Newspaper Page Text
WHERE CAN YOU FIND ITS EQUAL?
It litis been said the value of advertising lies in its power to
convince the public of tho advantages to bo gained in; dealing with
the advertiser. It is not the intention of tho management of the
Delmonico Cafo and Homo Bakery- to deal at length vith customary
advertising phrases that long sinco should havo been cast into tho
rag bag of time. "We havo no desire to advertise in tho sense in
which that term is most generally accepted j wo simply desire to state
a'f 6 open facts which your investigation will necessarily verify.
A STATEMENT OF FACTS:
; The Delmonico Cafe and
Home Bakery, located at 52
s ' East Eighteenth street, Kan
' sas City, Mo., is the most
thoroughly equipped Cafe west
of the Mississippi rendering as
it does a service almost wholly
The rooms in connection are
centrally situated at the Hub
of the Negro District, and are
the most modern and neatly
furnished in their various ap
pointments. The Home Bakery in con
nection, while comparatively a
new enterprise to the" Negroes
of greater Kansas City, has
from the day it was installed
measured well to the standard
in the quality of their products.
And has today in service the
most finished Bakers ever em
pfoyedby Bakeries of small ca
Our solicitation for your patronage, either to the local trade or
tho traveling public, is based on the foregoing facts coupled with
service and' as a guarantee of our position in tljisl matter, the man
agement of the Delmonico Cafe and Home Bakery willingly makes
this proposition: To supply anyone of the recognized Charities of
our! people in this city with their bread and pastry for one year if
the foregoing statement of facts can be disproven.
HENRY C. COMPTON, Prop.
Delmonico Cafe and Home Bakery,
' Less Muddy Voles.
The madam's voice is creamy and
clear. Better focused than most con
traltos,, and .evener. More ringing In
-climax, leas muddy In soft passages.
It Is as good as any voice can be that
springs from fleshy throat, trusts the
quivering lung for power, and records.
Itself on the more or less dull, waxj
surfaces of miscellaneous ears. It
-satisfies. It uplifts. It inspires. It
completely conveys the message of a
ipuro and confident motherhood,
brooding over the whole human race,
j St. Paul News.
All He Asked.
tip In Alaska there used to be a
district attorney who was long on na
tive oratory, but short on education.
Onco, whllo prosecuting a big case,
coming to the finish of bis argument,
he leaned across the rail and made
this plea: "All I asts of you, gentle
men of tho Jury, Is that you now re
tire and meto out Jestice as she de
serves to be met!"
Had to Do It.
"What do you mean by suing me for
Ibrcach of promise?" he demanded. "I
never proposed to you in my life."
"Why of course you didn't," she an
swered. In a conciliatory tone. "And
I wouldn't have accepted you if you
bad. But you know I am going on the
stage, and I must have some prepara
"Mercy, child!" exclaimed Mrs.
Harlem. "I never would have be
lieved my little boy could use such
language. Been playing with bad
children again, haven't you?" "No'm,"
replied her little boy. "Teddy Bacon
and I havo been playing with a par
rot his uncle sent him from Chicago."
i Suffocated by Wine Fumes.
Five wero suffocated In a wine vat
at Bruglor, near Limoges, France, a
Cew days ago. The five were working
at a wine press when one of them, a
girl named Crouzet, who was in the
vat, fell and was asphyxiated. Her
four companion's rushed to her help,
but also succumbed to the fumes;
There Is a cbuflng-dish period for
every collogo girl; but) when tho time
comes for the promotion to the higher
position hard by a grand square cook
ing stove, most of tho graduates pre
fer to toot the alarm whistle on a
limousine. Dallas News.
.. "Beware of -the counterfeit $60
ftjsotwi;",' says Uncle Sam, "it must bo
";leaRant oven to look at an Imitation.
If Unclo Sam will show ua some real
iMes. berhaw well know how to
'jmu4 against the lmltaitoBa." gait
J5J2 East 15th Street
Record Oat Plant.
A wonderful oat plant was exhibited
at a recent meeting of the farmers'
union of New Zealand. It was an oat
plant with 210 strong stems growing
from it. The owner hopes to raise
a new variety of a very prolific kind.
Right ln the Swim.
"My wife is always complaining sho
has nothing to wear." "Great Scot,
fellow! What on earth is she kicking
about? Get to her quick and tell her
she's right in style and doesn't know
it" St Louis Republic.
Protection Against Crime.
It is estimated that there are In uso
In tho United States about 100,000
elaborate electric protective systems
against crime, about 300,000 smaller
systems, and some 2,000,000 minor de
"Havo you adequate police protec
tion for your house?" asked a man of
a friend who lived in a lonely spot
"You bet! Why, we've got the pret
tiest servant girl in the country."
Nagging Wife drinking husband.
Which is cause and which is effect?
Sociologists and temperance lectur
ers may think they know but they
don't Philadelphia Record.
Bill (reading) "Here's a guy Just
went crazy that never used terbacker
or liquor or played cards." Hank
"He didn't 'went,' Bill he alters wuz!"
Kansas City Star.
After the Game.
"Well, anyhow, Miss Vassar, you'll
admit that our boys played very well.
The game' was lost through Just ono
error." "Yes, so was Paradise."
Removed All Doubts.
Scott "I dreamed last nleht that I
died and went to heaven." Mott
That settles it. Dreams 'co hv tnn.
trades beyond question."
"What makes you so sure that all
dressmakers go to heaven when they
die?" "Why, they must necessarily
Uvo a pattern life."
A brqkeman In Altoona was speak
ing ot the bad weather. "It's as bad,"
he said, "as the third band In a cir
"Seo that bewhlakered man walking
with M1m Peach. Ho's very hirsute,
Isn't he?" "No, he's her suitor."
Mrs. C. V. Allen of Qulndaro, Kas.,
who spent tho holidays with her moth
er, Mrs. Ida Brown, 4007 Adams street,
loft Monday for LaGrange, Mo., for
a few wookB' stay with her mother-in-law.
...Mrs. John nails, M18 Booth
avenue, entertained. n largo number
of friends Thursday evening In honor
of her husband's bltrh anniversary.
....Mr. and Mrs. Ell Tuppence, 3947
Adams street, entertained Mr. and
Mrs. Burns Bond of St. Paul, Minn.,
and Mrs. J. T. Haskell at dinner Mon
day evening.... Tho marriage of Mr.
Wesley Chiles and Miss Minnie Allen
took placo New Year's night at the
Wesley Chapel. A reception followed
tho ceremony. .. .Mr. and Mrs. Wilt
Ham Kyle, 4131 Lloyd avenue, returned
last week from Nashville, Tenn., ac
companied by her sister, Miss Ollle
Bryant.... Mrs. Newton Sayers is In
disposed this week.... Mr. A. B. Zell
ner died at his residence, 4012 Lloyd
avenue, Wednesday. Besides his wife
he is survived by three sons and other
relatives. The funeral was held from
the Primitive Baptist Church Sunday.
....Mr. and Mrs. George Scholler en
tertained a few friends New Year's
night at G o'clock dinner at their resi
dence, 118 Lafayette street, in honor
of Rev. Ralston, pastor of tho Pleas
ant Valley Baptist Church. Covers
were laid for nine. Tho following
were present: Rev, and Mrs. Ralston,
Mr. and Mrs. John Ralls, Mr. and Mrs.
Preston Smith, Master John Ralls, Mr.
John Tucker and Mrs. Salllo Sims.
Four courses wero served.
Mrs. M. Brown and mother, Mrs. M.
Hamilton of Melville, Kas., visited Mr,
and Mrs. Albert Shephard. . . .Miss
Rona Evans and Miss -Nellie Peterson
spent New Years with Miss Mable
Gideon.... Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hawkins
and family attended a reunion at Law
rence at the home of Mr. B. M. Haw
kins in honor of a sister, Mrs. J. Hoi
loway, of La Junta, Colo.... J. M. Nel
son 'went to Lawrenco on 'business
Monday.... Mrs. Queen Gideon and
granddaughter, Miss Louvenla Haw
kins, returned Monday from Atchison,
where they spent Christmas with a
daughtter, Mrs. R. Perry Mrs, Over
ton and Miss Emma Raffle of Law
rence were guests of Miss Raffle's
mother. ...Mrs. J. Brown and daugh-
In accordance with our usual custom, we will send The Sun during tho month of
January, 1914, to any address in or out 'of the city for one dollar ($1.00) for one year, or
it. . ,
until January, 1915. "What more acceptable present could you make to your family or
friends than a year's subscription to an up-to-date, fearless, newsy Negro paper? Old sub'
scribers can take advantage of this rate by paying UP IN FULL their back subscriptions
and letting their new subscriptions v date from January, 1914.
THE SUN PUBLISHING COMPANY.
ters. Misses Addle and Ethel Brown,
and son, . George Brown, returned
Thursday from Kansas City. ...Wm.
James ot Tonganoxie was hunting here
Wednesday. . . .Mrs. Rhodes of Kansas
City spent a couple of days here hunt
ing. ...Mr. Douglass Hlldebrandt and
children went to Leavenworth Wednes
day. . . .Mr. Roy Walton went to Leav
enworth Thursday. . . .Garcie Burrls
was a visitor here tho guest of his
grandmother,, Mrs.. W. Raffle.... Mr.
J. Brown went to Lawrence Friday on
Rev. White of Kansas City
preach a very Instructive sermon at
the A. M. E. Church Sunday morning.
Rev. Davis of Kansas City, ,Kas.,
has charge of the First Baptist
Church first and third Sundays in
every "month. ...Miss Marie Walton of
Leavenworth, Kas., visited relatives
and friends Thursday and Friday....
Mr. Roy Reynolds shipped a carload of
cattle to Kansas City last week....
Mr. Harry Tolllver visited his "nephew,
Gus Saunders, at Leavenworth last
week. . . .Mrs. J. M. Nelson was among
the visitors here Monday. .. .Mrs. C.
Barnett of Kansas City, Kas., spent a
few days with relatives last week. . . .
Mr. Henry James ot Leavenworth,
Kas., visited relatives and friends a
few days last week.... Mrs. J. S.
James of.-Chlcago visited her niece,
Mrs. W. M, Wood, Tuesday and
Wednesday. . , .Mrs. Alec Jacksou gave
a dinner last Tuesday in honor of
Judge I. F. Bradley of Kansas City,
Kas. . . .Mr. and Mrs. Helen and' daugh
ters of Atchison, Kas., were tho guests
of their -parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Smith, last week. . . .Mrs. H. D. Carter
and daughter, Miss Lucille, visited her
sister, Mrs. Montgomery, last week.
. . . .The S. M. Ts. will have their in
stallment of officers and bax social
Jan. 10. The admission is five cents.
. . . .The Progressive Club will give an
oratorical contest Jan. 24 for the bene
fit of the First Baptist Church. Ad
mission 10 cents.
Dec. 25, 1913, Mr. and Mrs. Chas,
Towne entertained with a delightful
dinner party. The following guests
were present: Mother Towne, Mr.
and Mrs. J. V. Towne, Mr. S. Woods
and his five daughters, Rev. C, H. An
derson, Mr. N, Hawkins and grand
son, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin and
daughter, John Towne and -Lloyd
Woods. The dining room was beautl
fullly decorated and a most enjoyable
time was spent by all present The
guests voted Mr. and Mrs. Towno
charming host and hostess.
Mr.. Ben Matthews Is on tho sick
list,.., Mrs. Norrls is 111 at her home.
....Mrs. Laura Norrls visited friends
In Tonganoxie last Monday. .,. Lulu
Wako was among the visitors at Ton
ganoxie -last week.... Mr, and' Mrs.
urday and Sunday on business,.. .Mrs.
J. Matthew's daughter, Mrs. Redmou
of Leavenworth, visited here last
week.... Mr. Sherman Wako Is visit
ing In Tongauoxlo.
Y. Mtt'A. NOTES
Regular men's' meeting at tho rooms
next Sunday at '3! 30, p. m.
Work on tho now building Is prog
ressing rapidly. All tho concrete
footings aro In and tho stone work
for the fillings will be completed to
tho floor lovel in a few days.
The men's -meeting Sunday was one
of tho best the men have enjoyed for
some time. Messrs. Hunton, Tobias
and Jones, International Secretaries,
addressed the 'meeting and the men
were highly blessed.
The largest crowd that has over
visited tho Y. M. C. A. on New Year's
day was present last Thursday. Tho
young men were kept busy all after
noon caring for those who were In
terested in viewing tho plans of the
now 'building. Tho personnel of4he
visitors would do honor to any organ
ization and the men of the Associa
tion feel highly honored in having
been permitted to entertain such
guests. Tho majority of those present
wore' PAID-IN-FULL buttons.
Y. W. C. A. NOTES
"I am come that they might have
life, and that they might have It more
abundantly" National Y. W. C. A.
The secretary has been pleased to
welcome many visitors in the Yates
Branch of the Young Women's Chris
tian Association this year. Our latch
string is on the outside and there Is
always a cordial welcome for all
young women and girls,. It Is our
purpose to get ISO new members by
the date of our annual meeting, March
6, 1914. "Will you who aro already in
the association show your Interest by
bringing intb fellowship at least five
of these? "Let us love, Indeed, and
in truth." There are young women
and girls In this city who would re
ceive with readiness an Invitation to
clasp hands with this worldwide
movement If you would extend It, who
would go and bring others.
The Monday and Tuesday night Y.
W. C. A. Bible Classes lu.ve continued
with Interest even through the holi
days. The Tuesday evening class Is
open to all women. A knowledge of
the Bible will bo lnvaluablo to wom
en as to men throughout their lives.
The Honorable Frederick Douglass
who became famous In our own land
and abroad as an orator and a states
man was a close student of the Bible.
Amanda Smith, who for more than
fifty years, held vast audiences spell
bound with -her wonderful essages of
the Christ has done so with her treas
ure of beautiful Scriptural verses.
Both of these were born during" the
days of slavery and on the soil or
Maryland. Both lived to be honored
by leading thinkers of various nation
alities at home and abroad. Tho lat
ter, though in her 78th year, is in ap
parent good - health physically and
mentally, and- rests comfortably In- her
beautiful little bungalow (built espe
cially for her by a rich man who was
led to Christ through her beautiful
Scriptural Messages) at Lake Sebrlng
Our visitors this week included the
Rev. Dr. B. A. tdlson, Muskogee; Mr.
W. A. Hunton, Washington, D. C;
Miss Anna H. Jones, principal of
Douglass School; Miss Josephine V.
l'inyon, National Student Secretary,
New York City.
Mr. Wm, A. Hunton, International
Secretary of the Student Volunteer
Movement delivered an able and In
spiring address to a large and repre
sentative gathering at tho Y. W. C. A.
meeting held' at the First Baptist
Church, Nebraska avenue and Fifth
street, on Wednesday evening of this
weeic. .his suujecc was ine rnco
of Progress." He held his auditors
(as he always does) from start to
finish. The meeting was a pro
nounced success. On tho platform
with him were; Miss J. V. Plnyon,
National Student Secretary; Dr. H.
T. Keallng (who read the Scripture),
Mr. R. B. Defrantz, General Secretary
of tho Y. M, C, A. and Mrs. Lydia
C. Smith, who presided. The Rev.
Dr, W. A Bowen, pastor of the church,
gave the Invocation. Miss Effle Grant
rendered a solo and played for the
congregational singing. The latter
was a splendid feature. Mrs. F. K.
Douglass and, others of the finance
committee, booked after the offering
to which the auditors responded cheer
fully. H Is to be regretted that scores of
people who came early to the dinner
left the church, ere they found out
that while .the dinner had been sud
denly called off without consent or
knowledge of the writer that Mr. Hun
ton would take the place of his wife
as speaker., Mrs, Hunton was un
avoidably detained and Mr. llautou
graciously stayed and spoke out of
the abundance of his heart In her
There may be. microbes In kisses,
out no girl has ever seen one.
By I. C. U. Know.
Mr. Clydo Banks left for Jefferson
City, Mo., last Saturday to resume his
studies nt Lincoln Institute.... Miss
Odessa Hlllman spent several days vis
iting relatives and friends In Kansas
City, Mo., last week.,.. Mr. and Mrs.
Bates, Miss Bates and Mr. Reynollds
of Carrollton, Mo., wore the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Anderson Sunday.
Miss Hattlo Young and sister of Ma
con, Mo.,, wore the guests of Miss
Jewell Cabbell during the holidays. . . .
Mr. Clark of Macon, Mo., spent tho
Now YoYar -with Miss Jewell Cabbel.
. . . .Already tho winning of one of our
accomplished young ladles by ono of
Atchison's fortunate gentlemen is
about an accomplished fact. This puts
us In a position to see that our young
men ust step to the front on tho home
as well as the foreign battlefield if
they would win. Victories of peace
and of war are never inherited. .. .A
Now Year festival was given at the
U. K. T. hall by tho Sir Knights and
Daughters last Thursday night. This
society's festival, like Its previous
public entertainments, was a decided
success. .. .Rev. I. L. Tally has begun
a revival meeting. Ho is assisted by
various distinguished ministers and
loyal members. Their slogan seems.to
be, "Onward, Christian Soldiers." We
aro looking forward to occasional vic
tories from such a marching as to war.
. . . .The funeral of Mrs. John Winfrey,
whose prolonged illness was brought
to a close last Tuesday, was held at
tho Baptist Church, with Rev. Talley
officiating. The funeral was well at
tended by a host of friends, who Join
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Johnson, the only
relatives of the deceased, in mourning
the loss of such an unpretentious
EXCELSIOR SPRINGS, MO.
All ladles present at the McKnlght
Whlto dance pavilion were presented
with horns and whistles, which were
blown at 12 o'clock. It was quite a
novelty. .. .Mrs. Will Carter's dis
tressing cry last Thursday about 1
o'clock was hot rabbit, chicken chit
terlings for salle, and tho hungry
crowd rushed to her relief. . . .Mr. and
Mrs. Jasper Bosler have returned from
Plattsburg, where they spent a part
of tho holidays.... Miss Georgia GGoIf
has returned to Kansas City.... Miss
Dess Johnson of Lawson, Mo., spent'
Thursday and Friday at the Albany
Hotel.... Mr. Ruben Martin of Parks-
vllle, Mo., was the guest of his daugh
ter, Mrs. Lena Mablon, Tuesday. .
Miss MMable King, who is attending
Lincoln Institute, Is home, also Mr.
Caul Gipson, who is attending the
Western college, is here spending the
hollIdays....Mr. Clarence Carter of
Macon, Mo., Is the guest of Miss Hat
tie Gipson. .. .Mrs. James Frazier of
Parksvllle, Mo., who recently lost her
husband, is here visiting her mother.
We extend to her our sympathy....
Mrs. WWhite, the proprietor of the
homelike Albany Hotel, gave a. New
Year's luncheon and a number of
guests wero present. . . .The club mem
bers and friends extend to Mr. Lewis
and family their profound sympathy
during their recent bereavement....
The Phllomatlum Society was enter
tained by Miss Chanlo Golf at the
cozy little home of Mr. and Mrs. Jess
Mablon on Osage street After the
formal opening every one told some
one thing that they had learned during
1913, and many wero interesting. One
new member was added, Mr. Richard
Li. Jackson. After the business meet
ing was adjourned the hostess, as
sisted by -Mrs. Lena Mablon, served a
three-course luncheon, which was cer
tainly enjoyed. Other guests besides
the members were Misses Georgia
Million, Clara Little and Otha Mablon.
On account of sudden Illness Miss
Ethel Balnea was unable to be present.
. . , .Mrs. Norman Page is rapidly Im
proving. .. .Mr. Edward Johnson lias
been complaining Ibut is able to attend
to his daily vocation.... Quotation
composed by Richard L. .Jackson
"Here's to friends, here's to your foe,
Never let a friend your secret know,
For when your friend becomes your
foe, Out in the world your secret goes."
. .In speaking of unity, the Elms
waiters certainly exercise It. They
stick together In overy Instance, and
everything they undertake Is a sue
cess. They haye a lecturei twice a
week toy Mr. McKnlght, tho, head-
waiter, who is a perfect genius. His
main subject, Organization, Unity and
Business. The waiters made Mr. Mc
Knlght a Christmas gift of $10 in gold,
....Christmas eve was delightfully
spent in Excelsior. There was dano
ing at both halls and the young people
went from one t otho other.
Just In the midst of pleasure and
prosperity tho death angel visited our
community. Mr. Sandy Cayhart de
parted this life Doc. 19, 1913, at 2:30
p. m. at the age of 60 years. The fu
neral was preached at tho A. M. E.
Church. He leaves a wife, mother,
five Dloterj; ac4 one brother to mourn
his demise.... Tho Young Ladles'
Golden Leaf Embroidery Club had
quite a success with the bazaar and
program the 27th.... Sunday morning
Itev. W, H. Davis, preached a soul
stirring sermon.... Both services Sun-
day wero well attended. Tho pastor
and wife visited friends at Marshall,
Mo., during the holidays. .. .Prof.' S.
W. BIgby visited his daughter, Mrs.
Velma Roy at Kansas City, Mo.
Prof. Richardson, after a pleasant
visit with Miss Sparks, left for his
home last week at KirksvilIe....Mrs.
Carrie Lewis entertained the students.
Miss Maggie Lee, Schuyler Bradley
nifd Mr. Ralph Plnkard returned to
Lincoln Institute Monday..,. Misses
Murphy Curl and Lena Bryant, who
are attending Western College nt Ma
con, spent the holidays with parents.
Misses Allle Mae and Virginia Hunter
nnd Messrs. Noble and Marry Hunter
of Mollne are visiting their mother. . . .
Rev, G. D. Saunders and wife of Eolla
were the guests of Mrs. Jennie Davl3
last week.... Miss Halite Davis of
Quincy, 111., spent Eaturdny and Sun
day with her Mothor....Mlss Pearl
Sparks, who Is teaching, spent Christ
mas with parents.... Mrs. R. B. Smith
royally entertained the Sewing Circle
ot the Bethel A. M. E. Church Friday.
..Sunday was a glorious day at
Bethel, this being the first Sunday In
the new year. In tho morning was
general class meeting and at evening
Rev. Haywood delivered an excellent
sermon.... Mr. Virgil Williams is on
the sick list.... Mrs. GGeorge Sand
ridgo, Jr., of Hannibal is the guest of
Mr. and Mrs, George Sandridgo, Sr.
, .The Ideal Improvement Club will
cet at Mrs. Eliza Ransom's Friday
ovenlng. . . .Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Johnson spent Christmas with their
daushter of Quincy, 111. . . .Shlloh Tab
ernacle gave an entertainment New
Year's night.... Mr. A. R. Bohon, D.
D. G. M visited Mt Hope Lodge No.
19 last Saturday. After business lie
was tendered a reception,
HARMONY IN THE COMMUNITY.
(By Prof. E. O. Boone, Jr., Mary-
It is said when old age no longer
does mischief, It proceeds to give out
advice. I only want to try to convey
to you the message that is being sent
to our race through different ones. I
want to arouse a spark of Interest In
our behalf, In the action.! we think
are beneficial to us as Individuals and
a race as a whole. As we are aware
we aro now living In a progressive
age, an adgo that demands all one
can give and sometimes more. It Is
left to us to take advantage of the
various opportunities that present
themselves at our doors. The younger
generation have no excuse, unless It
is that they had to support ticir aged
parent, for not having at least a gram
mar school education. Now to pay a
tribute and turn thanks to the older
ones, the one who sacrificed and un
derwent many hardships that we their
sons, daughters and grandchildren
might enjoy public schools, colleges,
sl SWITCHES 50c
24 inches lone, made of good quality
three stems. Sell regularly at gl. Iu thii salvonly oOC
SI TRANSFORMATIONS, SOc
on c mil, pi
HO It Li Ulll 01. fm
Kansas City, Mo.
Funeral Directors and Licensed Embalrners
OUR MOTTO '
"Do unto others as you would they
should do unto you."
LOW PRICES FIRST CLASS SERVICE.
When in need of an Undertaker call and get our. prices and
look over our stock before going elsewhere. ' " .
Experienced and EDWARD JONES,
Practical Licensed ,nbaImer. Manager.
HOME PHONE. 8165 MAIN.
f N II IMB1
Made to Order, $20.00 and Up.
Workmanship and Fit Guaranteed.
Repairing, Cleaning and Pressing. Work called for and delivered.
Give us a trial,
408 East Twelfth Street
Home Phone Main 2876, KANSAS CITY, MO.
Subscribe for The Stan
universities and that we might have
our eyes opened to tub words of tho
Gospel and civilization In general. We
ahve organized in most towns and
cities literary societies, sewing cir
cles, reading circles and various other
organizations to help educate and
cultlvato in a mensuro those that xlld
not enjoy that opportunity. But you
aro tho dear ones that made It pos
sible for us to enjoy It, Clubs such
as this, the Whatsoever Society and
others that aro under the voice ot tho
church nro blessings to tho communi
ties for they not only give one enjoy,
mont, pleasure and recreation, ' 'but
they tend to educate tho one to tho
oxtont of table etiquette, social man
ners and politeness, Evory individual
In town should Join hands and work
with this club, for now as a whole our
race will not stick together and until
wo learn to unlto our effort's we can
not go forward as rapidly In. the fu
ture years as We have eomojin tho
past fifty years. Wo should work"ln,
harmony wlthp tho churches and'
schools. The members of this, the
Whatsoever Society, are doing a great
work. Let us Join hands and lend our
aid and assistance wh6n wo can, for
theirs Is to bo a great work; It will'
be helpful to all. As with a person's
llfo tho first step In a life of intem
perance Is not usually tho first drink,
but It is found back in that person's
llfo when Indulgence resulted In the
failure to form the habits of self-control
and Belf-mastery. So lot us hope
that this society will In tholr monthly
programs bring forth for public dis
cussion such subjects that will be
helpful and Instrumental In character
building, subjects that will bring out
the needs of (self-control and self
mastery. Papers that will teach us
how to live in harmony, that will, tell
you and prove to you tho Importance
of working together or as one. Our
race needs unity. So let the work of
thf3 KnnifUV in Ita 1 fai-arv InMnnvl
.u u.j ,,ii,,,n.j
general; approval though small be Us
beginning let's hope its results to be
great. "I live for those who love me.
whoso hearts are kind and true; for
heaven that smiles above me, and
awaits my spirit too: For the friendly
ties that bind ine, for the task that
God has given me, for the memoriesi
left behind me and tho good that I
Not Altogether Dad. '
Disgusted Sportsman "Missed
again! I can't hit a thingi I'll havo
to give It up." Stalker "Oh, I wadna.
'dae like that. Ye canna hit them, but
,ye hae a fine style, whatever." Punch.
The self-made man was speaking.
Ho said: "My father was a raiser of
hogs. Thero was a large family of
us." And then his voice' was drowned
by tho applause. Life.
combination hair, on
All - around
wt. IK oz., 20 In.
long; of fine qual
ity hair, straight
We carry a com
plete line of Hair
Wigs and Braids
at 15c to to $15,
which we mako
and we sell direct
to you at Half-Price
Hundreds earn $10
to S30 Tvenklv snlllnir
our Utah Grade Guaranteed Goods. Call or write Tor
Special Agents Offer.
DELL PHONE. 1965 GRAND.
U n W M S H .1
Mat Wilson wero In Tonganoxie Sat-
l'l'l'IBllwa''M 1 -" A . iMa - - ' - '' - ; : L