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“NOSEY" SEES ALL
KNOWS ALL NOSEY WAS slumping along with his shambling gait, trying to get home before the break of dawn. His ferret-like eyes spied a figure sprawled on the sidewalk much in the •me attitude as “Scrambled Kggs." When Nosey approached him h« put hi' hands up Ik*tore his face in a defensive attitude and cried, “Please do not hit me any more. I’ve promised you I would not sec her again.” Nosey told the stricken one that he was not there to strike him hut to help him ri>* The the fallen idol of that fighty society ma tron rose in all his manly strength to tngage Nosey in mortal battle for no other reason than Nosey had discovered him. Nosey’s well-known eloquence saved him from the battle and he passed on, leaving the battered “vamp*’ to his own devices. As Nosey passed the bouse of *he matron h« noticed that there was a light going in the upper chamber and lie wondered just what the 'Battling Husband was doing— talking or fighting. If the lady does not appear soon Nosey will know that he w.t- not talking. • • * ON 1IOI.LOWEEN night the* ladies seemed to try their best at making themselves ridiculous and some managed to appear disgusting without any etf'irt Nosey saw them a** they paraded the streets dressed in men's at tire. laughing, screaming and using all torts of language.. 1*1 any thought that their male costume would not be com plete without a cigarette. Little ones, fat ones, tall skinny ones vied with each other in their effort t<» make tun. Nosey grunted, fussed and fumed as he noticed tnc lengths to which some will go and their willingness t*> tak» any occasion to flaunt their vulgarities in the eyes of the public Nosey watched them and made notes as he recognized many through their slim disguise. Funny how the worst in us only waits for an oppor tunity to work overtime if it can b< dotti with some degree of. safety. • • • r'wOME PEOPLE arc hard Lu gut..'. Nosey sat in one of the cabaret* the other night, Hallowe'en, sip ping his golden liquor. H< looked up attracted by two high-pitched vices in heated quarrel over a well-known "man atHnii-town The creatures were dressed like women, looked like women, yet Nosey's sixth or seventh sense told him that they were not h'mrst-to-goodncss women. They came to blows and then the. wigs came off disclosing masculine POro heads. Their costly garments wen torn before they were separated Every body laughed or cried, depending upon the way the liquor was w -iking. Nosey finished his golden liquor and walkeu out thinking that there is much that tin police might do in getting these lady genih men to declare themselves one way or the other or be examined. » • • T“^ VERY MAN who d<*«s not know H ing for her as her fame spreads. She was dressed in blui from the tup of her head to the tip of her little top in blue. Even ber eyes match tin general color scheme. Nosey found out what made her such a sensation. She carries a large number of bright cri p one dol lar. bills iccieted in various points in her blue attire. If you treat her nicely slu passes you one of the^e crisp bills If you perform any service no matter how ,mall she insists on passing you one of these nice little bills. N<>-< v saw a large crowd of men following her down thv •trect and joined them as the little lady in blue was a pretty sight to behold, but it was not until Nosey g«<t the informa tion about the bills that he knew^why there was the added attraction. Nosey intends to follow the lead because he t* sure the little lady has a scheme that will work because she ha- already gotten her followers. • * * YOU WILL find that there is nm spot in the city where you can find almost anything that you want, and that place is the “Gold Room." Nosey found out that the management of f he Violet Room had to change location management and name it they wanted to stay oul of court and out of the papers $ome of. thoir most influential patrons whp found that the place was a neces sity in their lives arranged to take care of the change and it has been done. Now there is secrecy, now there is joy. now there is all that one could desire. All that has changed is the draperies. Instead of violet there is gold and gilt One thing more has changed—prices Nofjey was almost staggered when he «aw what one drink of his golden liquor was going to cost hint and he made it last during the entire time of his visit. The people must have what they want and some people certainly need the serv ices of the Gold Room. HM3 Do You Approve of the “Whip?” THEN SUBSCRIBE! Legal Catechism BY Atty. Geo. C. Adams I Dear Sir: A policeman, while arresting my it fant son for violation of an ordinance of the city, unnecessarily bruised and heat him. Can I hold the city liable in i suit for damages? A. The city is not liable. It i>> a familiar rule of law that a city in the performance of its police regulation' cannot commit a wrong through its officers in such a way as to render it liable for tort. You would have an ac tion against the officer on his bond. O. 1 was riding on the bumper 01 the rear end of a street ear. The ear were •* i milling at intervals of two or three minutes. The car that l was on came to a sudden stop, and the car fol lowing could not he stopped in time to prevent a slight collision, and I was in jured. Can 1 recover in a suit again t the street tar company? I had paid my fare. A. No. You were guilty of contrib utory negligence in voluntarily placing yourself in a position of known danger (J. While I was working for a manu .*< till ing company I got my finger cut ■ff. The company sent me to the hos pital and paid the expenses and give me >12 (Mf per week for four weeks, at which time the ompany I)o<tor told me ?i> |< to work. Can I recover anything fron the company for the lost of my finger liter receiving some money and signing receipts for it? A. Yes. You should sec a good law yer at once and have him to file a peti tion with the industrial hoard for an adjustment of your damages, and may I biggest that he he a number of tin Cook County Bar Association. All questions •heerfully answerer’ through The Wh’. 3420 State Street. Hallowe’en Cclebrator Cut John I’avton. 18, 548 East 37tb strict, a Hallowe'en cclebrator, was tut m the left side Monday night a he was attempting to force his way nto a dance at 3524 Michigan avenue He was removed to the Provident llos pita!. KILLED BY AUTO William Wright. 35, 3652 Michigan avenue, was killed Sunday when struct by an automobile at 37th street and Michigan avenue. The car was owned and operated by Fred M. Rube, 1114 N. Marshfield avenue. BREAKS LEG IN SCHOOLYARD Percy Baskin, 9, 2327 Dearborn st broke his right leg October 25 whilt playing in tin schoolyard at 24th st and Michigan ave. ASSAULTED ON STAIRWAY Robert McDonald, 42, 3242 State st. was cut on the left cheek November 1 by an unknown assailant as he was mounting the stairs to his apartment, lie.was taken to the Provident Hos pital. HIT BY STRAY BULLET Robert Neloins, 33, 3211 Calumet ive . while walking home on the night if October 30. was struck in the neck by a stray bullet. OVERCOME BY GAS lames Glass, 49, 3724 Elmwood ave while connecting gas pipes at his home, forgot to shut off the gas and was overcome. ROBBER SHOT DOWN Raymond Hunter, 25, of Dallas, lex., was shot three times in the abdomen and hack by Clarence Harden whet aught in the act of robbing Beverly Motley at 630 East 39th st. He was taken to the Fort Dearborn Hospital. , OVERCOME WHEN GAS LEAKED Frank Jones, 48, 3521 Grand boule vard, was overcome by gas in his home when a defective valve leaked October 27. He was taken to F'ort Dearborn Hospital. DEMENTED Mrs. Marie Wilson, 3206 Michigan ave., was taken to the psychopathic hospital October 26, when it was de termined that she was demented. TRUCK HITS SCHOOLGIRL Beatrice Hurley, 15, 45 East 28th st.. a schoolgirl, standing at the corner of 28th st. and Wabash ave., was knocked down by a passing automobile October 28. She was painfully bruised about the head and body. BURNED SERIOUSLY Jesse Parker, 31, 3021 La Salle st., who was seriously burned about the chest and hands in an accident at his home, has been removed to the County Hospital. ATTENTION! GRAND BLVD. RESIDENTS! All property owners and household ers of Grand boulevard arc cordially in vited to attend the next regular meet ing of the Grand Boulevard Improve ment Club at Appomattox Club, 3632 i Grand boulevard, Thursday evening, November 3rd, 1921, at 8:30 P. M. ii Mr. and Mrs. George Washington, 3217 Calumet ave., announce the mar riage of their niece, Mrs. Anna Mae Whitlock, t. Mr. J. Herbert Council! of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. S. A. Mrs. Fred C. Cade of 3035 Prairie avenue, who has been ill for the past seven week*, is able to he up and about again. Mrs. Cade was under the skilled care of Dr. Henry II. Boone, and the faithful care of her sister, Mrs. F. P. Walker, who will make her home in Chicago in the future. The Jolly Sixteen Whist Club met with Mrs. Georgia Thompson, 25 Fast 44th street Monday night, October 24. A dainty luncheon was served, after which whist was played. Several visi tors came from out of town and were pleasantly entertained. Mrs. F. Thom as, President; Mrs. Fred Berry, Sec retary. The Pollyanna Five Hundred Club gave a Hallowe’en party at the home of Mrs. Frank Thomas, 3440 South Park ave., on Monday night. Appro priate decorations made the house look the part. Bohemian lunch was served. Among the honored guests were Mr. and Mrs. Manza Campbell. A won lerful time was had by all. Mrs. Tan !y is president of the duh and Mrs. Win. Buchanan is secretary. Mrs. T. \rnold 11 ill entertained Mrs. Mary Ross Dorsey ot Boston, Mass., at dinner last Sunday. The Modern Order of Good bellows and Sweet \Yonu n had a hard time >artv at the home of Mr Ida Wells Barnett, 3024 Grand boulevard, last week. Mrs. Irene McGowan gave a Hallo we’en party last Monday night. Mo t of the guests were masked and Mrs. McGowan, always charming as a bpst ess, outdid herself in making the parlv i pleasure for all. Miss Olive Mahone, who lias been 11 for some time, is now able to be ihout with the aid of a wheel chair. Her many friends welcome this news r*f her gradual recovery and look for ward to her complete restoration to | health. GUESTS AT IDLEWILD HOTEL “Wash Jordan, National Chief Grand Master of the Mosaic Templars of \merica, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs D M. Grear of suite JIM. The National Grand Master. Dr. S. J. El iott, Little Rock, Ark., was also pres ent at a luncheon. Four lodges were ct up here and one in Evanston and iarv. Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Grear as •isted the national grand officers in citing up the lodges. Mr. and Mrs. • rear will tour the United States for he purpose of setting up other lodges. They will make the Jdiewild Hotel their icadcjuarters this winter. Miss Daisy smith, sister of Miss Anna Smith, is) m a week's visit at the hotel. General iihson. who has been in charge of the tot water and steam heater plant, says hat he keeps the hotel 75 degrees from morning until night. Some heat! Mr. and Mrs. Middleton, suite IMS-106, en tertained Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Grear with whist on Monday night. C. I. Walker, said to he f 1*6111 Minneapolis, Minn., was caught in a clever cotifi lcnce game by Henry Goodman, night lerk. Tuesday he was lined by the iudge $.**0 and costs of court. Mrs. /oldie Harrison, who has been visit ng in Michigan, returned Monday night. Other arrivals at the hotel: harles Ifuteheson, Springfield, III.; Claude Fisher, Danville, 111.; L. II. Hall. St. Louis. Mo.; R. J. Moore, Necnah, \\ is ; George Page and wife, Boston, Mas>.; Mr. Johnson and wife, lackson, Ya.; Dr. B. T. W. Charles, Montreal, (an.; Gen, Hartwell, Yin cnnes.f Ind ; N. M King, Seattle, Wash.; R. L. Miller, Toledo* Ohio; lames Brown, St Louis, Mo.; Jacob Barber. New York City; Martin Bough, lattle Creek. Mich. FARREN SCHOOL COMMUNITY CENTER Over 300 young people were in at cendance on Monday night at the Hal owc'en dancing party at the Farren School. Happily and gaily, they danced from 7:30 to lll:3(l I*. M.. and it was a •oyoiis night for the young folk- They were in costumes, artistic and beaut f ul. Mothers brought their little (laugh ers and were highly pleased with the manner in which the dancing super visor condu ted barren School Cen er. I he school was decorated ap iropriateiv, which was done by the -chool children under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Mulvihill. The deco ations were cats, fishes, bats, owls, pumpkins and witches. One of the features of the evening was the special! lancing of two of Chicago’s artistic lancers' Miss Ruth Stewart rcpre-l rented "Moonlight" and Miss Alfredai Barnett "Witches." Miss Barnett's lancing was highly appreciated and J -eceived an encore. The seven-piece j orchestra was another big attraction of 1 the evening's entertainment. During the grand march, favors were presented i by Misses Stewart and Harnett, the ;irls receiving an apron and the boys a! •ap. Hunch was served. At the close I jf the dance the young folks passed' nit happily, thanking Miss Dalton, the! principal, and Mrs. Bertha Moseley | Lewis, supervisor, for having planned -uch a delightful Hallowe'en evening. . IN THE COUNTY HOSPITAL Wm. Burrell, 48. 2529 Wabash ave., and Mrs. Lorenza Postley, 28, 24 West 29th st„ were removed to the County Hospital during the week. BABY BITTEN Bernice Donahue, 4, 4730 Federal st., was bitten on the right hand by a dog Jwncd by John Higgins, 4732 Federal it., October 28. Three of her fingers ■verc badly lacerated. MAJOR PATTERSON AT K. C. Major Adam E. Patterson is in Man ias City attending the American Le gion convention. While there, he plans o organize a branch of the Beavers, of vhich he is the head. tendered reception A reception was tendered Mrs. Ella G. Berry, presiding officer of Queen of Shelia Household of Ruth .1406, G. U. O. O. r., and D. G. VV R. of the Households of Ruth of Illinois and jurisdiction, at Odd Fellows Hall, Oc tober 27th, by Queen of Shelia House hold. Many out-of-town grand officers and local grand officers were among the invited guests present and were seated in the beautifully decorated hall, where a tine program was rendered, followed by a large reception, after which Mrs. Berry was presented with a solid gold Household pin. Much credit is due Mrs. Mollic Price, chair man of the committee, and her co workers, among whom were Mrs. Clara Carruthers and Mrs. Mason. Among the invited guests were George T. Kersey, D. G. M : L. j. Owsley, D. D. G. M., of Beloit, Wis.; T. A. Evans, D. G, M* of Gary, Ind.; Mrs. Lou Ella Young, D. (, M. X. G.; Ella Harris, D, G. R. N. G., of Rockford, 111.; Mrs, Anna James, D. G. E.-Sec retary, Milwaukee, Wis.; Mr. and Mr-. A II. Alford, Mr. and Mrs. J W. Womack. M. T. Bailey of the Bailey Press Bureau, and Dr. and Mrs. \V. D. Cook. DIES SUDDENLY Joseph Williams, 42, 5112 Wabash an1,, died suddenly of heart disease ( 6 toiler 29. RAILROAD MAN HELD Charles Copeland, a waiter on the Santa Ee Railroad, living at 472! Prai rie ave., has been held on bond in con nection with the theft of $506 worth of personal property stolen from Clifford h.cton, who roomed at his home. Cope land was arrested Sunday morning by Keystone operatives. lit is lid to liaie confessed the theft. APPOINTED EDITOR M. T. Bailey, president the Bailey Press Bureau, .1638 South State st., lias In i n appointed associate editor of 111 National Monthly Magazine of A. C. K. & D. of A., published by the A. 1K. & D, of A. Record Publishing Co., with headquarters at St. Louis, Chicago and New York, and of which W in. Herbert Fields i- president and Rev. Samuel Davis i- editor and gen eral business manager. WAITER SUES AL TIERNEY Fred Young, 2953 Ellis ave., is suing Al Tierney, cabaret owner at 35th and Calumet ave., for $500. Young, while employed a" a waiter at Tierney’s place, borrowed $150 from his employ er, giving as security a diamond stud valued at $500. When Young wanted to redeem his diamond he was told that Mrs. Tierney had made a ring of the stone and it could not he located. Young then secured the services of Attorney John F. Wilson and has in stituted suit against Al Tierney and his wife for the recovery of his property. SOME BETTER Rev. J. W. McDaniel, president and! general financial agent of the Knter |prise Institute. 514 Aldine square, \Vho was taken suddenly ill on his return from Milwaukee, Wis., Sunday after noon, is some better. AT WENDELL PHILLIPS The Pyramid Building & Loan As sociation, of which Charles II. Jackson is president, will hold a meeting at the Wendell Phillips High School Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock, under the iauspices of the famous J. Wesley Jones choir. The speakers include the Hon. Adelbert H. Roberts, Hon. S. A. T. Watkins, Messrs. James A. Parker, Charles S. Duke and Charles II. Jack son. TO TEACH AT TEXAS Miss Willina Ellison, 58 West 36th st., left the city during the week for Austin, l ex., where she will teach the commercial course at St. John College. Miss Ellison taught school for several years in this state. MRS. MOORE’S AUNT DIES Mrs. Della Pettus. 495 Fuller st., St. Paul, an aunt of Mrs. Hattie Moore, 508 East 33r*l st., died at her home Wednesday, October 26. She was one of the oldeM citizens of St, Paul and left hosts of friends to mourn her loss. TO ERECT COTTAGE Mr. and Mrs. Benjamine Sulinger are preparing to erect a modern cottage on lots in Morgan Park purchased through the Bailey Realty Co., 3638 South State st., as their future home stead. The Olivet Baptist Church Rev L. K. Williams, D.D., Minister In spite of th4 downpour of rain the three erviccs at Olivet were well at tended last SiinHhy morning. In the evening a large crowd gathered t-i, hear the pastor preach the sermon of his life on: “The Greatest Need of the Age.” In matchless eloquence he proved that the Greatest Need of tin Age is strong vigorous manhood. W'c need men who believe in the pos sibility and equality of all men. He analyzed President Harding’s recent speech, and showed that it was no "omplimcnt to the Negro but rather, rank hypocracy to the Negro voter-, and a flagrant attempt to court the favor of “Lilly White Republicanism,” of the South. No leader of the race ever propounded a more sound polit ical and social philosophy, than did Dr. L. K. Williams last Sunday night. Next Sunday will be a big day. The Lrird’s Supper will be observed at the close of the morning services, and in the evening the pastor will continue his series of sermons, mb ject: “Moonshine.” Everybody is welcome. St. Mark M. E. Church 50 St. and Wabash Avenue Rev. John W. Robinson, DD., Pastor Last Sunday was one of the “test ing days”—-the weather was unfavor able and the minister was out of town. In the absence of Rev. Robinson away at St. Louis preaching at our great Union Memorial the pulpit was very ably filled both morning and evening by Rev. Robert E. Skelton. The young Mr. Skelton is a student at the North Western University 'rheo logical School. The sermon in the morning was from the Text: “Be Thou Faithful Unto Death and I Will Give Thee a Crown of Life.” 'Flic weather may have kept the audience down some what but the spirit surely made *t.e*!f manifest. There were many hearty Aniens. The evening service was about as fully enjoyed bv those *whoB turned out. Next Sunday is our monthly com munion service at 10:30 A. M. and our Lyceum at 5;15 P. M. We invite everybody. Quinn Chapel Notes 24th and Wabash Avenue Rev. H. E. Stewart, Pastor. The pastor will preach his intro ductory sermon next Sunday. Novem ber the 6th. The subject will be "The Great Need of The Hour.” He will preach both inorping and night. On November the 111li. will he the opening of the Revival campaign that w ill continue during the, month of November. The pastor will be as sisted by the local evangelist of the church and city. Two conversions last Sunday at Quinn Chapel is an indication of the Old Time fire that burned in the lives and hearts of the early Methodist. The communion services were largely attended. Dr. James Henderson, the new presiding elder, has taken hold with a masters hand. Every Monday i night from 7 to 8 P. ^J. a Bible class is being taught by the pastor at Quinn i Chapel. Don’t fail to be present. i Sunday night. November 13th, will < be know'll as “The Five Wise and The j Five Folish.” Come witness an Old j Oriental scent* and sermon on this j wonderful parable of the Lord. ^ Peoples Interdenominational Church t Invites the public to attend its serv- < ces held weel^jy at the Y. M. C. A. 1 Auditorium, S8(h and Wabash Ave nue. Sunday services as follows: At 11:00, Pastor Roach'will preach; 8:00, a musical program will'' jje rendered, several speakers will take part. Mit.> Clara Alexander, Pianist; Rev. Thos. K. Roach, Pastor. Carter’s Temple Carter’s Temple, C. M. E. Church, 43rd and Champlain. Rev. Jus. A. Stout. D. D., Pastor. Sunday, October 30th. Dr. Stout preached one of the great est sermons of his pastorage here at 11 o'clock. His sermon in the evening was very interesting and inspiring. Each service was well attended. The Community Business Men’s League meeting was a great success. \ large number attended and enjoyed the first appearance of the pastor’s choral club. Short addresses were made by Judge Win. J. Latham, Stcw ird C. Jefferson, Dr. G. A. Thornton, V E. Kelly, J. B. Rogers and State Grand Wishful Samuels of S. A. F. & A. M The Community Business Men and their friends donated to Car ter's Temple the sum of $59 on the $3,000 drive. The pastor will leave for Little Rock. Ark., Tuesday evening. Novem ber 1st. to attend his official duties on the Church Extension Board, and will return Saturday, November 8th. Lincoln Congregational The American Missionary Associa tion. the organization that has done so much for the education of Negroes in the South, is celebrating next week its seventy-fifth anniversary, in New Lon don, Conn., and is asking all graduates, former students and friends of its schools and churches to make a special contribution at this time on its Equip ment Fund of $75,000. The Lincoln Memorial Congregational Church of this city, located at Champlain avenue and East Sixty-fifth street, has ar ranged a special Diamond Jubilee pro gram for the benefit of interested friends in Chicago next Sunday eve ning, November 6, at 8 o’clock, and the Chicago public is most cordially in vited to he present. The Rev. Dr. Frank Newhall White, District Secre tary of the Middle West for the Amer ican Missionary Association, will he the speaker for the occasion, and will tell the story of the “Amistad" and of the Association's achievements during its seventy-five years of service to the Negro. Without the American Missionary Association, there would today he no Hampton, no Tuskegee, no Atlanta University, no Fisk, no Talladega and to Straight, Tougaloo, Tillotson, nor ihe twenty secondary Negro schools in the South, such as Bricks, Avery, Emerson, Knox and Ballard Normal, surely, every beneficiary of these schools and every friend of Negro edtt ■ation in Chicago will want to help ‘Aunt Mary Ann,” as the A. M. A. tas been affectionately called, at this into and thus make possible a most itting memorial which will help the Association in its program of uplift or the Southern Negro. The Lincoln Munch choir and visiting artists will urnish special music for this jubilee text Sunday evening, and brief re narks will he given by representatives if the schools. It will he a great occa ion and standing room will he at a iremium, so come early if you want a eat! Any friend who cannot come but vishes to make a contribution may end it to Rev. Charles Wesley Bur on, pastor of the Lincoln Memorial fhurch, 6458 Champlain avenue. But, y all means, come if you can. ENTERTAINED WITH HALLO WE’EN PARTY The members of Moriah Juvenile 44. G. LJ. O. O. F., together with their par ents. were entertained October 25 with a Hallowe’en party at the residence of i Mrs. Lou Ella Young, D. G. M. X. G. of the Households of Ruth of Illinois . and jurisdiction, 3556 Giles avenue. A! fine program was given, refreshments served and prizes awarded. EFFORTS CROWNED WITH SUCCESS The efforts of the officers and mem-' hers of the Board of the Wendell Phil lips Day Nursery. 2009 Walnut st.. were crowned with success in the giv ing of a candle lighting program Oc tober 30th, at the Original Provident Baptist Church. More than $300 was raised and there are many outstand ing large pledges. Twenty-five dollar candh s were lit by Dr. John W. Lewis and the Virginia Creepers Club. ASSOCIATION TO MEET The Building Association of U. B.1 F. & S. M. T.. of which J. B. Street is president, will hold a mass meeting at the new Ebenezer Baptist Church, 45th st. and Vincennes ave., Sunday afternoon, November 20th, at which time every member, as well as the gen eral public, is urged to be present. WALTER F. WHITE TO SPEAK HERE Walter F. White. Assistant Secre tary o! the National Association for tin* Advancement of Colored People, will address a meeting of the Chicago branch of the association here on next Wednesday night, November Oth. at Wendell Phillips High School, 30th and Prairie avenue. Mr. White has recently returned from Europe, where lie was attending, with Dr. W. E. 15. Du Bois, editor of The Crisi , the Pan African Congress. The subject of Mr. Wbite’s lecture will be “European Re action on Lynching in America and the Ku Klux Klan.” Singing will be con ducted by Prof. J. Wesley Jones. Mr. Morris Lewis will preside at this meet ing, which is the first of a series of in teresting mass meetings planned by the Chicago branch of the association. There will he no admission charges and all who remember Mr. White, who has spoken here before, will he eager to hear his interesting talk. r \ WHITE ROSE POMADE FOR THE HAIR Elegantly Perfumed Pure and Harmless INVIGORATES THE SCALP AND REN DERS THE HAIR PLIABLE AND SILKY. THE RELIABLE POMADE FOR LA DIES AND GENTLEMEN STRAIGHTENS KINKY HAIR It ; use makes the most stubborn, kinky or curly huir soft, pliable and easy to rrmb. c’s<?d With pc-rfeet satisfaction by Indies of refinement. The use of White Rose Hair Pomade r* moves and prevents dandruff, invigor ates the scalp, stops the hair from falling out uureaicing off, makes it grow, and, by nourishing the roots, gives it new life and vigor. A toilet necessity for ladies, gentle men and children. Everybody is delighted with it. It is the best and most econom ical. Recommended by all who have used it. ami we are receiving words of praise every day from our customers, some of whom have used it for years. Don't pny much more for other prep artlons on the market that are no better. Do not be misled by substitutes that claim to be just as good, but always in sist upon getting WHITE ROSE HAIR POMADE.25c Agents Wanted. At Drug Store or Direct J. H. MONTGOMERY 2604 South State Street Clean-U-Tea and White Rose Pomade V_J Big;* Entertainer 120 Parlor Gamas. 5 Comic Recitations, 15 Tricks with Cards, 187 Jokes, Riddles and Funny Readings, 73 Toasts, 3 Mono logues, 50 Money Making Recipes. A.’l lor 10 Cents. 3 lor 20 Cents. Postpaid. ART NOVELTY SHOP 2313 West Lake St. _i Have Your House Wired Now! Don’t wait until Spring. Act now and save 20%. We have greatly reduced our prices to keep our men busy. Five Rooms and Bath, wired com pletely, with fixtures for $57.95. No Job is too large or too small for our immediate attention. VICTORY ELECTRCAL CON STRUCTON COMPANY Wentworth 2521 Call for Mr. Calloway. Announcement. Mrs. Mary E. Williams of The Re construction Tailors, 129 East 39th Street, announces her full opening of fashionable gowns, suits and dresses. Ladies’ knickerbockers made to order. Phone Boul. 1515. DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY On CREDIT at Cash Prices A small amount down and $1 a week Buy Christmas Gifts Early ]Ask For S. M. MOORE, Store—Harrison 1006 He Will Bring You a. state A Selection Street Residence—Blvd. 4399 l | ROOMS FOR RENT FOREST AVE., 3150. Three un furnished rooms for rent. Heat, hot and cold water. Doug. 8517. CALUMET AVE., 4340, 2nd Apt. Furnished Room. Very reasonable. Married or single. Call after 4 p. m. NEATLY FURNISHED ROOM — Men only. Railroad and hotel men prefered. 41'J E. 45th Place. Drex 5832. PRAIRIE AVE., 4529. Cosy 2 or 3 housekeeping rooms. Steam, elec tricity, phone. Reasonable rent. RENTS NOT RAISED HERE. Rents have not been raised at the Idlewild Hotel, 50 East 33rd St. Rates $4.00 and $5.00 per week and up, with steam heat, hot water; near “L” and car lines. Advt. CALUMET AVE., 4130, Room for couple. Modern conveniences. Pri vate family. Oakland 2716. INDIANA AVE., 3702, Apt. 3. Neatly furnished Room For Gentle man. Phone Blvd. 5856. MICHIGAN AVE., 3652, Furnished or unfurnished rooms for rent. ROOM RENT COTTAGE GROVE AVE., 2245— Furnished front room for married ample. Reasonable rent. PRAIRIE AVE., 4419—Neatly fur nished rooms, steam heat, hot and sold water, electric light. Drexel ■1106. East 41st St. 452 — Two unfur nished rooms. Modern. Oakland 2915. East 37th St., 458. Well furnished room for two gentlemen or man and wife. Modern conveniences. Re peetuble only. Victory 1806. Prairie Ave., 4730. Furnished Front Room. Modern, steam heat. Phone, Kenwood 1401. East 57th St. 17. Neatly furnished room for rent, Steam Heat. Modern. Wabash Ave., 4840, 2nd Apt. — Neatly furnished room, for single man or employed lady. Calumet Ave., 4449, 2nd Apt. — Front Room Furnished or unfur nished, also others. Call Sat., Sun. or evenings. Drexel 6555-J. -——Z ■ - -■ ■ ~ FOR SALE One Upright Hallet & Davis Piano. $200.00 Terms. Douglas 1412. FURNITURE FOR SALE—Furni ture, 1 upright piano and 1 .kitchen stove for sale. Bargain. 1341 Cen tral Park Ave., 1st floor. Rockwell 5557. ■ , . - POSITION WANTED GENERAL TRAINING ACADEMY, 522 Bowen Ave. Experienced teach ers; positions secured. Gregg short hand, Music, Phillipine embroidery, Correspondence, Day and Evening tutoring. POSITION WANTED — Graduate Detective seeks position. Address Box 100, Chicago Whip, 3420 State St., Chicago, 111. YOUR OPPORTUNITY—Learn the secrets of Star Salesmanship and qualify for big salaries, city or travel ing. Free employment services. For particulars, address: General Sales men Training, 2431 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. HELP WANTED WANTED. Three young ladies and three young men. An interesting proposi tion for those with ability. Guaran teed salary can easily be doubled. Must have personality, pep and push, and be of neat appearance. Apply in person to Woodards Studio, 302 Eas* 35th St., Chicago, 111. MAKE AND SELL YOUR OWN PREPARATONS: Perfumes, Hair Grower, Face Cream. Send two dimes for any (one) formulas and other valuable informatoin. Laboratory Dept., box 369, Peoria, 11L FURNITURE REPAIRER) — Expert Furniture Repairing and Upholster ing. Work done in your home or at my shop. Call Kenwood 4148. WANTED Beauty Culturist with capital to operate Beauty Parlor for mixed trade in connection with Nat ural Therapeutics practice, Box 369, Peoria, 111._ WANTED—Milliner or dressmaker to rent space in a first class StyJi* Shop. Good locality. Call Douglas 477. MAKE AND SELL Your Own Hair Straightener. Straightens and soft ens. No hot irons. Complete formula for $2.50. H'. S. HOWARD, 739 Alabama Street, Montgomery, Ala. WANTED -— Experienced Sewing Girls to make Lamp Shades. Apply Oriental Lamp Shade Company, 526 South Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. WANTED — To build Garages, Porches and Alteration Work. Cheap first class work. Andy Carlson, 6101 Green St., Englewood 9539. WANTED—Men and Women of Chicago. Spare time or whole time. Good proposition. The American Woodmen, J. J Attwell, Supervisor, 3336 Indiana Avenue. Douglas 80. WANTED—HIGH CLASS SOLD CITORS FOR LODGE SYSTEM. — Certificates ranging to $3000. Good anywhere you live. Campaign now going on—Excellent opportunity. — j. J. Attwell, 3336 Indiuna Avenue, Douglas 80.