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The Kansas City sun. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1908-1924, March 01, 1919, Image 2

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From Our Foreign Correspondents
A. F. & A. M., Missouri Jurisdiction
Officers 1919.
W. W. Fields, Cameron, Mo., Grand
C. C. Clark, St. Louis, Mo., Dep.
Grand Master,
Ernest Boone, Louisiana, Mo., Sen-1
lor Grand Warden.'
I. H. Bradbury, St. Louis, Mo., Jun
ior Grand Warden.
H. II. Walker, St. Joseph, Mo., Grand
George W. K. Love, Kansas City,
Grand Secretary.
Nelson C. Crews, Kansas City, Re
lief Secretary.
E. G. Lacey, Kansas City, G. L. 1st
E. J. Cooper, Mexico, Mo., G. L., 2d
R. A. M.
Missouri and Jurisdiction, 1919.
T. G. McCampbell, G. II. P., Quln
daro, Kans.
A. L. Thomas, D. G. II. P., Jeffer
son City, Mo.
J. P. Moffett, G. King, Sedalia, Mo.
S. A. May, G. Scribe, St. Louis, Mo.
Charles Grlggshy, G. Treas., Liberty,
E. S. Baker, G. Secretary, Kansas
City, Mo.
ERY, K. T.
Mlssurl and Jurisdiction,
Jos. II. Sherwood, R.E.G.C, St. Taul,
G. Washington Lewis, D.E.G.C., St.
Louis, Mo.
C. Brasfield, E.G.G., Kansas City,
B. F. Graves, E.G.C., General, St.
Joseph, Mo.
Thomas A. Marshall, E.G.S.W., St.
Louis, Mo.
Wm. Lamb, E.G.J. W., Kansas City,
W. A. Ashley, E.G., Prelate, St.
Louis, Mo.
J. H. Kenner, E.G., Treasurer, Mar
shall, Mo.
Itobt. A. James, E.G., Sentinel, St.
Louis, Mo.
James T. Connor, E.G., Recorder,
St. Louis, Mo.
Lodge Directory
Ran Ladiu No. 5. A. jr. mnd
A. M.. meeu the lit and 3rd
Monday In each month. All
Master Masons In good standing
welcome. F. A. Mcwuuams, w,
M.; C. H. Countee, Sec'y.
Liberty Lodge No. S7. A. T.
and A. M., Liberty, Mo., meet
the 2nd and 4th Saturday
nights In each month. Nebon
Wallar, W. M.; Robert Dodd,
Sec' jr.
St. Stephens Chapter No. 37,
Boyal Arch Masons, Liberty,
Mo. Meets first Tuesday In
each month. Nelson Wallar
H. P. Wm. Capps, Recorder.
St. Matthew Commandwy
No. 17, Liberty, Ma., meets
the third Saturday night.
V. L Starks, B. C; W. M.
Robinson, Reo. BWr,
E. A. Walker Lodge No.
257. U. B. P.. meet the 2nd
and 4th Fridays o( the month
at 1403 Michigan Ave. E. R.
KODertson, w. ai., lziu
Hth St. W. W. Watktns,
Sec 1629 Vlrctnla.
T. G. McCampbell, President
E. B. Thompson, Vice President
W. H. Washington, Treasurer.
W. H. Brown, Secretary.
Board of Directors:
W. G. Mosely, S. Myers,
W. H. Brown. E. S. Baker,
W. R. Patterson. M. W. Wilson,
B. R. Francis. Richard Harris
E. S. Miller, R. Fulbrlght
S. H. P. Edwards,
Meets second and fourth Tuesday
In each month.
Greenwood Baptist Church, 18th and
Clark' Chapel M. E. Church, 1664 Madi
son Avenue.
aetnel A. M. E. Church, 24th and Flora.
St. Stephen's Baptist Church, 604 Char
lotte St
Centennial XL E. Church, 19th and
Second baptist Church, 10th and Char
lotte. Allen Chupel A. M. B. Church, 10th and
"Ebenezei A. M. E. Church, 17th and
St Augustine's P. B. Church, 11th and
Troost Ave quo
St John's 4.' M. E. Church, 1743 Belle
slew. Seventh Day Adrentlst, I3d and Wood
land. Bt Monica's Catholic. 17th and Lydla.
Vine St Baptist Church, 1S25 Vine St
Ward Chapel A M. E. Church, 11th and
Woodland Ave.
Morning star Baptist Church, 2311 Vine.
Highland Avenua Baptist Church, 1111
St James A. M. K. Zlon Church, 1123
Woodland Ave.
Second Christian Church, 4th and
Friendship Baptist Church. Seventeenth
ana itkt,
C. M. IS. Church. 1817 flora Ave.
St. James Baptist Church, 4039 Mill Bt
St Luke's A. M. E. Church, 4lrd and
rruspect xiace.
Church of the Ascension Episcopal
Third and Stewart, Kansas City, Kans.
First A. M. B. Church. Sth and Neb.
Eighth St Baptist Church, Sth and
Metropolitan Baptist Church, th and
- TaanmsiQai
Bethel A. M. D. Church, Water and
Bteward Streets.
St Paul A. M. E. Church, Zlst and
First Ban tilt Church. Eth and Nab.
King Solomon Baptist Church, 3rd and
'qumdaro A. M. B. Church, Qulndaro.
Keasant Valley Baptist Church, Rose
fain, Kan.
M. E. Church, 9th and Oakland.
Recond Baptist Church, 24th and Ruby.
Wesley Chapel M. E., lot Shawnee.
Bethel A. M. E. Church, Rosedalr- Kan,
Tabernacle Baptist Church. 760 Muncle
Blvd., Armstrong, Kans. Rav. D. Nor
(lt castor.
The Pleasant Valley Mission Circle
was delightfully entertained by Mrs.
G. W. Schooler nt her residence, 1183
Southwest boulevard, Monday after
noon Mrs. J. 11. Williams has been
somewhat Indisposed the past week.
..Mrs. l-raiiK null is quite 111 at her
residence Mrs. Fannie Frye, whoiGotf WUQ died Sunday afternoon at
was seriously Injured while riding lntho homo of her father. Mr. James
a wairon January !!). Ih rnnvalpsclniri Thompson. Mrs. Goff had been 111
at her residence in South Park, Ivan
The wagon In which Mrs. Frye was
riding collided with a street car. Mrs.
Frye was accompanied by Mrs.
Hatcher, Mrs. Mave Williams and Rev.
Dorsey. Mrs. Williams was killed
and tho others were seriously Injured.
Mrs. Hatcher and Rev. Dorsey are
convalescing All sen-Ices at Pleas
ant Valley Baptist Church were well
attended Sunday. In the morning the
pastor preached on tho "Crossing of
Jordan" which was full of good
thought. There were four additions
to the church. In the afternoon a
glorious covenant meeting was held
and at night the Communion was ad
ministered Each service at the St.
Paul A. M. E. Zion Church was good.
At the Union meeting Rev. David St.
Clair of the St. John Baptist Church
was present. Rev. St. Clair was ac
companied by quite a number of his
members and he delivered a soul-stirring
sermon and a Gospel feast was
enjoyed. S31.3S was contributed. The
Widows Club served dinner and real
ized over $S.OO Rev. Wright of
Mexico, Mo., Is preaching In our re
vival services. Come and hear him
and you will be benefited.
Mr. Sam Mitchell made a flying trip
to St. Joseph Thursday Mrs. II. W.
Hicks entertained several children
last Wednesday in honor of her little
grandson, Harold J. Hicks Mr.
George Hicks uont to Excelsior Tues
day on business Mrs. Addle Kidd
received a telegram Tuesday that her
son, Raymond, had landed in New
York Miss Mossie Graham re
ceived a card from Ely Wilson, say.
Ing he was in St. Louis Mrs. Mil
lard Hardin and Mrs. Goldie Llgon re
turned from Kansas City.... Rev. D
L. Lovell closed a week's meeting In
Tlattsburg last Sunday night. He was
assisted by Rev. Robinson of Lexing
By W. W. Mosley.
Mrs. Louiso Lindsey died at her
home, 815 "G" Street, last Wednesday
at 5:30 a. m. of pneumnoia after a
short illness. Deceased was the
widow of the late Robert Lindsey who
passed away about three weeks be
fore. The Lindseys came to Lincoln
from Denver, Colo., about three years
ago The funeral was held in Mt.
Ion Baptist church last Friday. Rev.
J. S. Payne officiated. The body was
shipped to Moberly, Mo., for burial.
The Daughters of Bethel and Taber
nacle had charge of the funeral
W. H. Nelson has been removed to
the hospital and expects to undergo
an operation Mrs. Clara Shlpman
continues very ill at her home; also
M. Cohron Mrs. D. Alexander Is
much improved by our last report. . . .
L. L. Lindsey, who has been operating
different hotels in the city for over
thirty years, has retired. He leased
the Savoy Hotel out for ten years and
has gone to Chicago where he will
take the needed rest. Bud, as he is
called, will be missed by his old
friends at the Hotel and on the
streets Rev. Mr. J. Burley of Oma
ha preached for the Mt. Zion Baptist
congregation Sunday night The
Newman M. E. Church will have their
opening next Sunday, March 2. Rev.
Stripling and others will be speakers
of the day Mrs. Fannie Tierney,
who had been with her sister, Mrs.
Sarah McWilllams, during her Illness,
returned to her home In Springfield,
Mo., last Saturday. Mrs. McWilllams
is reported improving.
Rev. Long lias been very sick but
Is on the mend Mrs. Rebecca Wal
ton and Miss I.ucinda Carey Is on the
sick list this week Rev. Long's
Quarterly Meeting was held Sunday
by Rev. Wm. Stone of Kansas City,
assisted by Rev. Tolston of the M. E.
Church and Rev. Jackson of Lexing
ton. The Quarterly Meeting was very
successful. We thank the members
of the M. E. Church for their assist
The Senior Stewardess Board met
with Mrs. John Payton on Wednesday
afternoon. Much work was accom
plished on the quilt the ladies are
quilting. The meeting adjourned to
meet with Mrs. Virgil Smith on the
following Wednesday. Refreshments
were served by Mrs. Payton The
Junior Stewardess Board held their
first meeting of tho year Friday af
ternoon with Mrs. C. M. Williams,
The meeting was devoted to the elect
ing of officers and discussing the work
to bo done in the future meetings,
They adjourned to meet with Mrs. E.
W. Finch In two weeks. Refresh
ments were served by Mrs. Williams
The ladles of the Baptist Sewing
Circle held their Bazaar Friday even
ing which was Indeed a great success.
An Interesting program was rendered
during tho evening and refreshments
served later by a committee Rev.
O. II. Burhridge Is still carrying on
his revival which we all feel Is bene
fiting a number of Christians as well
as the new converts. The meeting
will continue through this week.....
Mr. Fred Williams, who haa been In
Junction City several weekB, spent a
few hours In tho city Sunday ovcnlng
with relatives before returning to his
home in Chicago All Salina is
grieved to lose one of its prominent
young women, Mrs. Ella Thompson
only a few days with pneumonia. She
Is survived by a father and five broth
ers, two of whom aro still In service.
We extend our deepest sympathy to
tho bereaved family.
Mr. Wm. A. Mitchell returned from
a visit In Clailnda, la Rev. and
Mrs. L. P. Bryant and Mrs. E. O.
Boone, Jr., were dinner guests Friday
at Mrs. M. A. Coodens Mr. Euel
Montgomery of Clailnda spent the
week-end visiting his family Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Jackson were din
ner guests Sunday, of Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Caters Mrs. Blanche Smith
and Miss Margaret Smith were called
to Gallatin on account of the death
of their cousin, Mrs. Irene McCiauth.
..Mrs. E. O. Boone was dinner guest
Sunday nt Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mitch
ells Master Ernest 0. Boone, III,
accompanied by his father, vill ar
rive In Maryville Sunday. Mai - !i 2nd,
to spend his fourth birthday ith his
mother Mrs. Ida Fields has re
turned from St. Joseph Mrs. Dol-
lie Martin has returned after a visit
with relatives and friends In Kansas
City. Her daughter met her In Kan
sas City and accompanied her home.
The Infant daughter of Mrs. Onio
Gunn Is on tho sick list Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Mitchell, Jr., and daughter
were called to Clarlnda, la., to attend
the funeral of their father, Rev. W
A. Mitchell, Sr. We extend our sym
pathy to the family.
Mrs. Mamie Marshall was a visitor
from St. Joseph, Mo. Sho attended
the Musical Mr. Jesse Griffin has
arrived from duty "overseas." Mr.
Samuel Dixon has arrived from Camp
Funstop. He has received his dis
charge Miss Berenice Green gavo
a Musicale at the Second Baptist
Church, February 22. Miss Pauline
Oldham of St. Joseph, Mo., and Mr,
Geo. Bell, violinist, assisted. The mu
sicale was a success financially.
The St. John's Methodist Episcopal
Church during the past lour years, un
der the pastorate of Rev. W. II. Smith,
has been quite successful. The
church has been freed from all In
debtedness and the spiritual and fi
nancial condition of the church is in
a good and healthy condition A
revival meeting was held January
15th to the 28th. There were thirteen
conversions. The. great Evangelist,
Mrs. Blanche Blake, of Kansas City,
Mo., assisted the pastor.
Rev, U. S. G. Moore and his congre
gation wore blessed with the good for
tune of securing the services of
Madame M. E. Tivis, Evangelist, of
1909 Lydla avonue, Kansas City, Mo.,
to conduct a ten days' meeting at Mt.
Cavalry Free Baptist church. Not
withstanding the inclement weather
the meeting was a success spiritually
and financially. Twenty-four were
added to the church. Madame Tivis
preached her farewell sermon Mon
day night to a crowded house at which
the several pastors, who were In the
city, were present. This meeting was
full of spirit and power as were all
the previous meetings At Prof.
A. D. Murray and wife's home where
Madame Tivis spent tho time while
conducting tho revival, a nice dinner
was served. $51.30 was received for
work in the Master's vineyard
The young ladles of the church gave
Sister Tivis a nice little shower party
consisting of presents and tokens ot
their appreciation of her Interest, care
and exhortation manifested for their
well being.
Revival meeting will begin at the
A. M. E. Church March 2 and will last
two weeks Miss Altha Swan went
to Hardin, Mo., February 25th, to
spend tho week with her grandmoth
er and aunt Prof. Hughes made
a very nice lecture Friday evening
about the Colored soldiers In the
American wars Mr. and Mrs. M.
Marshall had a- birthday party for
their daughter February 22 Mrs.
E. A. Howe Is a very kind teacher to
her scholars The Dauglas School
observed Lincoln and Warshlngton's
birthdays. A very Interesting pro
gram was rendered followed by a so
cial Master Afchmal Duncan Is a
fluent reader. He received a prize
this month for good reading.
Pastor F. II. Prentice spent several
days at Garnett, Kans., with Rev.
James Scott and preached a series of
sermons and reported that Rev. and
Mrs. James Scott are succeeding nice
ly in their work. They aro among the
representative classes ot progressive
citizens of their community. Rev.
Scott is a first class shoemaker and
repairer anfl has recently Installed
si:: hundred dollars worth of Cham
pion Shoo Shop machinery. We ex
tend to them our hearty congratula
tions and pray that they may prosper
In tho work Into which they have been
called.... Mrs. Mamie Harris, a resl-
dent of Weir, Knn., for many years,
passed away from this, life, February
17, at ML Carracl Hospital, Pittsburg,
Kan. Tho funernl services were con
ducted by Rev. J. T. Ellas and Rev.
J. S. King Wednesday nt 2:30 p. m.
Sho was a member of the Eastern
Star Chapter No. 38 at Weir and sho
was burled under tho auspices of tho
Chapter. The surviving relatives aro
two sons, a husband, father, seven
brothers and three sisters.
Oscar Micheaux's Famous Story
Makes Great Picture.
There is a saying, and perhaps, very
true, that the "road to hades Is paved
with tho best intentions In tho world."
So in saying that the public has
awaited a demonstration on tho part
of the Negro in tho silent art it Is
well to explain that that demonstra
tion awaited Is n creditable, dignified
achievement and in Oscar Mich
eaux's "The Homesteader" this has
at last come.
Amolig our reasons for this state
ment is this undenlablo fact: "Tho
Homesteader" Is first a stnrv Admit.
ed to the screen from the author's
novel of the samo name, which it took
six years to write, it Is abvious this
should be a play worth the watching.
Additionally, it took nine months to
produce the play. Well, time takes
money, another reason why the Raco
has failed to receive the carefully
detailed play they have craved.
The producer of "The Homesteader"
well knew all this? ho was nu-nrn nf
tho shortcomings of previous efforts,
so ooioro commencing tho production
it is well for those who are cnlnc nt
see this play to understand that lack
ot capital has been no hindrance in
tuo production, for the reason that
tllOSO With Whom the tirnilllppr Is na.
sociated have stood ready at all times
with unlimited means.
The Story.
"The Homesteader" involves six
principal characters, the leading one
being Jean Baptistc, tho Homesteader,
for off in the Dakotas, living where
ho alone was black. In him we have
tho embodiment of strencth.
and conviction. To this wilderness
came in time Jack Stewart, a Scotch
man, with his motherless daughter,
Agnes. In Amies. Bantlst
girl of his dreams, only to make a dis
covery in the same instance upon
which the story has Its first climax.
But Agnes didn't know that sho was
not white. Peculiar fate threw her in
tho company of the Homesteader, and
their love, forbidden by tho custom
of the country, is the most appealing
and idealistic ever created, ot how
Baptiste sacrificed the love of this
girl of his dreams, went back to his
own people, marrying the daughter of
a preacher, and the circumstances
that came of it, marks the second
epoch in the development of the story.
In the case of N. Justine McCar
thy the author has done a work that
is typical of our life today, and the
whole public in any way acquainted
with the present race minister must
appreciate it narrow, aniteful. nnvi.
ous, .McCarthy is the embodiment of
vanity, ueceu anil hypocrisy He really
admired the marriage his daughter
had made was proud of it. He spoke
oi me -rtcn" young man she had mar
ried, eulogized him to the highest
but, Baptiste did not understand that
McCarthy, to be satisfied, was in the
habit of having people praise him.
This Baptiste forgot in the first to do;
in the second, he was not of the tem
perament to do it. and unon this fnil-
uro grew the tragedy of a marriage
and the happiness of McCarthy's
daughter, Orlean, a sweet girl, kind
and good, but, like her mother, with
out the strength of her convictions.
Of how then llaptlsto was sacri-
l ficcd to the altar of McCarthy's
hatred and vanity; of how Orlean
1 failed him at those crucial moments;
of how Ethel, her sister, like her fath
, er, possessed with all the evil awo-
ja :aiiauu in, lurces ner weaK
kneed husband, Glavis, to assist her
and her father in their persecution of
uaptlste; and then, of how in th
end Orlean, made insane by the evil
sue nail been the innocent .cause of,
rights a wrong, bringing Baptiste
back to his land. He comes back to
the girl he has discovered the truth
about and the story has a beautiful
ending after a life of storm and
Clias. D. Lucas as Baptiste has
played his part with a completeness
that will bring great admiration. Miss
Iris Hall as Agnes and Chas. S.
Mooro as her father have portrayed
their parts without a flaw. Evelyn
Preer as Orlean is strikingly sym
pathetic, while Miss Inez Smith as
Ethel could not have Improved. Ver
non S. Duncan as McCarthy does very
well, but had ho been possessed with
tho fine art as completely as the rest
ho would have made a name for him
self that might have meant fortunes
to him as a character artist, Trevy
Woods as Ethel's husband, Glavis, has
dono well, while William eGorge as
Agnes' white lover and "Bill" Pres.
cott is perfect.
"The Homesteader" Is not a sensa
tional picture or story as western
stories go, but It Is the story of the
west as It Is, a, theme that will prove
educational as well as Interesting. To
tho credit ot the producers, among
other things, must be given the fact
that every detail of the production has
been given the most minute care; tho
characters for their particular parts
have been chosen and conform to the
description in the book so fully that
It is marvelous.
This Great Picture will be exhib
ited at New Center Theatre, Fifteenth
and Troost, all week, beginning Sun
day, March 2. Don't fall to see It.
NETS $864.5S.
Negro Social Settlement Given En
couragement by Public.
Wednesday was Tag Day for tho
Social Center, the namo of the re
cently opened social settlement house
at Tenth and Chestnut and early In
tho morning somo seventeen teams
started out with tags to ho disposed
of for tho benefit of tho new Institu
tion. Last night when tho committee
consisting of John Carroll, Charles
Mc.Mlllen and Mrs. A. A. Whipple
opened tho boxes which tho women
used during the day tho sum was
found to total $SG4.5S. The money Is
to bo used In tho settlement work
which Is being conducted In that sec
tion of the city by n number of church
workers, under tho direction of Mrs.
A. A. Whipple.
There wero fifty girls all told un
der the direction ot Rev. S. M. Duke,
and the city was divided into districts
Just tho samo as it has been done
heretofore for Blessing and St. Ma
ry's hospitals. To tho amount real
ized from tho sale the sum of $25,
tho result of a recent church enter
tainment, is to bo added.
It is the belief of the promoters of
the Social Center that by furnishing
an attractive place for tho colored
people, where they may go while un
employed and read tho newspapers
or other wholesome literature, that
great good among tho race may be
accomplished, Tho advisory board in
charge of the Center is composed of
J. M. Winters, W. Emory Lancaster
and Assistant Postmaster John Car
roll. Tho team captains In charge of the
tag sale were Mrs. Georgo Webster,
Mrs. L. Robertson, Mrs. Thomas Mun
day, Miss N. J. Edwards, Mrs. J. W.
Tutt, Mrs. Susan Humphrey, Mrs.
Florence Cook, Mrs. Belle Clark, Mrs.
Nannie Hall, Mrs. Laura Webb, Mrs.
Nora Kenady, Mrs. John Miller, Mrs
Sophia Humphrey, Mrs. Esther Mitch
ell, Mrs. E. L, Roberts, Mrs. Rosella
Webb, and Mrs. Louise Thomas.
By J. C. Gilmer.
Charleston, W. Va., Feb. 24. The
prohibition against the exhibition dur
ing the period of the war of the "Birth
of a Nation" and similar pictures and
plays, put into effect last summer by
an order of the Executive State Coun
cil of Defense, was continued Indefi
nitely by the legislature, Thursday
last, when It passed a measure draft
ed by II. J. Capehart, one ot tho three
colored members of the lower house.
Tho law provides as a penalty not
only for exhibiting, but also for ad
vertising such pictures and plays, a
fine of not more than $1,000 ana con
finement in jail of not more than 30
days, the latter at the discretion of
the court.
Other legislation of special benefit
to the race was the creation of the of
fice of state supervisor of colored
schools with a salary ot $2,400 per
annum and $500.00 for traveling ex
penses, and an advisory board to the
state board ot education to bo com
posed of two citizens of color, tho
compensation of each to be $1,000 a
year and $500 for traveling expenses,
This advisory board, acting with the
supervisor, practically will have
charge of all matters pertaining to
tho state's colored educational insti
tutions. It authoritatively is reported
that among the first duties It will be
called upon to perform will bo the
recommending to the state board of
education of a president for the West
Virginia Collegiate Institute, where a
change has been under consideration
for somo time.
In the matter of appropriations for
tho next two years tho legislature
was very liberal to the colored Insti
tutions. For the erection and mainte
nance of a hospital for colored insane,
$165,000 was provided. Forty thou
sand dollam was voted for land, build
ings and current expenses of a col
ored deaf and blind school. Other in
stitutions and their appropriations
are: Colored tuberculosis sanitarium,
$43,000; orphans' home, $77,000; West
Virginia Collegiate Institute, $140,000;
Bluefleld Colored Institute, $G7,000;
Storcr College (a private Institution),
$5,400; Barnett, Harrison, Mercer and
Lomax hospitals (privately owned),
each, $2,500; a total of $508,000.
Mr. J. T. Black, pioneer in
Auto Livery, announces that he
Is again serving the public. Safe-
ty In service is his motto,
Call Bell phone East 5131, or
residence phone East 690.
1705 Troost Avenue
Best Meals in City, 25
Chicken Dinner, 35 cents
A trial is all we ask.
Henry A. Grayson,' Proprietor.
Peoples' Drug Store
Northeast corner of Eighteenth Street and the Paseo
For fourteen years we have serv
. ed you. We have never substi
, tuted nor given you an inferior
article. We carry everything
in the Drug line, all the latest
and best toilet articles. We
deliver anything to any part of
the city - - promptly -- call us up.
Bell East 1814 Home East 4082
The history of Kansas City records but one real, legitimate,
ompetent, established Negro jeweler, and he is
J.fA. Wilson
kt 1616 W. 9th St. Half block west of Wyoming Bt
Mr. Wilson sells
Diamonds, Watches, Clocks and Staple Jewelry
:: and ::
Guarantees to the public satisfactory and proper treatment.
Bell Phono E. 4394R Office 2460 Waldrond Ave.
E Modern Builders Co.
A. E. ESTES, President
ewteval Contracting
Repairing a Specialty
World Wonder
Hair College!
Manufacturer of the Wonder Worker Hair Grower.
Agents Wanted. Liberal Commission.
You can make from $15 to $25 per week during spare time
selling my oils and dressings.
Write today. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Madame Plummer, Pres.
2114 Vine Street. Kansas City, Mo.
A Wonderful Hair Dressing and Grower
Good money made. Want agents In
every city and village to sell the
wonderful preparation. Can be used
with or without Straightening Irons.
Sells for 25c per box, one 25c box
will prove Its value. Any person who
will use a 25c box will be convinced.
No matter what has failed to grow
your hair. Just give the
a trial and you will be convinced.
Send 25c for full sized box.
If jou wish to be an Agent Bend
$1.00 and we will send you a full
Supply that you can begin work at
once; also agents terms.
Send all money by Money Order to
Box 812 ureensooro, N. C

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