
Wfidnfisdav nlchr. nftor RTienrifnc? the
holidays In Lawrence and Atchison,
Kas. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis had a very
pleasant stay in both cities.
Herman L. Klnslor, the coal dealer
at 2012 Harrison street, gave a ton of
coal to the Old Folks and Orphans'
Home last week. May others do like
Mr. Klnsler and they will surely pros
per. PORO HAIR GROWER. Mrs. Geo.
Howard Wonderful Hair Grower and
Scalp Treatment. This treatment has
proved to be a wonderful success.
Mrs. Howard will receive patrons for
treatment from 8:30 to 6:00 p. m. at
her 'residence, 567 Harrison street.
Also switches woven from combings.
. Complete course of hair weaving.
-A COLORED MAN'S THANKSGIVING FOR HIS SKIN.
The Congregationalist asked a number of men for what blessing they
were most thankfu 1. Among all the answers this from William Pickens of
Talladega, Ala., a Negro, stood out alone. He was thankful for being black.
I cannot answer in two hundred words; I could no tanwer In two
thousand words. 'And yet I might Indicate the answer In a single word; I
am thankful that I am one of the lowly. That being one of thelowly I have
-4he gracious opportunity of interested struggle if I would rlso even a little
way. That I (was not bom on the top of the hill, but must climb. That I
have at least a chance to learn the whole way of life, In that the whole
wnv U -before me. I thank God that
J'fop thn lowlv. and a faith In the friend
encevof, the goodness of the men who
that all men are selfish and sordid.
''at the worst deeds of my fellowman
meanness-nd that in consequence I
"I thank heaven that I havo- been born Into a great country, where
there are great rivers to cross and great mountalps to climb great figits
to fight and great problems to solve.
White reader, ! ami glad that I am
that you and I must I've in the same
nn.i enmo ralletnn Tn
iidifference, of unity and variety, you
" nily'of all history to help the providence of God itt establishing the fact
of tie brotherhood of man. It is better that you are white and that I am
black. 'The measure of our difference is the measure of our 'opportunity.
' It both were white or both wero black
. thAn nnr nnnnrhinltv for reachlne
that of a thousand monochromlB civilizations of the dead Past. With all
- -' our heart thank God that you and I
the ways of God to man!" Southwestern Christian Advocate,
, E. A. Robinson, Express, Baggage
and Light Moving. Prompt and cour
teous service. Call Bell phone East
Get used to the Imprint of the race
printer, who wishes your patronage on
the basis of better and quicker print.
Ing service. This Is It:
C. A. Franklin, printer, 1409 Main St.
The Nine O'clock School Shoe for
children Is absolutely the best shoe at
the lowest price for your boy or girl
In school. Think of.lt. From two
UBtffone-Tiaif dollars on aown, at me
Colored 8hoe Store, 1507, East 18th
The Weaver Floral Company has
moved to new .and more commodious
quarters, Just across the' street fr6m
their, old,' location at 1510 East 18th
street, and are bettor prepared .than
" ever before to supply and satisfy their
A pretty afternoon party was given
by Mrs., S. E. Smit.h, 2420 Woodland
avenue, last Wednesday in honor of
her sister, Miss OUle Smith of Neosho,
Mo., and Miss Elliott of Paola, Kas.
The house was beautifully decorated
with Christmas foliage. Honors were
won by ilrs. Haywood Murphy, Mrs.
McCraty and Mrs. M. Johnson.
ton. senior international secretary
the Y, M, C. A., nt the residence of
(Miss Anna n. jones, Aiomgau
avenue, was -one of the most brilliant
affairs witnessed during the holiday
season. More than Qve hundred
guests called between tho hours, of
live and eleven to pay their respects
to Mr. Hunton. The house was beau
tifully decorated with cut flowers and
festooned with .Christmas greeno and
palms. The receiving line consisted
of the following: Mrs. Lydla C. Smith,
Mrs. Mayme E. Bradley, Mrs. J. M.
Marquess, Mrs. S. II. Thompson, Mrs.
Minnie Crosthwalte; Mrs. Lena Do-
Frantz, Mrs. H. T, Keallng, Miss Anna
Jones and Mr. Hunton. Much credit
"U due tho hostesses for this most
There's nothing more acceptable
than a nice photograph of yourself for
an Xmas gift. Something nice and
costs but little. You'll get them at the
Fad, 1718 E. 18th.
Master J. A. and Mrs. J. A. laun
ders of St. Joseph, Mo., spent a cou
ple of days last week in Kansas City
the guest of Miss Maggie Buford, 2401
Mr. and Mrs. Van of Chicago en
route home from Osawatomlo, where
they had been, visiting, stopped over
Tor a short visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Montgomery of 1010 Troost avenue
Mrs. Bertie L. Tucker Fisher, 2434
Woodland avenue, gave a 5 o'clock
dinner Jan. 2 in honor of Misses Elea
nor and Abblt Barnett of Boley,, Okla.,
who aro attending Western University.
The evening was""very pleasantly spent
with muslo and games.
Miss Pansy McDanlels entertained
with a New Year's party In honor of
Misses Lulu Shelby, Grace Williams,
Lucy Vellar and Pauline Ray Thurs
day evening at her residence, 1011
Tracy avenue.. Whist and, music were
amusements of the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Kelton wish to
acknowledge their appreciation to
Miss Inez M. Page, hostess for their
little daughter, Wee Evelyn Elizabeth,
for the charming little Christmas
shower. Her love In doing for others
cannot be excelled. Also thanks to
the Y. W. P. C. girls and friends for so
many useful and beautiful presents.
Wee Evelyn Is only 14 weeks old and
Indeed a progressive baby.
DR. M. G. BROOKINS,
24th and Vine Sts.
Bell Phone Last 232,
Residence, 1S1G Woodland Avenue.
Bell Phone E. 838.
Office hours: 11 to 12 a. m.; 2 to
4 p. m.; 6 to 8 p. m.
Calls Answered Day or Night.
I can have an enlightened sympathy
of the' lowly." " Thai my own experl-
are up, forbids me to say or think
Nay; more, that I am learning to look
as sad mistakes rather than monstrous
hate no man. Pity is more reasonable
black and that you are white and
country, with the same laws, the same
that, rare mixture of sameness ana
ana l nave tne mosi enviame opporiu-
'If ye love them which love you'-
toward God would not be better than
have tie peculiar privilege to Justify
We, have at last put In a complete
line of Men's, Women's and Children's
shoes at the Colored Shoe Store,
150714 Eas 18th street.
Judge The prisoner Bays be assault
ed you because you called him "a nut."
Complainant I uttered no such
word, your honor. I merely warned
htm against going into tho park where
the squirrels are.
Mrs. Justwed You must not expect
me to give up my girlhood ways all at
Mr. Justwed That's all right, go
right on taking an allowance from
your father Just as If -nothing had hap
At a banquet of New York newspa
per men recently a Btory was told to
exemplify tho pride which every man
should take In the work by which ho
makes a living.
Two street sweepers, seated on
curb stone, were discussing a com
rade who bad died the day botore.
"BUI certainly was a good sweep
er." said one. -
"Y-e-s," conceded the "other thought
foully. "But don't you think he was
, Httlo weak around the lamp poster
KANSAS CITY, KAN.
Rev. J. R. Richardson, 2400 Allts, Is
Mrs. G. F. Porter, 720 Everett, left
last week for Oklahoma for an indefin
Mr. Brown, 947 FFreeman avenue,
is 111 nt the home of his mother-in-law,
Mrs. Sarah Parks, 712 Everett ave
nue, who has been ill, Is out again
among her friends.
Mrs. Sam Cole, 413 Freeman, and
Mr. Edmonds, 423 Freeman, passed the
examination and were admitted to the
colored fire department.
Mr. and Mrs. Byrd of Rosedale, Kas.,
and Mr, S. Hopkins of Kansas City,
Mo., wero guests of their brother, Jas.
Hopkins, 1110 North 3d street Sunday.
Mr. E. A. Shackleford delivered an
address before the Interstate Literary
Society at Atchison, Kas. Next year
this association will mee tat Lawrence,
The funeral of Mrs. Rosa Furgeson,
3C3 Georgia avenue, will be hold Sun
day afternoon at Mt. Zlon Baptist
Church, 4th and Virginia avenue, Rev.
C. Ferguson, pastor.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Maddux, 397 Free
man avenue, entertained the family
and friends Sundayi with a New Year's
dinner. Covers were laid for twelve
and three courses wero served.
The funeral of Mr, Allen Campbell
was held from the chapel of Wyatt &
ivandolph Jan. 8. He leaves a sister,
Mrs. Mattle Oden, an uncle, niece, two
aunts and other relatives and friends.
Miss Buelah Douglass entertained
last week at her homo tho choir of
Weasant Green Baptist Church and
Rev. O. McNeal, the pastor. She has
been their musician for several years
and sell received a laige number of
Christmas and New YYear s presents.
An elegant dinner was served and a
delightful time spent. They left de
claring Miss Douglass a charming
"I'm afraid that you are seriously
111," said Mrs. Mopser, at tho breakfast
"My dear, I had a frightful night
mare last night," answered Professor
Mopser, white and shaking.
"What did you dream?"
"I dreamed I spilt an infinitive."
Pumping Easier Than Shoveling.
Church I see a cubic foot of newly-
fallen pnow weighs five and a halt
pounds, and has 12 times the bulk of
an equal weight of water.
Gotham That's the reason so many
m8n would rather work for a milkman
than a snow-removing contractor.
Bacon I see more than 9,000,008
tower tons of coal were mined in the
United Kingdom last year than in the
Egbert Well, they don't really need
It. The eutfragette bunch Is making it
warm enough over there."
A COME BACK.
Mr. Kltson I suppose you think that
a man never deceives his wife.
Miss Kidder Oh, nol Why, it would
be Impossible for the average man to
get a wlfo It he didn't deceive her.
She thought he was a god, and so
She married him, Poor Fan,
She was so shocked when she found out
That he was Just a man.
"Did you teach any young ladles how
to swim at the seashore?"
'No, I merely made them think that
thought they thought I was teaching
them to swim."
To Keep Your Dog Well
Linseed oil once a week is a great
help to keeping a dog 'in good condi
tion. For a grown dog uso one tea
spoonful; tor a puppy, one-half.
Author "I would havo yoU know,
sir, that I have written for better mag
azines than yours!" Edltor-r-"And did
you get them?" Judge.
Frend "So the editor rejected your
verses, did he?" Poetess "Yes, but
I got even with him. I rejected his
"Women have all sorts of excuses
for wearing silt skirts." "Yes, and
pome ot tho excuses are mighty slim."
By Junius J. N. Gray.
Tho city was quite busy, but if It
had not been so I W'oWd have been
alarmed, and not at all alone in, tho
surprise. It would be a. waste of time
to attempt to describe Just how busy
everybody was, huriylng to and fro,
on foot and In cabs.
I had been talking; principally ask
ing questions and walking. I did not
tako to the cabs readily, because of a
'eellng that there I would bo shut off
somewhat from the rush and roar of
tho much nllve metropolis. Just for
the novelty of It occasionally I rode
tho horse cars, but not for long, for
I had lo g since learned to hurry as
did the native New Vorkers. Like the
busy throngs that aro hurried here
and there, I sometimes rode the sur
faco or Jrolley cars, but- for quicker
transportation, would take an "L" or
As has been raid, I asked many
questions, not unlike the newspaper
reporters. I knew that questions wero
not popular In the city. If they were
unpopular, the proper answers there
to were more so. I was also sufficient
ly acquainted to know that there was
not much street manners or polite
ness in vogue in tho great city. So
when a gruff volco replied to my
queries! "I'm no walking encyclo
pedia," or "See the Information bu
reau at ," I took it all good na-
turedly and not allowing tho expres
sions to create thte least insult. I was
awaro that many persons really did
not have time to give Justifiable an
swers ; lrritablle by nature or rendered
so by thousands of too frequent pre
vious inquiries, would find it easier,
In keeping with their dispositions, to
swear than give the desired Informa
tion; still others yere blind to every
thing but the insignificant illumina
tions of their own sphere, and not to
overlook the practical Joker. There
fore, tli j best ans wers to my questions
on the street usually came from the
Hps of boys, who, omitting exceptions,
tell the truth when the Interview Is
On this occasion I had been out of
town for several days. , Returning, I
reached "Little Old New York" by way
ot the Pennsylvania ferry from the
Jersey side. Wanting a little extra
ride and especially fond of the Hud
son breeze, went up to West Twenty
third .street. Leaving the ferry,
walked over to Broadway, where I
stopped on the southwest corner of
Broadway and Twenty-third. It was
early In January. As I stood there a
clock from somewhere behind me an
nounced the noon hour, and the clang-
ing strokes were twelve times heard
above the notses of tho streets, which
were filled with persons on foot and In
tho common carriers rushing from a
thousand offices and other places of
business to nearby cafes and homes.
"Noonextrah! Noonuxtrah!" yelled
n mimlAoi- rt T.nvo witn aa nnv niinrillps;
of papers. I bought a "Journal" from
ono Of tho boys'Hearest to me. And as
I was wont to do at every opening, be
gan asking question::
"How long aro you on duty, my little
man?" I Inquired.
"I'm playing quits, now, boss," was
the reply from a boy about 12 years
"Then what do you do?"
"'Go t1 school 'till this evenln', then
I put on another extra 'till .nine."
"So, you're really n busy boy, eh?"
"What do you do?" he asked with
true boyish inquiry and less prema
tured manhood so often found In the
boys ot the greater cities, although,
probably by contact, he had much of
the slang accent characteristic of the
street urchin who also sells papers for
cigarette money and even for suste
nance and to keep him war during
tho Icy winter months with days as
cold as the one of which J refer you.
"I am a statistician," I replied.
"And your name?" he asked, looking
up into y face.
"Wlnfleld Cecil Winfleld," was the
The boy seemed to be deep In
thought then, but soon .continued:
"I don't remember seeing your
name and I didn't know they had col
ored men to take statistics? say, do
you know that old man, right there,"
ho went on, apparently abruptly chang
ing tho subject.
Out In the .street near the car track
stood a man of about fifty or fifty-nve
years. He was short and stout, rath
er corpulent. His face was Bquare
with jaws firmly set, and as he turned
toward the sidewalk I noticed that he
nossessed a set of' keen, piercing eyes.
His face was covered with a stubby
beard ot some two weeks, growth, and
his hair streaked with gray. Ho wore
a slouch hat that had been long in his
servlco Judging from Its appearance;
unprossed, well worn long black over
coat that showed but llttlle of tho
black trousers slightly raveled at tho
bottom. His foot covering .was a pair
of heavy, flat-heel shoes.
"No, who is he?" I asked, centering
my attention and interest upon the
man awaiting the arrival of a down
"They say when he first came to the
city ho was a statistician of some
kind. But now lie s a millionaire a
power in Wall street, my, dad says,"
"How did he m&ke his money?" I
"flo came here from a Jersey farm
several years ago. Couldn't make it
pay there, I think. I don't understand
it so well, but after a few years he
started to farming by long distance
telephones, telegraph, letters and
through men and never seeing tho
lend. Now he's what they call a land
grafter and farm magnate. But I don't
understand It at all."
'A remarkable character, I replied
and would have said more, but the boy
butted In v,ith:
"Iy you had plenty money like that
old top would you dress as few as ho
does and look so commonplace with y'
faco covered wit ha brusli7" he asked,
but did not wait for a '.reply,
"Well, I guess not," ho went on,
"colored people must havo their fine
rags, oven If they hare t' go off their
foed to do so. Clothes get first plnco,
and If there's any room left maybe
money will get it"
At this juncture tho car for which
tho boy was waiting passed ho swung
It and a moment later was lost In the
crowd. I boarded a downtown car,
burled myself in the news columns of
my paper and later transferred to the
elevated line which goes to lesser
Now York by way of the Brooklyn
This New York Incident was recalled
tho other day when I crossed tho
streot nt Third and Main in a city In
tho enstern part of the state. Lost
in thought, not paylngn especial at
tention to anybody or anything at the
time, was aroused when a voice ".ailed
out: r-ii- W4
"Hello; Mr, Wlnfi'oldl Prof. Alden
told mo you were hero. Although I
have never met yon personally, I read
lly recognlzo you at sight by what I
know of you through the papers."
I raised my head and looked into
the congenial face of a stranger with
"Of course, you don't know he," he
aoesn t matter much, because I'm Just
The man who confronted me was a
Missourian and showed it in voice and
action. Dut otherwise he looked like
a working man of any state. On this
street his clothes seemed just as odd
and were in as much contrast to those
about him as were those of the ag
ricultural king who Blood at the inter
section of Broadway and Twenty-
After keeping me in suspense for a
while he made known his Identity.
Paul Flipping was clad in a broad-brim
felt hat which had evidently several
years since seen better Jays it had
heen black once before the red set in.
His other clothing consisted of a short
overcoat, worn Into shreds at tho el
bows. He wore a Wue white striped
suit of overalls, and heavy, service
able shoes completed his movable
wardrobe.. His complexion was reddish-brown;
hair dark streaked with
gray; uncertain eyes of brown; ;hlgh
nose, long sandy mustache which
curled up at the ends In true foreign
Btyle. His face was round with a few
lines carved by care and toil. He.was
of middle age; fully six feet, with a
Mr. Paul Flipping Is a farmer own
ing 180 acres of fine farm land. His
city property 's valued way up In the
thousands. Although he knows how,
he Is not an actlvo farmer himself.
His busiest thoughts are on contract
ing and building where he does a com
"For years," he informed me, "X car
ried thousands of dollars in my pock
ets. They were my profits from deals.
I was then beginning and all the
whites looked upon me as a poor man
who worked hard, but apparently went
back two degrees for every, degree ot
progress. I wore, and even now, shab
by clothes except when away from
This farmer-contractor could build
a town of his own with at least a hun
dred 'houses. I found him unpreten
tious, simple but practical, and never
made a front that he could not back
up. He was for a long time and Is now
a leader of men. He witnessed only
eight years of school life, but his
knowledge would do credit to a uni
versity man. His business transac
tions are broad and far reaching, in
volving many whites of position and In
fluence.. While his real financial
standing is known to but few, yet the
secret qt his manipulations and In
creasing wealth has leaked out. But
Paul Flipping is now on his feet, using
his term, and has his eyes open.
In the eyes and words of whites are
found both admiration and envy, while
many of his own people are neither
admirers nor envious of "him that
hath," who would 1 ead them to a
brighter day, from whom they shrink,
lurk far in the dark and look through
eyeB that see only evil, with minds
that distrustlngly measure others by
their own dishonest practices.
WANTED At once, two
hustling, energetic solicitors,
men or women. The Sun
LODGE DIRECTORY. (
Prltchard Lodge No. 42, A. F.
and A. M., meets the 2nd and
4th Mondav In each month. All
Master Masons In good standing
welcome, it. ureer, w. J1., j.
H. Snlglner, Sec'y.
A. M.. meets the 1st an 3ra
Monday In each month. All
Master Masons In good standing
welcome. i. w. uumuiv. .
Mt. Olive Lodge No. 53, A. F.
and A. M., meets the 2nd and
4thi Friday In every month. Vis
UlnB Master Masons am wel
come. Thos. Jackson, W. M.j
Jno. A. Johnson, Sec'y.
Furnished and Unfurnished
Rooms For Rent.
FOIl RENT Four room apartment;
deslraMo neighborhood.,' 2434 Wood
FOll RENT Ono nice furnished
room tor married couple. Bath and
telephone free. Strictly modern.
Bell phone East 4573W.
For Rent Neatly furnished rooms,
strictly modern, for gentlemen or mar.
rled couple. Mrs. J. O. Klngsberry,
1007 Tracy avenue.
WANTED A lady roomer or man
nnd wife. Modern home. Bath, bb
and telenhone 2038 Highland. Bell
pVwie, 1270 East.
18th and Highland Ave.
KANSAS CITY'S FAVORITES
The Smith -Bright Players
The Prima Donna of the Race
"THE COUNTRY STORE
Groceries, Meats, Flour, Chickens,
Every Saturday Night.
Your Groceries and Meats will Cost
You Less and Give You Better
Satisfaction if You Buy Them Here
Our Prices are Right
We Treat You Right
Our Goods are Always Dependable
COME XSMD SEE US
9th and Charlotte Sts. 1121 East
J. T. WATKINS. ' T.
1729 Lydla Avenue
Home Phone Main 7989 Bell Phone Grand 987
KANSAS CITY'S OWN SONS
McCAMPBELL & HOUSTON
2300 Vine Street. N. W. Corner
tt ti none ir Howard & Vine .
Home Phone, 239G Mam. Home p. 5m Mnin
Bell Phone, 159 East. Bell Phone, 7G5 East.
MONEY TO LOAN I
On Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and all valuables
Unredeemed pledges for sale at bargain prices. Can
save you 25 per cent, on diamonds
1307 Grand Ave.
Main 4766 Home
SOUTH SIDE CLINIC.
The free Clinic recently estab
lished by Dr. Theodore Smith at
1300 East Eighteenth Street for the
benefit of those who are not able
to pay the services of a physician
has proven a godsend and Is filling
a long felt need among tho people
of our race In that congested sec
tion ot the city. The following
physicians. Dr. J. H. Jones, Dr. A.
D. Bradbury, Dr. Fletcher and Dr.
E, M. Phenlx, are rendering valu
able service and Dr. Theodore
Smith Is filling their prescriptions
at the lowest possible cost. The
hours are from 1 to 3 p. m. except
Sunday and those who have been
benefited by the establishment of
this clinic are loud In their pralsel
of the thoughtful .generosity of Dr.'
The A. W. Harris Publishing Com
pany turned out during the holidays
the greatest volume of 'finished and
high class work that has ever come
from the press of a Negro printer In
the history of this city, and has won
universal praise by Its prompt and
satisfactory service.. They have en
larged their facilities and are ore
pared to give during the year 1914
THE BEST and MOST SATISFAC
TORY service possible.. Remember
they aro located at the Hub of the Ne
gro district, 1515 East 18th street.
Bell phone East 4746-
Cigars and Tobaccos Given Away
12th St. 9th and Campbell Sts.
Established 30 years
1720 E. 18th 5 rooms $15.00
1820 Highland 6 rooms 115.00
1527 E. 11th 4 rooms J15.00
3206-8 E. ICth 7 rooms, part mod.. 12.ee
701 Penn 7 rooms, mod J30.00
507 Ii 6th 15 rooms, mod 30.00
1820 E. 18th S rooms, part mod.... 18.00
2130 Flora 3 rooms 8.00
414-16 E. Cth 3-room apt., part mod 10.00
1915 E. 10th 7 rooms, mod 25.00
916 Vine, 6 rooms water and ens 18, 00
2631 Euclid, 5 rooms mod, bunga
1630 Wyandotte, 6 rooms part mod. 20.00
925 Washington, K. C, Ic, 4 rooms. ,
water and cm 13.50
25th and Esplanade, 4 room cottage, 10.00
1614 Agnes, 7 room residence 20.00
401 Broadway, 14 rooms brick $30.00
318 Troupe Ave., Kansas City, Kana
b room cottace $15 00
911 McGee Small storeroom, sultablo for
cafe , $10.00
1415 Spruce Storeroom , $14.00
1726 Oakley 6-room stucco cattago, $15.09
6 Lombard 5-room cottage,...,, 10.00
1720 Allen Ave. 5-rooin brick .'JO.OO
jfso Alien Ave, -room DricK...... T.yo
OKI Vln. A hmmb -. . . ,..AA.
riv . u iuujii pal k iiiuu., f.t.vvr
$75 down, $18 per month. Including Inter
est. Near 14th and Woodlana 6 rooms, gtrlct-
2926 Summit 4-room cottacx :t son
2306 AVoodland Ave. 4-room cottage.
very swell 1.800
2725 N. 7th St., K. C, Kan. 5-room
cottage , , 800
24th and Lydla Ave. 7 rooms, strict
ly modern , 2,600
Any ot these can be bougtt on easy
And many others for rent .ana sale oa
easy terms. Come to office and ittt list
Phones, Bell, Main 751 1 Home, M.iln 7553
Afro-Amrican liYtstMeit &
011 McGEK STpEET,