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The Kansas City sun. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1908-1924, January 26, 1918, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061556/1918-01-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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Editor's Note: As wo go to press
word la received from an apparently
authentic sourco that Father Vanloo
Is NOT dead but la slowly recovering
In the Isolation Hospital. Wo shall
give the true facts to our readers
next week.
What can I do for the Colored
Soldier? Why eod them the Sun
. Its better than a letter from
home Bell Phone East 999
HaveYouGot Rooms,Hous
es or Flats Furnirhed
or unfurnished ForRent?
Advertise Them in the Sun
sm m a. m. - i i a.. . . ) . A t i
Governor, jPardoiis and Restores Citizenship of Preacher
PRICE, 5c.
Robert E. Lee Bailey, one of th
Best Known Men of the City, In
stantly Killed by an Automobile
Last Friday Evening.
Father Cyprus, of St Monica's Roman
Catholic Church, Delivered" an Elo
quent and Fitting Tribute oxer his
Kansas City was profoundly shock
ed last Friday evening when the news
flashed over the city that Robert rc
Lee Bailey one of the best known men
of the race had been Instantly killed
by an automobile at 25th and Grand
avenue, driven by one Mr. J. C
Reeves. He was hurried to the Old
City Hospital but expired before he
could be placed upon the operating
Robert E. Lee Bailey was a man of
splendid attainments and made a host
of permanent friends during the years
ne resided in tms city. Scholarly, cul
tured, dignified and with all a kindly
disposition He was a strong factor in
tne races development in this com-
niunlty and was, respected by white
ana macks alike.
Mr. Bailey was for several years
during-the administration of Ex-Mayor
.lost, Superintendent and Director of
the Garrison Square playgrounds and
community house for Colored people
vjpd gav,ocompietj3.8atlafaciiouiat,the
time of his death he was' Foreman of
i nickers for the Terminal Railway
Co., and also dancing Inspector for
Colored Dance Halls In this city. For
many years In connection with Mr.
A. V Harris, the well known printer
he published the National Mirror
which held a commanding position
among the Negro Journals of Its day;
and from his vast experience he has
been helpful In many ways to the man
agement of this Publication. Mr. Bai
ley was a kind father, a devoted hus
band, a loyal churchman, and a splen
did citizen, and undoubtedly this com
munity has been bettered by. him hav
ing been one of its best citizens.
The funeral services wer brief and
extremely simple conforming to the
usual service of the Roman Catholic
church he being one of the Charter
members of St. Monica's at 17th and
Lydla Avenue. A beautiful and elo
quent, yet simple eulogy was delivered
over the remains by Father Cyprian,
priest in Qharge, and the Sun devoutly
regrets that every Negro minister in
the city could" not have- been present
to have witnessed this very simple
brief, but extremely impressive ser
vice. No flowers, no screaming, no
senseless parading to view the re
mains, just the sweet solemn sacred
service of tho Catholic church and in
fifty minutes from the time the body
reached the church the services were
over and the funeral cortege was on
us way to Highland Cemetery.
As tho representative of. the Sun sat
within this modest little edifice list
ening. attentively to the service, he
was wonderfully Impressed wlh the
beautiful and uncomplaining sacrifice
of Fr. Cyprian and those quiot and
devoted nuns who assist In the work
of St. Monica's parish and was made
to feel as never before that Father
Cyprian In particular and the Roman
Catholic church In general are among
tne best friends the 'Negro has. Few
white men and wonren of any denom
ination will make the sacrifices these
quiet nuns and this devoted priest are
making for a lowly and oppressed peo
ple but we fully believe that It there
are any stars to be put In the crowns
of" those wHo render real service to
tho Master's cause these people will
have numerous stars In their crowns.
Tho pall bearers were: Dr. H. M
Smith ,Fred V. Dabney, Prof. J. Silas
Harris, Prof. Ollle J. Brooks, Joseph
A. Butler and Paul C. Gaines.
Mr. Bailey leaves a wife, who is
very prominent in the club life ot this
city, two sons, other relatives and a
multitude of friends to mourn his
Peace To His Ashes: Rest To His
Baltimore, Md. "Decree reversed and
bill dismissed, tho appelle to pay costs
abovo. and below" are the concluding
words of the opinion handed down at
Annapolis Tuesday last by the Court
of Appeals in tho celebrated case of
The Most Worshipful United Grand
Lodge F. & A. Masons ot the State of
Maryland vs. Milton ,R. Lee.
Milton R. Lee, an employe of the
City Post Office and a member of the
Masonic Fraternity, was suspended
some few years ago from the order
for the breach of some Masonic re
ulatlon. Ho filed in one of the Cir
cuit Courts, his Bill of Complaint, al
leging the unlawfulness of his susnen-
sion and praying an injunction agaist
Eterprlse Lodge No. 3 and the Grand
Blind Boone
Concert Company
Mobile, Ala.
Editor of Kansas City Sun:
Through tho kindness of our mu
tual friend, Dr. E. B. Ramsy and my
sister, who mailed us numerous cop.
ies of The Sun, Star, Journal. Post.
Freeman, Plaindealer, we have our
first breath of "The Kansas City
Spirit" for more than three months.
One cannot read of what tho "folks
at home" are doing big things that
are a man's job without being proud
of the "old home" town" and wishing
10 De mere and be a part of it.
It's a pleasure, too, to see the Sun
with columns of real racial news.
fresh with columns from the hands of
the men and women hwo, by being
successful In their chosen lino of en
deavor, are able and wllline to do their
bit toward that larger end unselfish
public service, social, civic and patriotic.
The news from home makes us feel
that we would gladly exchange our
ennstmas day on the front norch o!
Mr. ii,. L. Stephens, a wealthy man of
I tne race and our host, in the balmy
sunsmne tor tlie zero weather report
ed in Kansas City, just to be where
real things are being done aesthetic:
ethical and humane and to join .hands
and, as we do our hearts, in causes so
From far off Mobile, Ala., the Blind
Boone Concert Co.. wishes the K. C.
spirit God speed, and wilr do its hit
for the long needed race hosnital.
We are spending a delightful week
j in the historic first Capitol of the
. Louisiana. Territory, amidst Its busy
(Metropolitan life.
, The long -wharfs along the bav for
"illes, glylngj-&mptef3cilltiessj:or. .its
world -wide' trade, as shlps.large and
small, sail and steam, commercial and
man-of-war, ride at anchor along the
numerous quays.
We visited the river front and saw
a recently seized Austrian vessel, the
pastor of Bethel A. M. E. Church who i.nHx i.ino. f.n ...i.. ".
was installed Thursday night as Pres.. vanite comtmrtmpnt.-. IZ
I"", -?f '""'natlonal Mln-1 sinking in case an enemy's submarine
blows a hole in her sMn- Yr cl.o la
Lodge of the State; Attorneys for! intended to be used as n miittnrv
tain tho best of tho trace and found
them with live appreciation for even
the most classic numbers
The M. & I. College) and Rusk's Uni
versity at Holly Springs with thelf
eight hundred studpabi sliow that the
Church Schools ot tj.tate are doing
their bit for 'the racot-and caused us
to there-after put larger pieces of
money in the collections for education.
Jackson and Campbell Colleges at
Jackson, Alcorn and Southern Univer
sity at Baton Rouse. .La., are real in
splratlons in what they are doing for
the race. As a general rule, the pres
ent presidents of these excellent in
stitutions aro big, clean, Intellectually
competent men, well chosen for their
This especially true -of President Ro-
coan of Alcorn, "the SLincoln Institute
of Mississippi," whose fine personal
character, temperament and training
eminently fits him to guide the Star
ot the East of the race in Mississippi,
for Alcorn with five hundred acres ot
land and the many sciences and arts
taught, makes It an exceptionally big
unit in the man-hoodi making indus
try of tho New South.
The campus Is largo and shaded by
trees as old as some: of the buildings
and while dining at the Executive
Hall, erected in 1828 as an interbellum
Presbyterian College tfnd later sold to
the state and given to the race, one
could not resist the feeling that the
departed spirits of thedeparted race's
great men and women Revels and
others still insplredhe ideals and
quicken the ambltfons of the faculty
and students of effort.1-
The Louisiana state" (School. South
ern University, at Bjlfci Rouge, oc
cupying one of the mdjSibeautltul and
extensive sites on tfefgreat Missis
sippi river with f ive AxiAlred acres ot
the richest land in thefeJVsisslppl Val
ley and many large, 43in buildings,
.is. another. spejJ;s&uMlUJn
the 'southland." f-'
Its president. Prof. J. S. Clarke, who
enjoys the absolute confidence of the
Jefferson City, Mo., Jan. 2D. Robert
Page Butler, escaped Negro convict,
was surrendered here a week ago af
ter being away 18 years, stepped from
the penitentiary a free man.
Besides getting his liberty his citi
zenship was restored in a full pardon
granted by Governor Gardner.
Butler will return to his church and
wife in Youngstown, O., where he has
beon living several years. Police of
Youngstown reported to tho state
prison board that he "works all day
anu preacnes to his flock at night.'
The report was enough to convince
the board the Negro had "made good."
uutier escaped In 1899 while serving
two years from Kansas City for as
The longest cold spell of the win
ter, and the longest since 1912, was
DroKen Wednesday. When the mer
cury touched 37 degrees at 2 o'clock
It marked the first time for seven
teen days it had risen above the
freezing point.
This -record, seventeen days of be
low freezing temperature, with the
lowest 16 below on January 11, is the
most prolonged cold spell since De
cember and January of 1911-12. At
that time there were also seventeen
days below freezing, with the low
est 20 below. There was a period of
nineteen days in 1905 with a low
mark ot 21 below, and of eighteen
days in 1899 with a minimum of 22
below. This was the lowest tem
perature ever recorded at the local
weather bureau.
ine recent terrible murder anil
tragedy by an army officer at Camp
Funston is yet fresh In the minds of
the public. People still wonder how
a man, who had no opportunity de
nied him to become a useful citizen.
could harbor In his mind such evil
tnougnts and have a heart hard
enough to brutally and in cold blood,
chop to death, with an axe, four men
who had every reason to believe that
the murderer had friendly feelings for
mem. iis army associates were so
snocKed at his crime that thev at.
tempted to excuse the deed by claim
ing he was of "an abnormal person-
Hlt-' U.J It- j . .
.....I uuu una a aisoroerea Dram.
ivevertheless every Neero. when ihp
Identity of the murderer was estab
lished, beyond doubt breathed a sigh
of relief that it was not a member of
the race, because then there would
have been no mental condition ereiise
ottered, but every innocent Negro
would have to bear another burden of
race condemnation and the Negro sol
diers who are working so hard at the
training camps to maintain a favor
able reputation would have suffered
a temporary set back to their pres
tige. If tho newspaper account of the
crime Is true in the detail, the murd-
To close at 10 o'clock each night:
Theaters, saloons, pool, billiard and
dance halls, drug stores, restaurants,
:tiotei"'Bars7 'Cafes', cabarets arid "fruit '
To open not earlier than 7 o'clock
Board of Directors and the Governor j eacn morning: Saloons, pool halls,
of the. state is provided ample appro-1 b""ard balls, dance halls, bowling
priatlons and given a free hand in ! alleys. grocery stores, meat markets,
making the institution a credit to the I barber shops, cigar stores, filling sta
state and a great benefit to the race. tlons. fruit stands, city market.
The state university tor the whites is I To cIose at 7 o'clock each night ex
also located at Baton Rogue and there cept Saturday when the closing hour
is a most onrHlal reelm-nnitv lmi.ram. Is 10 o'clock: Grocery stores, meat
the Fraternity filed a demurrer to his transport who knows but for our the Institutions to a degree surpass-, markets, barber shops, retail dry
Bill of Complaint, and upon hearing, boys at Funston. " line Himilnr Institutions ven in goods stores, clothing stores, ciear
had before Judge Hensiler the demur-' This is quite a progressive place and ' w state. stores.
rer was overruled. Thereupon an ap- the average intelligence, the number This is largely due to the efforts of "All-night" restaurants may secure
peal- was taken to the Court of Ap-.and class of churches, the professional President Clarke, one of the most er-.permission from the fuel commission
peals. Argument was had there in the and business in flf'lent mill nrnin-oaslvo. n.l.mim.D it to continue customary oneratlnns. I
oi miu resulting in an i women marks it a bright .spot in this I has been my fortune to know who has
opinion sustaining the lower court, , southland. 1 tstablished a manhood ideal at South- $115000 Y MCA
....u.h luc iu lira circuit, .fiuiung tne men who have assisted , ern, the absorption ot which by the
Court for trial on its merits. The case 'to make the stay of Boone Co., pleas- student body inspires the admiration 1
same man; only painted In different
colors by the hand of Almighty God."
Let us not place a ban on our col
ors, if not for our own at least for
our children's sake, because it will
give the rising generation a false con
ception of their own race. Let us
dismiss from our minds the thought
that our color is or ever will be a hin
drance to our progress, and finally let
us settle firmly in the truth that
character is not qualified by color,
but by quality.
The Rev. Father J. C. Vanloo form
er rector at St. Augustine's Episcopal
church this city and for the Dastr few
months Executive Secretary of Y. M.
C. A. work at Camp Funston passed
away last Wednesdaw morning, Jan
uary 23rd, after a severe attack of
Father Vanloo was born at St. Vln.
cent. West Indies, about forty two
years ago, attended the private
schools in that city and afterward
attended Howard and Yale Universi
ties specializing In the Latin nnr?
Greek languages. His father was a
prominent and wealthy merchant of
St. Vincent, W. r.
For many years Father Vanlnn w
Secretary of Y. M. C. A. work at Bos
ton and for eight vears he n tho
Rector of the Episcopal Church at
Washington, 0. c, and a leader in
civic affairs.
Father Vnnlnn iaq.ar.
" 1 ' l . it u wiio IS
I now in Washington, D. C, one sister
at Manhattan, Kansas; two Bisters
and a brother in New York City. Bur
ial was in the Government Cemetery
at Camp Funston.
Kansas City's Pioneer Jeweler.
erer was called " a black scoundrel"
by one of the victims. It is of this
expression I wish to speak. It meant
that the color ot he murderer should
have been black as crimes were a
black man's characteristic. It gave
crime a color. It was a reproach to
the murderer who was disgracing his
! color. And Strang to say, a great
j many negroes accept this view of
Saranac Lake, Jan. 2. Hunter C.
Haynes one pXfew. York's- noted res
taurant proprietors, and known
throughout the United States and Eu
rope as a one-time famous razor strop
' mnnilfnlllirfll- nnn.nj
. . v,. p ijaooeu uway nere at
his residence, 28 Lakeflower avenue,
at 2.15 a. m., his wife was at his bed
side when the end came. Having
spent nine months in search of health
here he was fulfy conscious of his
pending death and expressed a deslro
to be burled In his home town, Selma.
race; for to say one Is from "South
ern" protects the individual from
much of the indignities, etc., common
their color and they use such exnres-
came on to be heard before Judgtant and successful are: Dr. H. Roger 1 and respect of even-the meanest of the New .Strusture to Be Comnleted Bv ' S'ns as: "Black and evl1" "He Is a
e,n.-h.r . ' uick man dui ne has a wnite heart"
p i. ani, ..He ls alrlguti he wln treat you
When Aggie Meyers' husband was
fighting for his life with a murderer
in his ow nhome; he called to his
wife to aid him, his wife whom he
loved; for whom he provided a home
and comforts, and she had the heart
Duffy in January 1917, fully seven 1 Williams. Dr. Belso. Mr v.. Peter t,,r.
days being consumed in the trial, niture dealer, Mr. C. Allen, the lead-
luc.cui. a meat array 01 witnesses 1 ing undertaker; Rev. Johnson, of Big
s summoned tor uotn sides, and the! Zion, the leading man of A. M. E.I in the southland.
uuu unracteu tne general attention j church, Mrs. Colevell, Juvenile Court! New Orleans, with Straight Unlver
u Tl .D0U1Tw'me Bncwoiored. At officer and many others. I sity and New Orleans University, gave
u..v..Ua.u... uuu(,u uuu) Biuyeu a; j am enclosing you a copy of a poem
decree, sweeping in character, nullify- by Dr. Williams as it appeals very
Ing the trial and suspension of Lee, strongly to me and I hope you may
and ordering his reinstatement to j appreciate its deeper meaning enough
membership and to tho honors lje had , to share It with the Sun's readers
enjoyed in the Masonic Order. In due 1
the -Boone Co. enthusiastic audiences
and are supplying the need for higher
education which the city fails to pro
vide in high schools.
New Orleans, from .many angles, September 1, 1918, and while the con
Columbus, O., Jan. 11. At last, it
is announced that the contract for the
Spring sree branchbf he colored Y.
M. C. A. new building which is to be
erected at the corner of Fifth and
Spring streets, has been left to Char-
too Wf CntinnLlA n n .1 Cnn nl . I, i -...
The building is to be completed about " 1 ." 'l'8, "y f diS'
Subscribe NOW if you
want to"secure our $L00
1803 E. 18th Street
Belt Phono Eatt 099 and 2789
time ttorneys for the Fraternity ord-, n
Zllre JUdEe r!terest
7,,: lZnnTt, . .. V, 7 . 'raclal ,if0 an il environments; sad
lln t0 116 CU,rt uP'land 6. Personal and public, discour-
y";wn,i LS! hrd aene and incouraging; but suffice to
We have spent three months in the 1 Is one ot the most interesting cities
fore that body on October 4th and
fith, 1917. Upon the assembling of
the Court yesterday' at Annapolis for
the January Term one of the first
cases disposed of was the Lee case,
Judge constable delivering the opin
Ion. Thus ends one of the most im
portant fraternal trials ever had in
this state, with the salutary effect
that Masonry among Colored men rl-
umps over that small element in its
ranks, and their friends on the out
side, who wish to subordinate the reg
ulations and traditions of the Frater
nity" to their own will The chief con
tention of Maconry throughout this"
protracted and costly litigation is hat
Masonry provides its own tribunal
for the adjustment of grievances of
members, and this being so, the civil
Courts were without Jurisdiction. W.
Ashble Hawkins, who Is the Grand
Orator of the Order, and his partner,
George W. F. McMechen represented
the interests of the Masonic Frater
nity and Lee's Interests were cared
for by Warner T. McGuinn and A. C.
Grand Master, Joseph P. Evens, who
has borne the Count of this and num
erous other suits since his encum
bency of office, ls justly elated over
the outcome. This probably closes
tho chapter as all tho otlifr litigations
like this has ended in a victory for
tho Order, Joseph P. Evans, j
say that everywhere the race Is doing
or attempting to do something worth
We have traversed Missouri, Arkan
sas, Tennessee, Mississippi, Louisiana,
and are leaving here on December 27
for Montgomery, Ala., Selma, Tuske
gee, Birmingham, Atlanta, Chatta
nooga, Nashvilte, Lexington, Louisville
and through the Ohio river country to
Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington,
etc. The weeks stay in Memphis,
Tenn., including concerts at Avery
Chapel; our own Dr. Vernon, pastor.
Church's11 Pavilion, managed by Profi
Hamilton of the local High School.
etc., gave us an opportunity to enter-
In the country; combining a beautiful
modern system of boulevards and
parks with narrow side streets,
combining eighteenth century
French and Spanish architecture
with modern bungalows and man
tlons; a population largely Creole
(White and -Negro) apparently living
In as much harmony as in any north
ern city and poured around all? rich
tropical vegetation in full foliage at
Christmas time; this tends to make it
a place not soon to be forgotten.
It ls a pleasure to me to give you
these thoughts of the southland as I
shall do weekly,
John M. Day Ass't. Mgr. Blind
Boone Concert Co.
tractor is a white man .the entire
work is to be done by colored artisans.
This builidng will cost, including
equipment and site, when completed
$115,000. N. B. Allen Is the executive
secretary and John P. Pontius, general
Mr. Henry of 1C13 Lydia avenue is
quite ill at his residence and would be
pleased to see his many friends.
Wheatley Provident Hospital Ituilding subscribers'
first payment of subscriptions are now due and payable at
headquarters, 1803 East Eighteenth Street (Masonic Temple,
Eighteenth and Woodland Avenue). Send check, monoy
order or call in person, and those in the city unable to do so
may call Bell phones East 2789 or 999 and ive will send
after it.
By NELSON C. CREWS, Chairman.
Fred W. Dabney, Secretary.
Dr. D. P. Seaton, the well known A.
M. E. minister, is seriously ill at his
home In Lincoln, Md. With him are
his children, Mrs. Robinson of Wash
ington, Mrs. Rumford ot Philadelphia,
and Rev. Fred Seaton, presiding elder
of Hampton (Va.) district: Mrs. Fred
Seaton, their two daughters, and Miss
Brown of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., a sister
of Mrs. D. P. Seaton.
Y. M. C. A. NOTES.
Sunday afternoon the men at the
"Y" will be given a treat In the form
of a Musical Program by the Peterson
Concert Trio. The program for the
afternoon ls as follows:
March Violin and Piano
Vocal Solo j.A Perfect Day
Master Peterson.
Bass Solo I The Lost Chord
Tho Warrior Bold
Violin Solo ..' Selected
Vocal Solo ....Loves Old Sweet Song
Master Peterson.
Reading Smiting the Rock
Bass Solo Over the "Ocean Blue
Keep the Home Fires Burning
Reading ...... When Trouble Comes
tress, hut offered Oxe murderer a wea
pon to finish killing her husband. Ag
gie Meyers was a white woman and
therefore musct have a white heart.
And yet, there are thousands of black
woman, whose supposedly black
hearts would have melted in pity or
tenderness and could not hold out to
do what Aggie Meyers did.
The men In East St. Louis, who
burned alive In their homes Innocent
and aged Negro men and women and
threw living Negro babies in the
flames, and tho women who tore the
clothes off Negro wcimen In public and
beat themselves into insensibility.
these men and women were white and
therefore had white hearts. Th mob
in a Southern tsate took an unfortun
ate Negro, bound helpless in chains
and thrust' red hot pokers Into his
eye sockets and burned holes in his
quivering flesh with heated irons:
then burned alive, without remorse or
pity, a being made In the Image of
tneir creator; these people, say, were
white and. had white hearts.
The fact Is: a man's heart Is neith
er black nor white. It is good or bad.
Fortunately there are white people
who are noble, honorable, upright.
Just, fair-minded, who would not will
ingly wrong their fellowman and
who have good hearts in them, and ot
course, there are others who have had,
very bad hearts.
Dr. Healing, the distinguished edu
cator of Western University, in a
memorablo speech made at the unveil
ing ot Jno, Brown's statue said, "I
1 ! n v n trnvolfwl Avtnnoti.nl.. 1.
Vocal Solo Flee as a Bird ?" , m,""" "i
--..... ...v ruinj ..lull, H1C UlUCK
man, the rod man, the yellow man and
Master" Peterson,
Bass Solo...... A Dream of Paradise
With the new year, came new and
increasing interest in the "Poro"
Agents Club of St. Louis, and, recent
reports from a number of "Poro"
Clubs In other cities, together witli
reports received fro mthe special dem
onstrator ot "Poro" College, Mrs. Bir
die Hawkins, who spent the past tour
weeks with the "Poro" Agents of this
city, are significant of the far reach
Ing manifested interest.
The St. Louis "Poro" Club holds its
meetings the first Monday evening
in each month at G o'clock, the aim
of the club, a sit is of all the other
"Poro" Clubs, throughout the country,
to render material as well as financial
aid to each "Poro" Agent, which will
enable her to give efficient service to
every "Poro" Patron. After the trans
action of business, a short time Is
spent in becoming better acquainted
with the co-workers, and enjoying the
novelties of the season. At the Jan
uary meeting, each Agent was to have
costumed her birth month. From Jan
uary 28th to February 2nd, will be
given to the "Poro" Agents in St.
Louis for a general review In "Poro"
System at "Poro" College, luncheon
will be served each day, at which time,
topics to promote the welfare ot tho
System and club will be discussed. Af
ter the February business meeting,
will be the Mardl Gras with Valentino
novelties, to which each Agent will be
permitted to have one guest accom
pany her.
A brilliant and most enjoyable
smoker and card party was given
Thursday night by Messrs. B. B. Fran
cis and Pruott Simpson at the hand
some home of Mr. Francis, 1412 Vino
street, in honor ot Mr. Charles D.
Frazler, who is leaving shortly for his
home In Grand Canyon, Ariz. About
twenty gentlemen were present. An
elegant luncheon was served by Mrs.
Francis during the evening and brlet
addresses were made by Professors
Herriford and Grisham and Mr. S, H.
P. Edwards, Judge Knox and others.
All left at a late hour highly pleased
wiui tneir entertainment.
WANTED: A copy ot "Quest of th
biiver Fleece" by DuBoIs. Addro
Melissa T3. .TnoVenn naoA nu tr
the brown man tire all one and the saa.

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