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Metropolitan news. (Chicago, Ill.) 1935-19??, May 31, 1935, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91055359/1935-05-31/ed-1/seq-5/

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J H COLEMAN and CO 360 E.
47th St., Phone: KENwood 3304
4111 — Suite 11, Res. Ken. 796.5.
3015-17 Prairie Avenue
32 25-100x177 feet deep, cor
ner of a 16 foot paved alley.
3 Story stone front with
pressed brick on side, con
taining 21 rooms, 3 parlors
18 bed rooms, 4 complete
bath rooms, 8 wash rooms
2 extra toilets', 20 clothe?
closets, and 1 office; BUILD
ING is steam heated and
plant is in A1 shape; 7 fool
basement with cement floor;
complete laundry room, ex
tra room in basement; build
ing is electrically lighted
throughout; each and everj
room has sunlight and air.
BUILDING is completed
furnished and includes pianc
radio, victrola, dishes, linens
cooking utensils, and every
thing to make a home com
BUILDING is in perfect
Rtate of repair except for u
little necessary cleaning.
Building including the furni
ture can be purchased with
the taxes paid to 1935. The
furniture alone has an esti
mated value of $750.00
$4,000.00— $1,000.00 cash
and the balance on monthly
terms with interest at the
rate of 5%.
BUILDING can be seen at
any time by calling the of
216 EAST 31st STREET
Telephone Calumet 6719
We Have A Fine List Of
4, 5 & fi Room Apartments
Available Now
5153—Calument 1st 5 Rms. $37.50
363 E. 55th PI. 3rd 4 Rms. 27.50
340-42 E. 56th St., 3 & 4 Rms.
. $25.00—$27.56
326-332 E. 59th St. 4 Rms. —
.$30.00 - $32.50
5838-52 Mich. 4 Rms. De Luxe —
.$37.50 35.00
Low Rental
225 E. 56th St. 3rd Apt. 5 Rms. —
. 37.50
Agent or Janitor at Bldg.
302 E. Garfield Blvd. Atl. 3780
Oschatz, Ratner and Wittert
4310 Michigan Ave-—3rd Apt. 7
rms., all off hall, sun parlor, 2
baths, extra lavatory, large light
rooms, ideal location . $65.00
4752 Michigan Ave., 2nd Apa., 6
rms., large and light, off hall, tile
bath, very good location, excellent
service, ideal apartment .52.50
4705 State St. Ilrexel 1800
H. J. Coieman & Co., Inc.
5 Kms.—343 E. 42nd St. 3rd $30.00
3 Kms.—4929 Vincennes 3rd
Front Free Gas & Light 27.50
6 Kms.—5348 Mich. Ave. 1st 45.00
(2 Baths)
6 Kms.—5048 Ind. Ave., 3rd 37.50
6 Kms—451 E. 41st St. IE 27.50
6 Kms.—353 E. 47th St. 3rd 40.00
7 Kms—4751 Cal. Ave. 2nd 35.00
Oschatz, Itatner and Wittert
352 E. 47th St. Atl. 3767
Unfurn. AptS. No. Side:
4 Km.Flat—1020 Drake St., near
Chicago Ave., $12.00 a mo. newly
decor. See Janitor.
Faster and Better Service at
232 E. 51st Street
All Phones Drex 6700
WANTED—Adding Machines,
Typewriters or cash registers, any
make or condition. Rubber Stamps
made to order. Phone WEBster 4835
stores” offices
5701 So. State (Cor) Fine Bldg. .
. $40.00
5905 So. State (Tailor- Dry Goods)
Sec Agent . . ..
302 E. Garfield Blvd. Atl. 378(1
Settled couple to go to country
for summer. No salary. Bx
5, Metropolitan News.
Nice rm, cheap with qniet ref
fam.. 346 E. 57 St. Apt. 3.
rms, and kit by wk, Mo. or seas
on. Bx 4, Metropolitan News.
WANTED—100 Maids, 2(
day workers, 50 girls for al
kinds of work. Metropolitar
Employees Assn. 259, E. 35t!
St., 2nd Floor._
Post Office
Employees News
The election of a delegate to
represent the Chicago Branch of
the National Alliance of Posta:
Employees at the convention of
the parent body in Jacksonville
Fla., August 20 to 24, will fea
ture the monthly meeting of the
local organization Sunday, June 3,
at 3 p. m., at the YWCA, 455!) So.
Parkway. Whitney Ewell, 659 E.
iOth place and Alonzo Jernigan,
1751 Forestville ave., are avowed
■andidates for the honor, while i!
s reported that others will seek
■lection. Vice president William
V. Shepherd will preside in the
ibsence of President Edgar D.
i>aig, who will be in Columbus,
)hio for the District convention o.
he territory comprising rhe states
if Wisconsin, Illinois, Ohio, Mich
gan and Indiana. Norval Perkin*
ind your scribe will also attend
he convention.
Members of the Federal Wo
nen’s club headed by Miss Lottie
4 .Gor-don, will give their annual
■Spring party, an invitational af
air, Saturday evening, June 1, at
he Arcade, 35th and State sts.
4iss Ruth Ellen McConnell is
•huirman of the event. This ,i?roup
s one of those supporting the Chi
cago Council of Federal Organi
sations of which Orion N. Page is
he president.
Last Sunday afternoon, the Chi
ago Council of Federal organi
sations met in regular monthly
•es.sion at the C. N. D. A. club
house, 4941 South Parkway, and
icted favorably on the proposition
rresented by its housing commit
ee which is aimed at securing a
■lub house for the many groups of
federal employees. Eleven group1
nake up the council which is doing
practical work along social, civic
and economic lines. Organizations
aving three representatives each
n the Council are as follows:
Postoffiee 400 Club, Twenty Club.
Drions Club, Catona Club, Post
rffice Dispatchers Club, Posta
Dramatic League, Federal Wo
nan’s Club, Phalanx Club, Feder
al Athletic and Civic Association’,
°ioneer Duplicate Club and the
Chicago Branch of the National
Alliance of Postal Employees.
The officers are: Orion N. Pa^e,
jresident; Edgar F. Charles, v.c.
resident, Roger W. Margerum,
recording sesretary, Ouida G.
lines, assistant recording secre
tary, Elizabeth Cain, correspond
■ng secretary, Harris Tucker,
assisstant corre ponding secre
ary, James G. Lee, treasurer and
Barney B. Goldsmith, Parliamen
Senator Patrick MeCarran of
Nevada will address an open
meeting of postal workers Sunday
lune 2, at 2:30 p. m., at the Pal
mer House, State and Monroe sts.
The gathering is sponsored by the
Chicago Postoffice Clerks Union
and other groops affiliated with
the organized labor movement.
Senator McCarren is author of
the measure recently passed by
Congress restoring the basic sal
aries of government employees,
mllowing a reduction which lasted
two years.
Wabash “Y”
June 30, at 3 p. m., at tile Wa
bash Avenue Y. M. C. A., 3763
South Wabash avenue, some of the
leading music units of the city
will give a musical program of
glee clubs, quartets, orchestras
and bands; all being members of
the industrial section of the Y.
M. C. A. The concert will be an
annual affair
Taking part in this program
will be Armour Jubilee singers,
and Armour quartet; Internation
al Harvester Glee club and quar
tet; Calumet shops band; Pullman
quartet; Swift quartet and Wil
son orchestra.
Rain played havoc with the
opening week of the Industrial
Baseball league, causing the post
ponement of the first three games.
With the teams this year even
ly matched, this will probably
make the race tighter and let an
outsider slip through for the
championship honors.
Leaders in this year’s race are
Armour Stars, G Manning; Calu
met Shops, B Lewis; Chicago Pa
per Container, F. Eichelberger;
Fort Wayne, F. Macky; Interna
tional Harvester, E. Hill; I. H.
C. Tractors, W. Giles; Libby Mc
Neal and Libby, F. Baida; Mc
Cormick Giants, G. Peoples;
Swift Premiums, P. Weightman;
Wilson Certifiedr, J. Wilson.
The schedule for next week:
June 3, Chicago Paper Container
vs. Armour Stars; June 4, Swift
Premiums vs. Wilson Certificates;
June 5, I. H. C. Tractors vs, L b
by, McNeil and Libby; June 6, In
ternational Harvester vs. Fort
Wayne; June 7, McCormick
Giants vs. Calumet shops.
Lincoln, Neb., May 29—(AN
P)—p. M. E. Hill has been ap
pointed a teacher of public school
music by the board of education
of Lincoln This is the first time
that a colored instructor has been
omnloyed by the local board. Mr.
Hill is well known in Nebraska
musical circles, having received
his training at the University of
Nebraska. He is the brother of
the late Zanzye II. Hill, Nebras
ka’s first and only colored wom
an lawyer.
The la«t registration for the
city-wide bridge tournament being
ronducTed ov the Metropolitan
News is Tuesday, June 4, at 5 p.
m. it* gisler now.
>v *vv•:* ♦>v 11 wf i »i k**? ?<• **<<•* •>%;
£ Englewood 1374 1943 Prairie Ave. %
VVV'V '?v V V V V V V V v V- v v V «
Douglas Division is being con
gratulated on the part it played <n
making the parade and annual
sermon of the 8th Regiment the
success that it was.
The division made an excellent
showing having 215 boys in the
line of march. Cubmaster A. L.
Williams had about 25 cubs from
pack 3539, and they made an ex
cellent showing.
The drum and bugle corps from
troop 541 (although late and un
diciplined) made an excellent
showing. Scoutmaster W o rd i e
Murrell and Assistant Scoutmas
ter Lawrence Branch showed fine
■ooperative spirit by helping the
drum and bugle corps to catch up
with the parade and to get in im
proper place at the head of the
column. It is hoped that when oui
next public appearance is made
that these two splendid leader:
will have this potentially fine out
fit under better control.
Scoutmasters Robert DeJar
nette, Sidney Poole, Leroy Peace
John Harris and Assistant Scout
masters James Bodie, Fred Ro:s,
David Allison, Edward Brown and
Moses Brown were present and
ably assisted in getting the
outfit in proper formation at the
start and keeping it so during ihe
It is the feeling of most of the
leaders of the division that we
should appear more often in pub
lic as a division so that the neces
sary discipline and esprit de corps
that distinguishes a fine organiza
tion from a mob can be developed.
It is also hoped that when we are
on parade again that we will have
at least 400 of the 600 registered
scouts of the division in line along
with a much larger number of our
fine Scout masters and Assistant
Attention of Scoutmasters i
called to the fact that the parade
Sunday an authorized Divis
ion activflAnd all units that par
ticipted Tr? entitled to “activity
credit” undak the troop achieve
ment index sfcteti of the Chicago
Council Boy AoiAs of America.
L AchieWntmt Index L
The troop^fechfcvcmciit index
system of tf» Ch-ic.-go Council
Boy Scouts of America is a scien
tific rating s\A>m which grades
Scout Troops fti the quality of
the program biA g put over by the
troop. 1
There are sR major items of
program that She troop is rated
on; they are; V
A. Advancement, whether or
not Scouts of tie troop 8re ap
pearing before Ihe various exam
ining boards ;Ai earning higher
rank. 1
B. Out-door fttivity, whether a
troop is makinjlit possible for its
Scouts to go ift week-end trips,
educational hikrl etc.
C. Growth, \lhether new 12
year old boys aiA being brought
into the troop t<*ive it new life.
D. Training, \Jnether the lead
ers are attending, offered training
courses or condi iting training
courses within th troop.
E. Activity,ither or not the
troop participates in authorized
district and Coun il activity such
as hikes, etc.
E. Bonus, extr; points given
for prompt rcregi itratiop
The history of Douglas Division
shows that those troops that are |
closely affiliated with and spons
ored by a permalent institution
such as a well orgskiized church or
club and which i ;Ies, A, B, or C
under the above riling system arc
the ones that live the longest and
are able to do ilu] most good for
the largest numbeipf boys
Ask the Scoutmaster of the
troop, sponsored JA your church
what his rating undV/fr. A. I. is.
Hall Branch Library I
48th St. & Michigan Ave. jj
The Chicago Public Library
and its branches is again offering
to its readers Vacation Loans of
books forthe vacation period from
June 1 to September 30. Vacation
loans must b made in one trans
action but books may be returned
in installments at an ytime within
' the period. For full particulars
ask at the information desk of
your branch library.
Some very interesting new
books by and about the Negio
have just been received by Hall
lowing titles recommenede for spe
ranhe.Biaaho uaS catSa Re -e
Branch. Among them the follow
ing titles are recommended for
special notice:
“Ollie Miss” by George Hender
son is a fine contribution to the
literature of the Negro. It is writ
ten by a young Colroed man. The
story is about a small gr-up of
share croppers—Negroes on a
small southern farm in Alabama.
Ollie is a big, capable, quiet girl,
whom men desire, but who want
only Jule, a good for nothing fel
low with many girls. Ollie has a
personal dignity which lingers in
the mind of the reader. The au
thor writes simply and naturally
about people he knows.
“The Black Consul” by Anatolii
Vinogradov is a narrative of
Haiti and the French Revolution.
It opens with the arrival of a
Negro delegation to Paris in 1789
to seek from the Revolutionary
government freedom for Haiti.
The protagnostist is Toussaint
L’Ouverture, a wise and bengin
leader. Much of the action take
place in Paris and through the
pages the familiar figures of
Robespierre, Marat, Lafayette,
Christophe, Ilessalincs, Dr. Guil
lotine and Napoleon pass in re
view. The author is a Russian
who has been a writer fo rthe past
about Haiti are, “Marshal!, Story
of Haiti,” “Niles, Black Haiti”,
Davis, “Black Democracy”, Van
dercook, “Black Majesty,” Wax
man, “Black Napoleon.”
Paul Lewinson's, “Race, Class
and Party” is a history of Negro
suffrage and white politics in the
South. The author takes an im
partial attitude in his record of
Negro suffrage south of the Ma
son-Dixon line and covers his sub
ject from the beginning down <?:>
the present time. The occasional
uniting of a fundai^rtfcjlwbi-parj
Negro Notc_a2idj|HHVvj0HJ
ploitation of the nI fro v Ce art
emphasized. The bo k is a con
tribution toward a etter under
standing ofthe race uestion.
Race segregation and inter
racial co-operation in rel gious or
ganizations and instit itions in the
United States are Ithe subject
covered in Trevor Bowen’s, “Di
vine White Right.’ From th
slave era to the New Deal, the
plight of the Negro in thi3 coun
try is investigated with great
thoroughness and some staaitling
results. The author’s plea for s
new, fair deal for Negroes is sub
stantiated by constructive sug
“Life on the Negro Frontier" by
George' R- Arthur, is a study of
the objectives and ithe success of
the activities promoted in the
YMCA’s operating in “Rosenwald
buildings”. The m»m part of the
book is devoted to' an analysis of
the service of the YJICA to soci
ety generally ami its service
locally. The secor/r division con
tains a series or institutional stud
ies; answers to som' questions re
garding the management and pro
grams activities of the various as
sociations studied* Jand includes
tables of detailedi|iif'ormation a j
> t
Wrecking Contractors
3710-24 WENTWORTH AVE. '
l *
Support A
4251 Michigan Ave. ;
Telephone: Oakland 2100 I
Plan Course
For Ministers
At Tuskegee
Tuskegee Institute, May 30—
(ANP)—The second annual shor
course session for ministers wij
be held at Tuskegee Institute the
week of June 3-7, it was an
nounced today. More than 20(
ministers have already enrollei
for the course. Additional regis
trations are expected during \.hc
A distinguished group of lect
urers, speakers and Christian lead
ers will come to Tuskegee during
me wees ana win participate in
the activities of the short course.
They will conduct lecture courses,
speak at public meetings and in
addition will be available at al
times for conferences and consul
tations with individual minister
and groups of ministers with ref
erence to their church and com
munity problems and will assi t
in the arrangement of suggestive
programs that will meet the
needs of the community.
Among those who will come to
Tuskegee for the ministers’ short
course are Dr. V. D. Jemison,
president, Alabama Baptist State
Convention; Bishop B. G. Shaw,
Dr. John E. Ford , Jacksonville.
Fla.; Dr. S. S. Seay, presiding el
der, A M E. Zion church; Rev. .1.
Raymond Henderson of Atlanta
Ga. and a large number of other
distinguished leaders in the minis
terial profession, including th
staff of religious workers at Tu
kegee Institute. The Institute i.
under the direction of the Rev
Harry V. Richardson, chaplain at
Tuskegee Institute.
Although the short course for
ministers i« only in its second
year it has grown into enormou
popularity. Thu aim is to raise
the standard of the profession, t
sustain and increase interest i
and to make more effective religi
cus education and to encuuragi
research and study in respective
fields. The Institute s proving tr
be one of the greatest agenciet
for the betterment of the minis
try in this section of the country.
Aside from religious instruc
tion the staff of workers in thi
recreational department have ar
ranged a schedule of play for th'
ministers and the Institute ha
placed its entire recreational facil
ities at their disposal.
The short course will open Mon
day evening, June 3, at 8 p. m.,
with a public meeting in the Insti
tute chapel. Bishop B. G. Shaw
n»Il preach the opening sermon.
/Addresses graduates
New Orleans, La., May 30—(A
Nb)—Rev. Judson L. Cross, pres
idint-elect cf Tougaloo college
(Mivcred the commencement ad
diess last Friday night at Straight
f thi:
cd bj
the U. S. ga'vernmdht on lam
owned by the American 'liis.ion
ary association. It received it
name from Hon. Seymour Straight
of Hudson, Ohio, its first presi
dent, in grateful acknowledge
ment of his many liberal gifts tt
th eschool.
to finances, membership ar.d stall
of the associations surveyed.
W. T. Wateiford has this to say
abut t he bok, “It is a very deal
and illuminating statement as tt
and illuminating statement as tt
methods of serving a great socia
group in our modern city. Mr
Arthur shows thorough acquaint
ance with social and religious con
ditions am.ng Negro peop’es anc
he brings to bear upon his theme
a ripe scholarship, a dispassionate
attitude and a balanced judgment
which make his work reliable and
constructive. No person interested
in the problems of adjustment ol
disadvantaged groups can a (ford
to miss this very helpful state
ment. In particu’ar every secre
tary af a YMCA and every minis
ter should read with care this
very thoughtful work.”
; 4445 So. Parkway, All. 4445
. .Fred D. Searcy, Prop.
Established — 34 Years’ Exper
ience. Fair, Honest, Reliable
Plates That You Can Eat
Gold Feather- Porcc
Dust Weight Lite
$12.00 — $15.00 — $33.50
Crowns . $5.50
Painless Extraction. 50c
Boston Dentists
Dr. Whittaker, Dentist, Inc.
17th & South Parkway, Entrance
412 E. 47th St.
35th & State Sts, Entrance 3457
State St.
| Editor’s Note:
The Metropolitan News wishes
to give credit where credit is due.
In our Tuesday’s edition in this
column there appeared two articles
“Pull Up Your Buckets, Young
Booker T’s” and “Free, Black, and
21.” These were from the facile
pen of Miss Allyce Cathryne Wat
son, a former student at Union
university, and a graduate of Ten
nessee A. and I. College. We shall
be glad to receive similar contrib
utions from other young college
folk, so that we can keep a finger
on their pulse, and tell what they
have contracted in the college at
mosphere. ,
A man cannot believe and know
a thing at the same time. One well
known eastern writer recently ex
pressed the opinion that war was
necessary and inevitable, and that
therefore, he was not against the
munitions manufacturers. This
article reminded me somewhat of
the story about the little boy on
the train. It seems tha the letle
fellow had left a window open, an
act which irritated one gentleman
to the point that he promptly
bawled out the little boy. “Where
do you think you are”, he asked.
“In a barn?” The boy retired to
a corner to cry. The man, con
cerned over his loss of temper,
told the little fellow that he was
sorry if he had hurt his feelings.
The boy replied, “No, I am not an
gry, but sad. You see, I was born
on a farm, and every time I hear a
jackass bray, I get home sick.”
There are men today that need !
classification such as this. The i
writer expresses his opinion, and
it may give him some satisfaction.
It however affords no knowledge
that is useful for the men and wo
men who make an effort to show
all mothers, on the Memorial Day
that the people who pretend to be
ntelligcnt are striving to erase
the curse that war throws over all
There is no more fitting c'assifi
Cation than the one the old Arab
New Orleans, La., May 30—(A
NP)—Ernest T. Aawell of the
National Recreation association,
nassed through the city last week
>n route from Houston, Texas,
where he had just completed a
survey, to his New York office,
with stops at certain points along
the way.
W’hile here, Mr. Atwell made
contacts with organizations and
persons interested i.i play, with
a view to conducting an institute
ip New Orleans during the sum
mer. Plans are beimk made to
have the institute ah^R the first
pjyeak- in Jiiiv. _
Do you contemplate making a
trip out of town? It will be nice
to let your friends know that you
are away on a little visit. So send
the facts to the Metropolitan
News. It will be published free of
All social and club news pub
lished frre in the Metropolitan
News which is on sale at all news
stands every Tuesday and Friday.
•made long ago: “If a man know3
not, and knows not that he knows
not, he is ignorant; teach him. If
a man knows ( and knows not that
he knows he is asleep; wake him.
If a man knows and knows that
he knows, he is a leader; follow
In this day of chaos and confus
ion, we need leaders who know the
truth and are willing to dissemi
nate the germs of knowledge to all
humanity. However, this know
ledge must be constructive in or
der to lead to the wisdom that will
be the salvation of mankind. The
price that we pay for peace is
cheaper than war, The w’ "— of
the above staement does not
of the forces that were at work in
this country prior to I860, which
would have accomplished the free
dom of the Negro without the civil
war. And if this war did pur
port to set he Negro free, i is my
observation that this freedom has
an unusual tinge of slavery. When
the student and the educator at
tempt to outlaw war as an essen
tial part of our so-called civiliza
tion, they are merely trying to put
into practice the teachings of
Christ, for they realize that this
world looks to God, and His Son
for perfection.
Perfection is not our final goal,
but we are interested in the ever
enduring process of perfecting,
maturing, refining and living. So
cietl when it reports to war as a
means of solving its problems, is
in a state of deterioration which
leads to jenility. It is similar t.)
the tactics of our primitive fath
ers, whose practices we scorn and
sneer at. Man often fights to
keep from thinking. Hereafter,
we intend to do the thinking BE
FORE the war, instead of relegat
ing that intricate process to our
thinkers in he peace conference.
The foolish may BELIEVE that
wgr is good, but we KNOW that
war, and any other institution that
defeats the process of living leads
to a pathological social order. If
men will stop talking about what
CAN NOT be done, and will do
what CAN be done, the problems
of the world will soon be solved.
First Ward
Club Elects
New Officers
The First Ward Independent
Club had its regular bi-monthly
meeting on Thursday evening, May
23, at its headquarters, 2421 South
Wabash ave. Thirty-five mem
bers were in attendance. After in
vocation and roll call, the pres.,
Wade Culpepper, entered into the
business of the evening, which con
sisted in the election of officers,
for the year 1935 - 1936. Inasmuch
as the President was a candidate
to succeed himself, the election was
turned over to Attorney Ernest A.
Greene, an active worker in the
Those chosen for the respective
| oifiees were: Reverend Wade Cul
pepper, President; Mrs. Ella Terry
Vice President; Recording Secre
tary, Walter Briggs; Financial
Secretary, Mrs. Jear Thomas;
Treasurer, Attorney Ernest A.
Greene; Sergeant at Arms, Mrs.
Jacob Weatherspoon; Reporter,
Mrs. Cecil Jones and Chaplain,
Mrs. Julius LeBlanc.
The Board of Directors consist of
the following: Messrs Samuel John
son, Archie Smith, Jack Baylock,
Sam Hudson, J. W. Turner; Mes
dames Lillie Tyler, and Mattie
The next meeting will be held
on the second Thursday evening in
June at the regular headquarters,
at which time there will be an in
stallation of officers and a pro
gram rendered by the Entertain
ment Committee. All citizens re
siding in the First Ward are urg
ed to be present.
Frank Edwards
Economical - Dignified Service
Notary Public
4136 So. Michigan Ave.
Phone: BOULEvard 3121-2
Not A Patent Medicine
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For Aches and PainB and Nothing Else
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127 E. 47th Street Indiana Ave. Ken. 4692
Is a Member of this Association
The above Emblem is displayed by Members of the Association—who deal only
in package liquors obtained from sources of repute and beyond question.
It is your protection against bootleg and inferior quality liquors and Wines.
It is a double protection, being guaranteed both by the Member and the Association.
YOUR SATISFACTION OR YOUR MONEY BACK—is a guarantee that holds good
on every bottle you buy from the Isaac Morgan Liquor Co.
This emblem stamps the Isaac Morgan Liquor Compony as liquor merchants who
tlWroughly know their business and whose integrity and fair deajing have been estab
lished beyond question.
The Isaac Morgan Liquor Company is able to serve you better because liquor is what
they know from A to Z.
They will offer you no doubtful “bargains” but will give you excellent values.
If you are looking for first quality, bona-fide wines, liquors and cordials .. If you are
looking for a fair and square deal... if you are looking for honest values ... come
in or phone.
Isaac Morgan Liquor Store Ken. 4692
Ynu will find this guarantee on each
bottle purchased at the— This guarantee is your protection that
ISAAC MORGAN LIQUOR 'he merchandise is genuine and as
STORE represented.
The Illinois Liquor Package Stores Ass’n, Inc., is is an organization for and by Liquor Stores.

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