Newspaper Page Text
Everybody Is Going To Smith's
jj v CITY NEWS. I
Mrs. K. D. Price, 1714 Howard, has
been quite 111, la convalescing.
Miss Edna D. Simmons of Qulndaro,
Kas., left Saturday, for a few weeks'
stay on a farm hoar Tonganoxlo, Kas.
Mrs. Caddie Farrell of Clarendo, la.,
Is visiting Mrs. Parry Grear and Mrs.
Georgia Compton, 918 Vine street.
Mrs. W. M. Mlllor, 932 Greely ave
nue, Is much Improved and will be
out In a few days.
Misses Daisy Peake and Tlllle Wei
llns of Paola, Kans., are visiting with
friends In the city.
"Mdme Cora McGlnnls, who has re
sumed her maiden name, will here
after be knowri as Mdme Cora Isom,
Mrs. J. C. Granger, 2)48 Drlghton,
entertained for Mrs. Shephard, Mrs.
Perkins and Mrs. Singleton of Colora
do Springs, Colo., Friday evening.
Mrs. Shephard entertained sxt tea
for Mrs. Perkins and Mrs. Singleton of
Colorado Springs, at her residence,
Mrs. Sarah Morris of Springfield, Is
visiting with her daughter, Mrs. Doug
lass M. McMillan, 1330 Vine street, for
Let E. A. Robinson rent, sell or buy
you a home. A square deal, prompt
and courteous service. Call Bell East
Rev. E. P. Green, 2323 Michigan,
has been called to the pastorate of
the Sunflower Baptist Church In South
Mrs.Helen Carter of Chicago' and
Mrs. Rebecca Logan of Milwaukee,
AVIs., are visiting Mrs. J. H. Heltz of
Kansas City, Kans., 1829 Park Ave.
Miss Cora Black of 932 Greely has
returned from a ten days' visit at
Kingfisher,' Okla., and neighboring
Mrs. H. L. Kinsler of 916 E. 21st
street, who underwent an operation at
the Wheatley Provident Hospital, is
Mrs. Harry Perkins and Mrs.- Eu
genia Singleton of Colorado Springs,
Colo., are the guests of Mrs. B. B.'
Officer, 2321 Lydia avenue.
FOUND In the Atlanta Pool Hall,
a pair of eye glasses about May 28.
Owner can claim same by paying for
ad. Apply to W. M. Lewis, 1609 E.
For1 prices that, aro right in drugs,
paints, toilet articles, etc., visit the
Cooper & Campbell Drug Store at
18th and Paseo.
LOOK! LOOK! WHO ARE WE?
(Moore & Moore Bros. Cafe. Don't
you see we are near Armour's and the
freight houses too? All aro cordial
ly invited to 1617 West 9th street.
SMITH'S QUICK LUNCH
Meals at all hours 15, 20, 25 Cents
Lunches Put Up
CHAS. F. SMITH, Prop.
815 Independence Ave.
Watch for the big mid-season sale
In men's, women's and children's
shoes at 1507 East Eighteenth street.
Pick them out at $1.00 for any man's
or woman's show, and only 50 cents
for any child's show.
H. G. JONES, Mgr.
G. A. PAGE, Prop.
Miss Llllle Page, advertiser and
agent for Mrs. Simpson's Vegetable
Salve and Hair Tonic, will give
treatments at 1730 Michigan avenue.
Simpson's Hair Tonic 50c
Kansas City Agency, 1730 Michigan
avenue, Kansas City, Mo.
Miss Jeanette Saddler of Guthrie,
Okla., en route home from Fiske Uni
versity, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
W. F. Brown, 932 Greely avenue,
Kansas City, Kan. Other guests were:
Profs. I. F. Scott and Henderson of
E. W. Williams Ice Cream and Re
freshment Parlor Is graced with beau
tiful electric ' lights. The Mosler
Place visitors must patronize this en
terprising young man. Stop at his
place, 2721 E. 54 th street, when In
Rev. O, T, Reed returned from
Platte City, Mo., where he preached
the baccalaureate sermon Sunday,
May 31, and presented dlpldmas to
the graduating class June 4. Ho re
ports the teacher, Mrs. Lizzie Fields,
to have had a most successful year.
Miss Cora Carr of Rosedale, Kas.,
who has been teaching at Clarmont,
Yq., for tho past two years, returned
home last Thursday after a short vis
It at Washington, D. C.
Miss Desdemona West has returned
from Waskom, Texas, where she
taught music at Boggy College She
will spend the summer with her par
cnts. Miss B. K. Morrison, Supervisor of
Music, Bartlett High School of St.
Joseph, 'Mo., Bpent Tuesday and Wed
nesday In the city the guest of Mrs.
T. C. Greenstreet. She loft Wednes
day cn route toVjefferson City to at
tend Commencement and Alumni
Mooting at Lincoln Institute.
Poro hair dressing, hair weav
ing and facial massaging. Scalp
treatment a specialty. Mrs. E.
Norles, 1737 Paseo, upstairs.
Miss Mable Falrchlld of Houston,
Texi, was a guest of Mrs. J. D. Bow
ser, Wednesday, while en route to
Washington, D. C., and other Eastern
Meals at all hours v
WHEELER & WHEELER, Props.
1904 Vine St.
Just think how your Shoe Store
has grown. Call and see for yourself.
1507 East 18th Street, opposite the
Peoples' Drug Store. G. A. Page,
Prop;, H. G. Jones, Mgr.
Mrs. Martha Moorehead, the estima
ble wife of J. H. Moorehead, mall car
rier, and two grandchildren, Veryl
Bernece and Russel Wright, have Just
returned from a five months' visit to
her parents In Texas. She also vis
ited an uncle in Houston, and the Na
tional Grand Princess of the S. M. T.
Miss Emma Scull of Galveston. She
reports a very pleasant trip.
Mr. Harry T. Motln of Topeka, Kas.,
and Miss Lula Duncan of Belton, Tex.,
wero married Wednesday, June 3, at
the home of Mrs, Eugenie Mosely,
1823 Paseo. Rev. Wm. H. Thomas of
Allen Chapel officiated. Mr. and Mrs.
Motin will be at home at Orleans,
The many friends of Mr Fred Mc
Cllne, 920 East 21st, were shocked to
learn of his death at Douglass, Ariz.,
May 30, where he went seven weeks
ago to Improve his health. He was a
member of Allen Chapel. He leaves
a wife, Mrs. Marie McClIne and two
sisters to mourn his loss.
THE UNITED STATES MOCK CON
GRESS TO CONVENE JUNE 22.
A great educational affair which
will be interesting from the word go.
Everybody can take part In the ses
sion. National characters to be Im
personated. Tlllnians Underwoods
Smiths and Vardafans to make vit
ro 1c speeches against Negroes. All
kinds of freak bills to be introduced.
Segregation and Disfranchisement to
be attempted. Remember the Second
Baptist Church is to be the "Capi
tol." The Primaries to be held one
week before the great session, June
15. Much interest is being shown In
the possible outcome of the Contest
for t,he "Speaker of the House." Do
you want to be a Senator? Do you
want to be a Representative
The TttsKegee Edition of
DR. BOOKER T. WASHINGTON'S
WHOLE SET ONLY f$2.00)
and the balance at $1.00
'Up from Slave ry"A history of Dr.
oy mraseir. jn mis book also is. given
and Dr. Washington's famous Aalanta Address of 1895, PRICE $1.50, post
age 15 cents extra.
"Working With The Hands" Contains Dr. Washington's experience and
auvjee wim reierence to me importance or industrial education and the
methodB of Imparting same. PRICE $1.50, postage 15 cents extra.
"Character Building" a collection of Dr. Washington's Sunday Evening
Talks to the student body in the Chapel of the Tuskogee Institute. These
talks have become widely known and famous. PRICE $1.50, postage 15
"Story Of llie Negro." (Two Volumes) Gives the history' of the Negro
race from Us beginning In plain, slmplo words that may bo understood by
any school child. This history nlso contains sketches of many noted colored
men and women who have succeeded in various walks of life. This history
should form a part of the education of every Negro boy or girl. PRICE $3 00,
postago 30 cents extra.
hat?T Education" is a supplement to "Up From Slavery" and contains
Dr. Washington's experiences in contact with men and movements In this
and other countries; PRICE $1.50, postage 15 cents extra.
"The Man Farthest Down" the latest book from the pen of Dr. Washing,
ton. It contains an account of his observations and experiences among the
working classes In Europe. In this book ho compares the progress and the
problems of tho American Negro with that, of the same typo of neoplo in
Europe. PRICE $1.50, postage 15 cents extra. P
Write at ence to A. STEWART, Tuskegee Instilitle. Ala.
Women's Club Notes
Dancing every Wednesday night at
Armory Hall, Cottage and Vine
streets. Roscoe White, Dancing
Master. Mrs. Janle White, instruc
tor. Hall for rent. Dell phone East
The Great Western Tabernacle, No.
83, met with 15 members present. The
receipts of the evening were $12.
It's refreshing to hear such a sweet
musical yet powerful voice as Miss
Mazle Woodson of Allen Chapel choir
The solo by Mrs. Edmonla Brown
at Allen Chapel was divine, again
proving that she has no peer as a solo
ist. All ball room dances taught In
classes every Saturday night. Chil
dren from. 2 to 4 p. m. Five assistant
teachers. Armory Hall, Cottage" and
Vine Streets. Mrs. Janio White,
The Social Pathfinders wero enter
tained at the home of Mr. and Mrs,
F. A. Harris Wednesday evening du&
to the inability of Mrs. JaB. H. Crews
to entertain them. The young people
were very agreeably entertained by
Mrs. Love and Miss Guy of Coffey
vllle, Kans., who' are Mrs. Crews'
guests. The Club meets at the same
place next Wednesday evening. 1C27
The Phyllis Wheatly Art Club held
Its fourteenth anniversary and exhib
it at Lyric hall, Wednesday evening,
May 27, with a large attendance.
A special feature of the exhibit was
the elaborate display of hand-painted
china by the club ladles, which was
beautifully placed on varied linen nee
dle work, covering an attractive din
ing room set.
Our president and representative to
the State Federation held at Lexing
ton, reports a very beneficial session
and a brilliant time socially.
, Mrs. E. M. Bridges, 1208 Woodland
avenue, entertained tho club June 11;
closing meeting with Miss Iriiz V.
Page, June 18.
Mrs. G. G. Mason, President.
Mrs. W. R. Briggs, Secretary.
Mrs. A. E. Estes. Instructor of
I. V. Page, reporter.
The Harris Publishing Co., true to
their past record, continues to do clas
sical printing for the discriminating
buyers of printing matter of the two
Kansas Cities. This week's output in
cludes, the closing, exercises for seven
Negro Schools, i When you want to
have some' first class printing done,
see A. W. Harris at the Hub of the
Negro District, 1515 East 18th street.
Bell phone, East 4746.
The ill-fated ship, Empress of Ire
land, which sank recently in the St.
Lawrence river, carrying 954 human
beings to their death, was the same
upon which Mr. J. Dallas Bowser took
passage four years ago.
TWO DOLLARS DOWN
per month for six months
Washington's life and experiences told
a history of the Tuskogee Institute
Everybody 14 going to Smith's Drug I
(,,. , ,, rt .,. e
Storo to try the famous Tango Sun-
ciao on a uiazer.
The following is a list of distin
guished guests and popular society i
" , umih. " r '
people who have visited and declared
the Tango Sundae tOfbe the most de
licious they havo over, eaten.
Is Your Name In the List?
Mrs. I- A. ltnnx. T..S. O. Beream. Mr.
Sam Watson, Miss Farllno Tarwnter,
Mrs. C. L. Davis, Mrs. H. O. Cave, Mr.
M. Olcnn, Mrs. "It. F. Kulbright, Mis.
Laura Lewis, Miss More Johnson, Wch
nrd Elliott, Mrs. Maggie Brown, Mrs. Mc
Kcever, Mlts Mary Johnson, Miss Irene
Johnson, Mrs, II. Clark, Miss Mnry Dixon,
Mr. Udwaid Fletcher, Miss N'orah Hoy
nolds. Miss Viola McDnnlcls, Mr, E. T. Car
rlneton. Mis. Beatrice M'Clanahan. Mr,
John W. Itont, Mr, Ben Thomas, Mrs. Ben
Thomas, Mr. W. O. Flsner. Miss Nettle
Colbert. Mrs. Bessie Harris. Mrs. Sari
Carter, Sllss Ollle Carter, Mr. Earl Car
ter, Mr. Snell, Mrs. Charles II. Lewis,
Miss Krmii Johnson, Dr. A. W. Fox, Jr.,
Miss Carrlo Curtis. Miss Scott Materson,
Miss Bertha Hanna. '. ... ...
Miss Susie fermns, .hiss Anna ltoiiins,
Mr. C. Itose, Mrs C. Rose. Miss Hazel
Smith, Miss Eva Jenktnsv Miss .Margaret
pavls, . Mlsff Loulsana .Davis, Mr. C.
Green, Miss Overton Williams, Miss
Claia Jones, Mr. A. J. Robertson, Mrs.
Minnie White, Mrs. C. llolllngsworth,
Miss Bertha Ooesberry, Mrs. S. W.
Brown. Miss Ola Crews, Mrs. Emly Over
alls. Miss Susie Pearl,, Mr. Harry J.
Blown. Mrs. F. M. Coles, .Mrs. c. w.
Balls, .Miss Laura I'cro, Mr. O. J. Arnold,
Mis J. L. Bowler. Miss Estellene Greer,
A. L. Wright, Miss-Lillian Farley, Miss
Izetta Farley, Mr. II. Bj Drake, Mrs.
Lunke, Mrs. A. Lewis, Miss Mlnnlo
Brown, Mr. Fred Lyons, Mrs. John Dale,
Mrs. B. D. Thomas, Miss Wllma Hamp
ton, L. J. Green, Mrs. EJla Itose, Miss
Emma Starr. Mrs. E. V. Pillow, Mr. A.
E. Walker, Miss Gladls Botts, Miss Bea
trice Pcnn, Mrs. C Brown, Miss Nina
Brown, Miss Leona Johnson, Prof. Shel
ton French. Grace Dusen, Mrs. M. C.
Jeff, Mrs. J. W. Bell, Mr. K. D. Price,
Mrs. If. D. Price, Mrs. C.11, Smith, Miss
Lula Knox, Miss Lessle King, Mr. K. D.
Wright, Mr. F W. t itcmie. Mrs. a.
Lewis, Mrs. Laura Hudson. Mr. Spencer
Walls. Mrs. H. Derrltt, Miss C. Palmer,
Mrs. J. W. Daniels, Miss Lizzie Dusen,
Miss Leona Johnson, G. S. Murphy, J, L.
Bowler, Jr., Hattlo Scott, Allen Harris,
Miss P. Washington, Jock Wengate; W.
B. Kennedy, Mrs. W. B. Kennedy, I.. J.
Greene, Wilmer Hampton, T11U May Pull
man, I'ariee liarris, Airs. E.mmii aiun
tlne, Mrs. Lula Spalding, Will Finncl,
Mrs. J. E. Ingrain. Mrs. Pearl Taylor,
W. D. Holmes, Mrs. W. D. Holmes, Mrs.
Edna Wlnkfleld. Mrs. Douglass McMillan,
Miss Minnie Johnson, Mr. Geo. Taylor.
Mr. Frea j'lummcr. .air. rrea onouay.
Miss Mable Edwards, Miss F. Wilburn.
Mrs. Geo. Washington, Mrs. Anna Combs,
Miss Ethel- Taylor, Miss Stella Gant,, Miss
Rprflm Smith. Mr. Milton Clav. Mrs. F.
W. Anthony, Miss May Shields. Mr. C. C.
Lewis, Mr. L. Peppars, Miss Ethel Crow
cler. Miss Arthur Brown. Mr. Wm. John
son, Mrs. E. P. Fagan, Mrs. Anna White,
I'ror. iteynoius, auss ijiara nowaru 01
Miss Ethel Berryman, Mrs. Lillian
Berrvman. Dr. William H. Thomrjklns,
Mrs. William H. Thompkins, Mr. Lrnest
jonnson, .miss lierina Aiexanaer, nir.
Asa Damon, Mrs. Leslie Brown, Miss
Stella Dudley. Mrs. Mary King. Mrs.
John A. Norles, Mrs. Mary Henderson,
Mrs. Mary Lewis, Mr. Jessie Meyers,
Mrs. Jessie Meyers, Miss Galena Plum
mer. Miss Rosa Hurt. Miss Estella Tueman.
Mr. C. O. Williams, Mrs. L. Geoise. Mr.
It. Bennett, Miss Clara, Holland, Mrs. Al
fred Rodgers. Mrs. Prof. T B. Stewart,
Mrs, Jno. Cotton, Mr. Richard Hayse.
Mrs. iticnard itayse. sirs, Mayes L,ong,
Master Ruben John Hayse, Dr. T. J. Mc
CamnbelL Mrs. T. J. McCamDbell. Miss
Lenora Dillon Theo. II. Mi.ier, Mrs. W.
W. Fields, Mrs. H. W. Miller, Mrs. W. C.
Hueston. Mrs. Hlnes. Misses Hunt, Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Dovls, Mrs. Minnie Dowl-
lng, Miss. Emma D. Dowilng, miss M. H.
Gaston,, Miss Sallle Fields, L. Harrison,
Miss Tlllle Robinson, Mrs. Guy Marshall,
Dr. w. L,. iiayaen. a. j. uiarK. miss
Carrie Robinson, Miss Lillian Grirfen,
Mrs. R. P. Jackson, Mrs. Samuel F. Price,
nss Victoria tiynn, miss Jennie lveys,
Mr. C. H. Southall. Mr. Fred Williams,
Miss Jerusha Ferguson, Miss Maud P.
Harris. Mr. J. B. Perkins. Miss Lida Web
ster, Miss urace inomus, irs. uuuy
Lockhart, Mrs. J. A. Jones. Mrs. H. L.
Kahn. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Calvin. Sir. Geo,
Bledsoe, Mr. Gertrude Bledsoe, Miss
Grace Austin. Mr. Jno. Fowler. Master
Jas. Feal, Miss Olella Brown, Mr. Artnur
Patterson, Miss Judith Slmms, Miss Delia
Boaz. Prof. J. l. Bowser. Mrs. c u.
Bousfleld. Chicago, III.: Miss Elizabeth
Urandon, Sirs. O. Kclton.
Miss Ruth Bradley.' Mrs. D. N. Crostn-
walte. Professor Work, Miss Victoria
rsewsome, Dr. uruce, auss ueua .-sewsuni.
Prof. T. B. Stewart, Professor White,
MAIN INGREDIENTJN COOKING
Not the Simplicity or Richness of
Food, but the Manner' in Which
It Is Prepared.
The gentle reader who has been
observant of these columns, so far
at least a's the poetry and eating Is
concerned, could not have failed to no
tice how much we enforced the Idea
that the cook was the main Ingredi
ent. What she is so is the pie, the
pudding, the hash, the buckwheat
cakes, the biscuits, and whatever
graces the table. It is her divine con
celts that make all the delicacy and
fragrance of the viand which she con
structs. Some have, no Moubt, regard
ed thiB idea as purely ' fanciful, but
greater men are now Indorsing It.
Speaking of pumpkin pie In an article
in mo independent, B. p. Powell, one
of the greatest authorities in matters
of this kind, says:
"But you must find tho right woman
to mix and cook it that is, the pie. It
Is like ginger cookies, not too much
ginger; not too little, and the same
with the sugar; and after that If you
stir the mixture Just once too many
times you spoil the cookies. Nobody
can tell why, only It is so. But the
pumpkin pie must have a bracing
charge of ginger, and sugar enough
to be really sweet In the raw; and as
for the milk! our word for it, don't
try condensed milk, and one more
thing, don't try making Just one pie.
We have never known stinginess to
work well with pumpkins."
It is not the pumpkin, or the sugar,
or the milk that make the pie? It is
the -woman, says the Ohio State Jour
nal. And the more poetry she has in
her soul the more she puts Into the
pie. We forget this. We think tho
artist puts his soul Into his landscape,
the architect his In the edifice, the
musician his into bis soaring strains,
but when it comes to the cook, she is
Just nothing but corn, molasses and
potatoes. That's sacrilege. Anybody
can tell whether a woman puts, a
smile or a growl Into a pie. And every
body can tell Immediately if It le some
fellow down In a cellar making a pig
for ten cents.
Still In Doubt as to His Mission.
"I am a trifle uncertain as to what
I really came to Kansas City for,"
confessed Tobe Sagg of Goshkonong,
who had consented to bo Interviewed.
"I left home -with the Intention of
having a quiet, orderly and entirely
orthodox visit, watching the people
do their Christmas shopping early,
listening to tne walls or tho over
crowded passengers In the street cars
observing the deftness with wWch the
drivers of motor vehlclps disregard
tho traffic ordinances, and so forth.
Interspersed by resting now and then
at my nephew's comfort&blo residence,
However, my neighbors at home, many
Professor Holder, Ml Grrico White, Mr.
. u. Warner, ur. Kane ur. ixwe, airs.
B)lft. chaney MrB. .. Garrett. Mrs.
Dnlsv McKnlaht. Mls.1 Vlol.i Robinson,
Miss Kthyllne Wilson, the Makes Mar
tin, miss Amtjia Kccne, Mr. t. laws, air,
'',UBen yaughan, Mr. Johnnie nanus,
Miss Paulino Vaughn, Miss Ferlow, Mrs.
n. Baldwin. Mr. Hugh Jonei. Miss Joserh-
ne Yates. Mr Phlllln .Tohnnon. Miss
Susie Hutchlngs, Miss Mary Jones, Mr.
I'hll Tllford, Mr. Tim Cooper, Miss Over
ton. Mr. Arthur Harris, Mrs. Sally C.
Rodgers, Dr. Holly, Miss Bell, Miss Annie
Boll Montgomery, Dr. Hopkins, Mr.
Thurman, Miss Sadie Rodgers, pr. and
Mrs. A. D. Bradbury, Mr. Moore, Miss
Jarrett, Mrs. Washington, Mr. Blue, Mist
L. A. Knox, M. C. llolllngsworth, Miss
B. Golsberry, Mr. A. J. Rollins, Miss
Florence Golsberry, Air. and Mrs. Lewis
Taylor, D. O. Watson, Miss Estcllln
Oreer, Grant Moore, Mrs. Llge Hen
dricks, Mrs. Williams, Mr. Thomas San
deis, Mrs. Geneva Sanders, Miss Minnie
Coleman, Miss Lena Anderson, Mr. N. F.
Ward, Miss Craig, Prof. Marquess, Miss
Clymer, Mr. Roy Mosely, Miss Hattle
Ewlng. Miss Mattle Hanna, Mr. and Mrs.
Ferguson. Mrs. Charles J. Adams, Miss
Mamie Murtin, Mr. Griggs, Mr. W. W.
Young, Mrs. C. M. Thompson, Mrs. W.
W. Young, Mr. C. M. Thompson, C. W.
Comagor, Miss "P. Brown, Mrs. Julius
Fox, Miss Allene Fox.
Mrs. Marie Patrick, Mrs. Charles A,
Ellis, Miss Emma Rector, Miss Blanche
Quarles, Miss Susie Johnson, Miss Mazle
Woodson, Miss Claudia L. Quarrels, Mrs.
J. E. Frazler, Mrs. Leona n. Mosby, Wil
liam F. Taylor, Mrs. W. W. Lynn, Mrs.
Luella Reeves Turner. Mrs. Lula Sweat-
man, Mrs. Eva L. Moore, Miss Inez Mc
Coy, Miss I. V. Ralley, Madame M. B.
Dean, Sirs. E. T. Carrlngton, MIsr Lena
Allen. Mr. H. Hopkins, Mr. H. W. Mil
ler, miss Jennie v. wuson, miss Mauue
Hudgins. Mr. F. B. Davis, Miss Willie
Glass, Miss Lillian Carey, Miss Dorothy
vjoie. miss uerma jonnson, Mr. wuue
Williams, Professor Mabry, Sallle Mae
Nixon, Mrs. Grace Pannell.
Mrs. E. L. Washington, Mrs. Edward
Whltmore, Kansas City, Kas.r Mrs.
Thur-inan. Mrs. May Hackworth. Geo.
J?ortner. Mrs. M. I. Wiley, Mrs. Robt. P.
iiura, cnicngo; sirs. J. w. Mitchell, sirs.
Abernathy, Miss Carrlner Sanders, Mr.
William F. Taylor, Mrs. Lon Lored, Mrs.
Millie. Williamson, Mrs. A. L. Lankford,
Miss Nancy Taylor, Hon. N. C. Crews,
Sirs. W. H. Pickett, Mrs. Clara Gardner,
Mrs. F. Pryor, Miss M. Akins, Mr. C. G.
Backwell, Mr. C. Holllnsworth, Miss Em
ma Gardner, Mr. Andrew Rollins, Mrs.
M. B. Carr, Rosedale, Kas.; Miss Beatrice
L. Scholl, Miss Edna Klrkpatrlck, Miss
Miss Mamie Vauchan. Sir. Robert A.
Bailey, Sllss Melba Parker, Prof. W. T.
White, Miss I'. B. Yoakum, SIIss O. J.
Slartln, Sir. R. J. Robinson, Sllss Slaude
JIason, Sllss Slyrtle Jackson, Sir. R. E.
J., uailey, sirs. it. E. u. Bauey, Mr. u.
F. Sales, Miss Clara Carter, Sllss Susie
Nubv. Miss Ethel T,av. Miss Stable
Brown, Sliss Essie Johnson, Sir. F. J, I
Weaver, Sirs. F. J. Weaver, Sllss Como
leta Weaver, Mrs. John F. Gardner, Sliss I
Jlijs Kingsbury, Dr. Pearl, Sirs. E. V. I
SIcMllllan, Sirs. William Snell, Sliss
Slaude Taylor, Sirs. E. A. Barnhill, Prof. ,
T. W. H. Williams, Sirs. Haze Long, Sirs.
C. Johnson, Sirs. Bert Hill, Lawyer
Bruce, Slla 'weatman, Sir. Simpson, (
Sllss Locke Vrs. Hunter, Sir. Andrew I
G. Williams iiss Carmen Hackley, Sirs.
Frances Brown, Sirs. R. E. Strickland,
Sllss Hattle Ewing, Sir, Charles Holmes, 1
Sir. T. B. Beard, Bertie Taylor. ,
Sllss Waunebia C. Webb, John Roy
Barker, Sllss Beatrice Davis, -Marlon '
Smith, Effle Penlnston, Sllss SInry 1
Smith. Sllss Catherine Washington. SIIss
Anna Collier, Sirs. T. W. H. Williams, 1
SIIss Irma Anthony. Sliss Edith Williams. I
Sirs. Greenstreet, Sirs. Randall, Sirs. 1
Mien e. Prof. (I. A. Pace. Mrs. E. . A.
The Ka-See Girls In a body, and the
following Clio Club members: Sirs. P. C.
Steward, Sirs. L. E. Woods, Sirs. C. A.
Washington; nlso Sirs. E. R. Whltmore,
Sllss Ida F. Bell, Sliss Armeda Jarrett,
Sliss Williams, Sirs. E. C. Bunch, Sirs.
Elizabeth Stokes, and Sirs. Wihls.
Sirs. Dorsey, Sirs. Brown, Sliss Stella
Washington, SIIss Coleman, Sir. Carter.
Sirs. D. A. Willis, Sirs. Wells, Sirs. T. B.
Stewart. Sir. and Sirs. Franklin. Dr. E. C.
Bunch, Sirs. B. L. Fisher. Mm. A. E.
Osborne of Los Angeles. v'U.
Sirs. A. Williams, Sirs. T. L. Patton,
Sllss Susie Pearl, SIIss Anna Caro, Sllss
Hattlo Shy, Sir. Hubbard Ramsey, Mr.
Dorsey Brown, Sirs. Tllford Davis, Jr.,
K. C, K., Sirs. J. Lewis Gambles,
K. C. K.
Meet me at Smith's after the show
after church or after the dance, where
we can sit and talk the matter over
and enjoy eating one of those Thrill
Ing Tangos. Eighteenth and Tracy Is
of whom asked me in a circumlocu
tory way what might be my business
In the city and received more or less
diplomatic replies that whatever else
my business might be It probably
wouldn't bo any of their business,
seemed to be so thoroughly under the
Impression that I was coming here to
match dollars with total strangers and
perhaps become drugged and wander
around with my mind a total blank,
and appear to hope so earnestly that
it would be so, that, frankly, I am un
able to determine exactly what I came
for until It Is all over and I find what
I got." Kansas City Star.
KINDLY WORD MEANS MUCH
World Would Be Happier and Better
If Approbation Were More Freely
It Is often told that Engene Field
one day wandered into a basement
restaurant, sat down at a table, put
his chin in his hands and gazed mood
ily into space, relates the Youth's Com
panion. A waiter came up to him, and
after the manner of his kind enumer
ated the long list of dishes that were
ready to be served.
"No, no," said Field, dejectedly, "I
require none of those things. All I
want Is some sliced oranges and a few
Whether or not the Incident be true,
it is suggestive. Unquestionably, deeds
weigh far more than words, and yet it
is almost tragic to think how much
happier and better this struggling
world would become it kind words
were more often heard. We all, every
day, come In contact with those who
are In Eugene Field's state of mind.
They are In our own homes; mothers
and fathers and children. They aro
behind counters of stores; they ara
employes on trains; they aro servants
Jn kitchens; they nro everywhere, and
their name is legion. A word of ap
preciation would brighten the whole
day and would make It easier for them
to keep on trying.
When Wagner Searched for Pawnshop.
Wagner's worst experience of pov
erty was during his sojourn In Paris
In 1840, when he had to pawn all that
he and his wife possessed of any
value. "I looked up the French
equivalent for a pawnshop," he re
lates In his autobiography, "as I was
too shy to make inquiries. The only
word I could find In my little dic
tionary wtfs 'Lombard.' On tho map
of Paris I found a very small thor
oughfare called 'Itue des , Lombards,'
and thither I 'went, only to find tho
expedition fruitless. Often, on read
ing tho Inscription 'Mont de Piete' I
felt curious to know j, its meaning.
Eventually, to my great' delight, I
learned that this 'Berg der Freemmlg
keif was where I should And salva
tion, and thero we now carried all
wet possessed In the way of silver."
-That she has seen better days.
That the diaphanous skirt a cer
tain teacher wore on the Hill last
Sunday Is the talk of the town this
That a certain married man was
visiting a lady the other evening and
had to rush off before saying goodbye.
That the young lady on Woodland
avenue, who Insists on posing as
"September Morn," ought to take a
tumble and draw the shades.
That a "swell" party went out an
tolng last month and when they
came to pay both dudes in the crowd
had only $2.15 between them and the
bill was $6.00. Now what do you
Seven Passenser Gar
Special attention given to
Day phones Bell Grand 3125.
Night phones Home Main SC47; Bell
Kansas City, Mo.
Music furnished by capable pianist
for parties, receptions, teas, etc.
Also instruction given beginners on
the piano forte.
MISS CATIMEN l-'.CKLi.Y.
iOSS Harrison St.
Show your children the way to their
Shoe Store, 1507 East 18th Street, op
posite the Peoples' Drug Store.
All aboard to Leavenworth on the
Odd Fellows' second Annual Trolley
Party Thursday, June 25. Come and
go with us, and enjoy one of the best
outings of the season. Good music
and entertainments at Coliseum Rink.
Round trip, 60 cents.. Thursday,
There is a reason why the larger
per cent of Cabinet Stationary used
by Kansas City's "tOO" Is turned
from the Arthur W. Harris Printing
Establishment. First their work
manship In this class of service Is
unexcelled by any of the larger and
best equipped printing establish
ments In this city, since they all but
make a specialty of this class of
work. Second, while their prices are
not always the lowest, they are al
ways the fairest. They have "de
livered" with accuracy and despatch
to over 90 per cent of the classy
weddings and receptions during the
past year and now when a function
of class Is announced Its a ten-lo-one
shot that Harris will handle the
WORDS OF APPRECIATION.
More Mothers Testify to Merits of
XXth Century Hair Preparations.
Nelson, Mo., April 13, 1913.
Dear Madam Dabney: I am writ
lng you for a small order. I "want
you to please send by mall 3 bottles
of shampoo, 3 boxes of hair grower
and 2 boxes of pressing oil. I like
the remedy Just fine; I would not be
without it for anything. I am using
It on my little girl's hair; It seems
to be helping It greatly.
MRS. ANNA BRuNER.
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 20, 1913.
Dear Madam Dabney: I am a moth
er of four girls. In frying to Improve
their hair I had tried several prepara
tions, but none gave me good results
until I used Madam Dabney's XXth
Century Preparations, Their hair was
thin, harsh and would fall out so that
I dreaded to use a comb. Now their
hair Is growing nicely does not fall
out has no dandruff Is soft and pret
ty. Three of these girls are attend
ing Wendell Phillips School, Howard
and Vine streets. Investigation will
bear out my testimony. I would not
be -without the XXth Century Prepa
ration In my house.
MRS. DORA HAWKINS,
2455 Woodland Ave.
A six .'week's treatment of Madam
P. M. Dabney's XXth Century Hair
Preparations sent on receipt of P, O.
money order of $1.25, or a single pack
age of XXth Century Hair Grower,
Pressing Oil pr Shampoo sent for 50c.
Write today to Madam P. M. Dobney's
XXth Century Hair Preparations Co.,
180R B. 24th St, Kansas City, Mo.,
Persons living In Kansas City who
cannot be supplied by their druggist
will be called upon by an agent on
dropping a postal card to the abov
address or calling Bell phoius, Kist
E. EUGENE VAUGHAN.
MEMBER K, C. BUSINESS LEAGUE.
THE FIRST STEP UPWARD.
When tho telephone rings right mer
rily I feel there's joy for me;
So I answer with a merry howdy do,
And say "Yes" I can build for thee,"
I have plenty of capital to build
houses. Telephone me to-day. Event
ually you will. Estimates cheerfully .
Two brand new houses, each with
five (5) rooms and bath, In Kansas
Fifty (50) lots in Riverside Park,
opposite Western University, to go at
easiest kind of terms. A new rock
road is now being built to this addi
tion. Use the telephone, and make
an engagement with me to-day to see
Five (5) room and three (3) room
house, forty (40) feet ground, close
in. Three thousand ($3,000.00) Dol
Four (4) room house, and one "acre
of ground, $2,250. Terms.
EUGENE EDWARD VAUGHAN,
Twenty-sixth and Pa-kway,
KANSAS CITY,-' KANSAS,
Bell phone. West 1757.
YOUNG LADIES WANTED.
We want a number of energetic, In
telligent young ladies of neat appear
ance to handle Mme. P. M. Dabney's.
XXth Century Hair Preparations, we
pay Salaries to those who are quali
fied. Previous experience not neces
sary. Apply in person Saturday, Mon
day of Tuesday morning between 9 and
11 o'clock at 1E05 East 24th Street.
Furnished and Unfurnished
Rooms For Rent.
For Rent Neatly furnished rooms, for"
neat youne man. ApdIv to airs. Conner.
2640 Woodland avenue.
FOR BENT Nice, large, cool rooms.
Bell, East 4S68-W. 2304 Woodland.
FOB KENT Nicely furnished rooms
modern, 1301 Michigan. Bell phone,
For Rent Two furnished sleeping
rooms for gentlemen, 913 Woodland,
Mrs. Frances Wilson.
FOR RENT Modern furnished
room. Bell phone. East 4721-W, 910
Garfield avenue. Wm. Fisher, Prop.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished
rooms; strictly modern; Bell phone
East 4090; 1606 Garfield Avenue.
FOR RENT Four rooms strictly
modern. $9.00 per month. 1215 Indep.
Avenue. Call 211 W. Cth Street. Home
Phone Main 5595.
FOR RENT Neat and clean fur
nished rooms; strictly modern 1228
Vine street Mrs. Janle White, Bell
phone, East 308-R.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished rooms
upstairs light and airy. Suitable to
persons desiring a quiet suburban
home. Telephone service. Address,
Kansas City Sun Office, 1803 E. 18th
street. Bell 'phone East 999.
FOR RENT 2440 Montgall avenue,
6 rooms modern, $22.50 per month.
J. M. Day, N. W. Cor. 18th and Paseo.
Grand 1413 Bell phone.
FOR RENT A Cafe doing good
business. Cheap. 1705 E. 12th street.
Bell phone, East 2214.
FOR RENT Nine rooms strictly
modern; hard wood floors; facing two
streets, Lydla avenue and the Paseo.
Call J. Dallas Bowser, Bell Phone,
SPECIAL TO HOME BUYERS.
We are agents for several C, 7 and
8 room strictly modern houses on
Michigan Av Euclid Av., and Gar-
field between 10th and 15th st. This
! Is an excellent chance to buy a home
in a fine neighborhood at a reason
These houses will be shown by ap
pointment only. We also have 4
new cottages, 3 and 4 rooms each
near Wendell Phillips School, price
$1100 to $1500 each. Easy terms.
AFRO-AMERICAN INVEST CO.
911 McGee St.
Home 7555 Main Bell 751 Main
1108 Vine, 3 rooms W.06
uus vine, a rooms iiz.vu
2609 Highland Ave., 4 rooms $15.00
S2t E. 24th St., 4 rooms (1st floor). 116.00
1112 Campbell 14 rooms (modern iii.OO
24S3 Flora Ave., 7 rooms (modern). $22.50
1720 13. 18th St . IS rooms 11S.0O
916 Highland, 7 room modern frame, J2600
1323 Highland, 4 room brick ..31S0O
1611 Garneld. 9 room frame zzoo
24th and Lydla, 7 room mod. frame (2800
2220 Flora, 4 room cottage f 1400
Howard and Garfield (.room new cot
tage. 11,200; (100 down, 3.10 a month.
Any of the above con 'be 'bought on
very liberal terms.
Afro-Amtrlcia Invistmint &
Sit McQEK fiTREET.