Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 5, 1933)
I SOCIAL Q _ CLUBS 1
1AFFAIRS 'SJ-O-Cl-e-T-yV , ORGANIZATIONS
. — ! ' "" -... , ’-I" - ■■■■■' ' " ■■ ' -J
Page i‘> Omaha, Nebraska, Saturday, August 5, 1933
- — : ' — ■ 1 iJ ' 1 !"■- - I g -■ '■! — ■" ' -.. ..... ■ L — ■ - ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ I —*
Mr'. Broker Simms, 2621 Erskine
Street and her sister Mrs. Millie
V> ashi: jron, 2420 Patrick Avenue left
for Oklahoma City, Friday to visit
relative; and friends.
On their return they will bring
their mother and sister, Mrs. Abrams
aid XL-- Dorothy Abrams, both for.
Mr and Mrs J B Bedford, of
Daliu . Texas are visiing in the city.
They a ill spend the summer, and are
n«w making their home at 2304 North
29; n Street Those who accompanied
Mr anc Mrs Bedford on their mot.
or tr ; here are the Messrs Robert
Branch. Kelly B Ector, and Nathan
Mi> F Turner, mother of Miss
Milrfrvc Turner, owner and proprietor
of a Be., jt y Shop, with her grand,
daughter, little Miss Jean Wright left
Friday morning for Kansas City,
Missouri to visit her daughters Mrs.
Dora Warner, and Mrs. Helen
Wright, mother of Jean. Mrs Turner
and Jean will probably spend 3 or 4
weeks ir. Kansas City.
Crodia Morgan and Miss Anna
Johnson, who is a recent resident of
Omaha left for fjike Okoboji Tues.
day. Miss Morgan will spend two
weeks, and Miss Johnson will probab.
ly not return before September 15.
Miss Lucile Seraphim of New Or.
lean? Louisana was the week.end
guest of her aunt. Mrs Marie Lecoq.
Miss .Seraphim is Home Economics
Instructor in Xavier College in New
Orleans, and is studying towards her
Master’* Degree at Iowa State Uni.
versiiy. Mr and Mrs B McDaniels
and Mis? Josephine Rush accompanied
Miss Seraphim. **
Mr and Mrs. Harvey Carter, and
Mr. and Mrs. James Peoples enter,
tained Mrs. Viola White Dixon, and
Miss Katherine White, of Denver,
Colorado, sisters of Mrs. L. L. McVay,
2S5£ Corby St., with a breakfast
Sunday morning, twenty.two miles
North cf Omaha. The party left 0.
tnaha about 6 a. m. and had break,
fast about 9:30. Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Biddieux. of Omaha were also guests
The mens consisted of Ice Cold can.
taloupe, bacon and eggs, french fried
potatoes, hot buttered rolls and cof.
fee Everyone had a delightful time.
Mr? Christine Althouse who has
taken up her residence in Omaha,
wishes to announce the opening of a
modendy equipped Beauty Shoppe at
2407 North 22nd St., on Tuesday,
August 8th, from 2 to 9 p. m.
Mrs Althouse is a graduate of the
California School of Beauty Culture
Omaha, of the Vo Pon School of Fin_
ger Waring Pressed Hair of Chicago,
and a Madam C. J. Walker operator.
She successfully passed the State
Board of Cosmteology Examiner’s in
Mia- Efretta Smith of the Annette
Beauty Shoppe will be associated
with Mrs. Althouse in the work.
The public is cordially invited.
Mr and Mrs. Wm. Davis, 2219 O.
hio Street motored to Chicago, July
28th to visit relatives, also to attend
the Karr. On their return they will
I Bay Your Bottled i
Goods Ice-Cold at No |
Extra Cost from Our J
New Electric Refriger- ^
ated Bar. *
Robinson Drug Co. f
—Free Delivery— ()
WE. 5000 /
stop at points in Iowa to visit relat_
Mr. John Givens and Miss Mattie
Lee Kinnard Entertained
After spending two weeks in Chi_
cago, Illinois visiting friends and “A
Century of Progress”, Mbs Mattie
Lee Kinnard and Mr. John L. Givens
f Ft. Worth. Texas motored to Om.
r.ha, Nebraska to visit Miss Eloise
Jonej of Dallas, Texas. On Sunday
evening Miss Jones entertained Miss
Kinnard and Mr. Givens at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Webb, 2874
Miami Street with a dinner party.
Those present were Mrs. Viola Dixon
of Denver; Mrs. J B Bedford, Dallas,
Texas, Mrs. Lavida Butler, Mr. "jack
Ervin, and Mr. J. L. Taylor. Omaha.
After the dinner the party was shown
the beautiful city of Omaha by Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Althouse
form.-r residents of Council Bluffs
have er<»-i ^•:>i-ha for their future
h ime, and are now living at 2407 N.
We welcome this worthy Christian
family to our community.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Selectman and
grand daughter, Miss Louise Young,
and Mrs. Thomas Childs, and Mr.
Buford Guthrie, motored here from
El Reno, Okla. to visit relatives. Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Selectman are the
parents of Mrs. Georgia Goosby and
Mr. Chas. Selectman. Mrs. Childs
is a sister of Mrs. Bell Wattles and
Mr. William Moore.
Sunday the family had a dinner at
Elmwood park. Rev, and Mrs. Clay,
Mrs. Blanche Buford and mother Mre
Hunter, Mrs. Charles Selectman, and
Mr. and Mrs. Claude McFall were
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Newland en_
tertained with a buffet party for Mr.
and Mrs. P. Washington of Wash,
ington, D. C. last Monday evening at
their apartment, 2511 Corby Street.
Twenty guests were present. Bridge
and dancing were the entertainments
of the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Washington are the
house guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. S,
Simmons. Mr. Washington is a rel.
ative of Mr. Simmons.
All the guest had a very enjoyable
evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Newland and then retired to the a.
partment of Mr. C. B. Hollins, 2308
North 26th Street, where they en_
joyed a delicious breakfast.
Mrs. Flurna Cooper, of Monroe,
California, is stopping in the city for
a few days at the residence of Mrs.
Smith, 2213 North 25th Street. She
is enroute to Kansas City where she
will view the remains of her father
Mr. John Gehrring, 922 Walker Ave.
in Kansas City. Kansas.
Mrs. Saybert C.. Hanger and Miss
Edna Kitchen are on a motoring trip
to the east, visiting in Gary, Indiana
Cleveland, Ohio, Pittsburgh and New
York. They will return by way of
Chicago and St. Louis. They expect
to be gone a month.
Miss Kitchen who is a teacher in
the schools of Sapulpa, Oklahoma,
was the house guest of Mr. and Mrs.
H. J. Pinkett during her stay in 0_
maha. While in Chicago Miss Kit_
chen and Mrs. Hanger will attend a
sorority convention, of which Miss
Kitchen is an officer.
Mr. John Norman and Miss Pearl
J. Alexander were married Thursday
at noon at the home of the bride’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M, Alexand_
er, 27th and Parker St. Both gave
their ages as being over 30 years.
Mrs Booker Simms, who recently
motored to Oklahoma City, returned
to the city last week accompanied by
her mother Mrs Abrams.
Miss Dorothy Abrams was to have
returned with them, but instead as is
reported by Mrs Simms Miss Abrams
is engaged, and will be married this
Saturday, August 5 Miss Dorothy
Abrams will be remembered among
the younger set as a popular baseball
fan. Her many friends are wishing
Orchard & Wilhelm Co.
SIXTEENTH & HOWARD STS.
Share In the Dnisual Savings
3 Pc. BEDROOM SUITES 43.50 to 99.60
2 Pc. LIVING ROOM SUITES 59.75 to 99.00
8 Pc. DINING ROOM SUITES 59.00 to 99.00
her every happiness possible
The funeral of George Ethrige was;
held Monday, July 24, at the J D.
Lewis Funeral Home The various
churches and the Omaha Business
Associations donated funds to help
bear funeral expenses.
Durig the recent Regional Girl Re_
serve Conference at Camp Brewster
the following persons attended ses_
sions, Mrs. Milton Wilson, Mrs lone
Hangar, Mrs Thelma Hancock, Mr3.
T P Mahammitt Mrs Charlotte
Crawford, the Misses Asille Dotson,
Jennie Robinson, Lorraine Fletcher,
Rachel Taylor. Mr J. H Kerns was
present on Thursday morning and
addressed a group on the effect of the
depression on the economic and social i
attitudes of Negroes. The Branch was
COLORED BRANCH OF YOUNG;
PEOPLE’S DEMOCRATIC LEAGUE
The regular meeting of the Negro
Young Poeple’s Democratic League
was held Tuesday night, August 1, at
the home of Mr Sherman Cooper,
2718 Binney Street. Discussion was
under way concerning ^he sending of'
delegates to the National Convention
which will be held in Kansas City,!
Missouri on August 31, September 1
Miss Ruth Fritz, president of the!
white young people’s Democratic j
League encouraged the sending of
delegates to the convention. She said
that by the club being affiliated with
them, and being a branch that nat_
urally it was a national organization.
Mr. Stoller, owner of Charles
Street Market was introduced to the
club and said that he will help the
club in any way in which he may be
Many new faces were seen at the
meeting. Miss Ethel Willis was an out
of town visitor. Miss Willis whose
home is in Wichita, Kansas, is here
visiting her brothers, the Messrs. C.
W and R L. Willis. She said that
she wished they had an organization
of this kind in her city; that it would
be a great help to the young Negro.
After the business meeting the re_
mainder of the evening was spent in
playing bridge. Refreshments were
Next regular meeting will be held
August 15 at the home of Mr. Harry
Leland, 2824 North 26th Street. Visit,
ors are welcome. Come and bring a
Mrs Etta Butler, president
Alvin Goodwin, reporter
LOS DOCE CLUB
The Lob Doce Club met at the home
of Leonard Harold, 2420 Caldwell
Street The Los Doce Club was re.
cently organized by twelve ambitious
young men for the purpose of provid.
ing wholesome amusement for the
younger set These energetic young
men expect to accomplish great
things this winter The club invites
you to watch them flourish, and they
will appreciate the co.operation of
both young and old.
The club meets every Friday night.
Ernie Campbell, president.
Paul Turner, reporter.
The Maple Leaf Tennis Club is
sponsoring a tournament at their
courts on 24th and Maple Streets,
starting August 8. The purpose is to
find their six ranking players to
match against two teams that will
come the following Sunday, one from
Des Moines, headed by a hard hitting
Drake netster named Newcomb, and
the other from Kansas City, headed
by Mr Duck Betts, former Omahan
who is coming back to show us what
he has learned since going to the
“show me state.”
The Omahans will be led by Jimmie
Lee, Chuck Dickerson, and Herb Me.
Caw Since this is their first time
in tough competition they are not ex.
pected to show much They have the
advantage, however playing on their
own stamping ground, and may
spring a surprise.
The Sojourner Truth Study Club
was organized July 27th at the resi.
dence of Mrs. Harry Leland, 2824
North 26th St. The following offic.
ers were elected; Mrs. Adora Bland,
Pres., Mrs. Mabel Fields, Vice Pres.,
Mrs. Lillian Mills, Recording Sec’y,
Mrs. Jessie Leland, correspondence
secretary; Mrs. Marie Stuart, Treas
urer and Historian; Mrs. Mary John,
son, Chaplain; Mrs. Lulu Thornton,
Art Instructor. The purpose of the
club is to study Negro Art and Lit.
The club met Monday July 31st at
the residence of Mra. Adora Bland.
After busniees was completed a de_
happy to present Rev J S Will,
iams. pastor Hillside Presbyterian
Church in an evening of Folk Music.
Rev. Williams directed the 245 girls
in the singing of Negro Spirituals.
Mr Thomas Jones accompanied Rev.
Williams, and sang three numbers. It
was an outstanding evening program.
Council Bluffs G. It. Present Boquet
A member of the carnival ca3t in
Council Bluffs was seriously injured.
The Modern Misses Club of Girl Re_
serves presented a huge boquet of
garden flowers to the lonely little
Miss The club meets semimonthly
during the summer, and carries on
special activities. Miss Laura Mc_
Curry is president, and Mrs. George
Slater and Mrs Charlottee Crawford
Any licensed hairdresser interested
in the original method of Finger
Waving Pressed Hair may find the
desired information by eallng in per_
son at 2407 North 22nd Street.
lightful repast was served by the
hostess. All enjoyed a pleasant even
ing. Next meeting will be at the
residence of Mrs. Mabel Fields, 2807
Wirt St., Monday August 7, 2 p. m,
Mrs. L. Mills, Reporter.
The Happy Hour Bridge Club met
at the home of Mr. Vernen Stamps,
2723 Ohio. Many were present in
cluding two new members Mr. J.
Simms and Mr. Charles Davis. Vis_
itors were Mr. Nelson Rutlege, Mr.
Thomas Stamps, Miss Inez Battles,
Mr. R. Redden, Miss Roberts, Mrs.
E. Porter, Mr. Thomas Smith, Miss
A. Johnson, Mr. Henry Thomas, Jr.,
Mr. Jack Whitanyer, and Miss Crodia
Morgan. Bridge and dancing were
the events of the evening. Mrs.
Dorsey and Mr. Davis were awarded
prizes for the evening.
The host served a delicious lunch,
eon. Next meeting will be with Mrs.
Selectman, 2411 Lake St.
The Eureka Art Club held their an.
nual picnic at Elmwood park July
14. A handkerchief shower was giv
en Mrs. Lenora Gray, who was leav.
ing for Chicago to attend the Nation;
al Federation of Women.
Mrs. Mae Jackson gave the show,
er and the ladies responded beauti
fully as Mrs. Gray is the oldest
member of that organization.
Foolish Mother and Sissy boy—put
him out of your bed, mother—danger
of sex perversion—might develop
Oedipus complex—give the boy a
chance to become a Man! Do it now!
(For advice, write to Maxie Miller,
care of Literary Service Bureauj 516
Minnesota Avenue, Kansas City,
Kansas. For personal reply send self,
addressed, samped envelope.)
Maxie Miller: My problem per.
plexes me. My son fourteen years old
has slept with me all his life. His
father says it is wrong and I ought to
make him sleep by himself. When I
make this boy get out of my bed he
cries and I have to let him come back.
I discern signs of sex awakening in
this boy. and now I don’t know what
to do.—Mrs X
Mrs X: You are doing a danger,
ous thing. It is a thing abnormal for
a boy to be that way. Do you want
this boy to be effeminate, a little
namby.tamby thing? It may be too
late now, to save him, but you’d better
try it—at once.
Talk to this boy Tell him you want
him to be a big strong, brave man. If
this will not turn the trick, positively
put him out. You see a mother is a
woman, and in these cases there is
danger of sex perversion that will
work permanent injury. Better not
trifle longer with this situation.—
THE CINDERELLA METAL
To a people which has always rej
garded “money” as being synonomous |
with “gold,” it may come as some, i
thing of a surprise to know that silver j
comes closer to being an internation,
al medium of exchange than does the
All the oriental nations are silver,
standard nations—and they represent
half the world’s population. So are a
number of South American and Eu_
ropean countries. Prance alone, of the
great powers, holds to the gold stand, i
ard at the moment.
That is why world economists, pub.
lie and private, are talking so much
about silver. And that is why a mount
ing number of authorities believe its
stabilization to be a essential of re_
“Happy Days are here again”
cause Sarah Brown is back in town.
And can she play though? Why I
heard one of our most accomplished
say, “I’d fold up my tent if I could
play as well as she”. We take off out i
hats to you Sarah.
Skippy Adams is “Covering the
Water.Front” again. Every evening:
he goes his merry way up Miami St.
Almost to 30th. Why do so many
things happen on Miami?
Who is this young man that is the
subject of every fashionable young1
lady’s conversation. I beg your par.
don, I didn’t quite get the name. Oh,
you said “Cuddles” and you say he is
registered at “Grand Hotel?” We’re
quite glad to know you “Cuddles.”
From the way things sound, the
boys who went fro K C had a very
nice time if nothing else. Maybe they
had to nice a time to play good Ten.
nis. Well, what’s a game of Tennis
j more or less among boys, especially
when they all have a good time.
Every since graduation Gertrude
; Me and Warren Pendleton (Pern) I
1 have been seen together constantly. I
And Soo aw, I guess you can read be.
tween lines. Well anyway, they are
| that way about each other.
V J and Wendell Willis started
! ended up
at an “Open Air Church.” They
wouldn’t tell why they went there,
j but there are three reasons why they
; might have gone. First to keep from
i being bored, second to keep cool,
I third I wonder.
You know they actually have got
: Bert Fowler in between. His head.
ache and his heartache breeze into
i town at the same time. And live in
i the same neighborhood too. And with
! old girl.friend all ready here; Run to
his rescure boys cause he needs help.
vVhat we really want to know i?
j why has Step Skinner taken such a
! liking to Freshman girls. Especially
j cute ones like Dorothy Bell.
I’ll bet Marge Bolden will walk ev_
i ery where she goes from now on. Or
I at least be more careful. We’re sorry
: Marge. We hope you get better.
About two hundred attended the'
opening of the Mid-City Community |
Center kitchen Thursday evening July I
27. The following program was |
presented: A group of spirituals
sung by Mrs. Estelle Newland, Miss
Lucy Mae Stamps, Mrs. Barbara
Geary Smith, and Mrs. Lucille Ham_
ilton, accompanied by Mrs. Lorraine
Mrs. T P. Mahammitt chairman,
the kitchen drive, introduced the ex.
ecutive secretary. Miss Madeline
Shipman. Short talks were made by
Mrs. Mahammitt, Mr. Herman Fried
lander, chairman of the house com.
mittee and Mr. Sherman, president
of the board. The closing number
wa3 a couple of piano selections by
Professor Robert Hemingway, teach,
er of piano and theory at Fisk Uni
versity. Refreshments were served
by the kitchen committee.
The Mid.City Community Center
Nursery School will open Wednesday
August 2nd under direction of Miss
Miss Mildred Horne is assisting in
the Library during Miss Shipman’s
Vacation Play School Closing:
The eighth annual Vacation Play
School of Woodson Center held its
closing exercises in front of its build
ing at 30th and R Streets on Wed_
nesday evening July 26th. Before an
audience of more than 400 people of
24th & Lake St*
« ii ■■■■■. ..ii i ii ... ■ Ik
various races, 38 children ranging in
ages from four to fourteen yare, pre.
sented a three.act fairy operetta,
“Fairies Are Really Truly.”
The children displayed great talent
despite the handicap of appearing be.
fore a very large audience in the out.
of.doors. Special mention should be
made of those who had the speaking
parts, namely, Elizabeth Payne; Le_
Roy Broomfield Marjorie Arvin, Cecil
Walls and Emma Curtis.
The Operetta including ‘singing,
dancing and speaking was directed by
Miss Catherine Williams with Mis-3
Mildred Alston, pianist assisting
The beautiful fairy.like costumes
worn by the children in the cast were
designed and made as a part of the
school work under the direction of
Miss Dorothy Williams.
Preceeding the presentation of the
operetta, Woodson Center yells were
given by children of the school under
the direction of Mrs Marie King,
who had charge of the games and
yells during the school session.
Following the presentation of the
operetta, the girls of the sewing
classes modeled dresses and pajamas
which they had made in the -school.
Miss Addie Foxall played while these
girls promenaded. The spot.light add
ed a finished touch to the operetta
and the display of sewing class gar
ments. Mr Dillard Crawford gave his
service for the spot light. The sewing
classes were under the direction of
Mrs. Gertrude James and Miss Mar.
At the close of the out-dQor part of
the program, the audience was invit.
ed inside to see the exhibit of work
done by the children during the ses
sion of the Vacation Play School.
Much credit is due those who worked
so faithfully to put over the operetta
and the closing exhibits.
Aside from the operetta, the paint,
ing of the rooms of the second floor
was another main project of the
school. George Starnes and Joe And
ers, two of our senior boys under the
direction of Mr Rhone were re?pon_
sible for the success of the painting
Another new and interesting activ
ity of the Play School was the Auto.
Mechanics Class, under the direction
of Mr Elmer Washington graduate
of South High, and Mr Gerald Phil
ips, a graduate of Technical High.
This class was restricted to the older
boys of the School, and was one of
the most popular classes of the
An old Ford truck (that runs) was
purchased for the class. The boys
furnished the necessary tools from
home with supplementary ones from
the Center’s Work Shop. During the
school session the boys learned to
take down the engine, to reassemble
its parts, to retire the car and other
essentials of simple auto.mechanioe.
Both junior and senior girls of the
school enjoyed sewing classes, the
senior girls made dresses and others
learned to dam, and embrioder. JUIU
ior girls learned sewing stitches and
Handcraft classes were conducted
for both senior and junior girls under
the direction of Miss Mildred Alston.
The girls made oil cloth animals, tied
and dyed scarfs and handkerchiefs,
pillows, and luncheon cloths and sets
fend painted pictures. Miss Ella Mae
Franklin assisted a short time.
Miss Mae Gustin had charge of the
boys handcraft classes, and clay
Miss Grace Dorsey taught the cook
ing classes for junior and senior girls
as well as the class for junior boys
intereted in the culinary art. Miss
Dorsey will be remembered as the
teacher of cooking in the first Vaca_
tion School which resulted in the or
ganization of Woodson Center some
six year3 ago.
This group of children under five
years of age was under the super
vision of Miss Annie Franklin. The
children spent time in game3 in front
of the building, and in the sand.pile
in the rear of the building. Three of
them took part in the operetta.
Junior and senior boys of the school
made many useful articles for them
selves and for the home. Some of the
articles made included knife and fork
boxes, shelves of various sizes and de_
signs, smoking stands, book racks,
toy animals and roller coasters. These
classes were taught by Mr Rhone.
Some of the bon^i assisted with the
Women of the Garden Club are in
the midst of their canning lessons and
inspite of the dry weather many are
getting in their canned supply for the
winter. Miss Piper teacher of Tech
nical High Cooking classes is the
teacher. Thfe class comes through the
Mr & 1) Rhone (Shop Classes),
Miss Catherine Williams, (Dramatics
and Music), Mias Mildred Alston,
(Girl's Handcraft), Miss Margaret
Dickerson (Sewing), Mrs Gertrude
James (Sewing), Miss Grace Doraey
(Cooking., Miss Mae Gustin (Boy’s
Handcraft, Mr Elmer Washington
and Mr Gerald Philips (Auto Mach..
anic3) Miss Annie Franklin (Pre.
school) Miss Dorothy Williams, Cos.
tumes, Mrs Marie King (yella and
games), Miss Willa Hayes, Piano and
Miss Ella Mae Franklin handcraft.
Mrs M. L Rhone, Head Resident.
I for Quality Laundry I
I and Dry Cleaning 1
I Call Web. 1029 I
I -SHIRTS FINISHED 8c EACH- I
■ (when finished out of family bundles)
I Dry f-inensB
I JENS EN-EMERSON I
I —LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS— I
I , Dr. Magnus Hirschfeld, the world-known authority on Sexplogy
and Director of the Institute fey Sexual Science of Berlin. Germany,
to help the millions of men and women who have lost or are losing
their vital physical power. In his 36 years of practice and research,
however, he realized that the weakening of man's glands was also
responsible for other troubles: High blood pressure, hardening of
the arteries, physical exhaustion after work or exercise, dizziness,
depression, neurasthenia, etc.
All these troubles can be removed with Titus-Pearls. Numerous
cases were treated by Dr. Hirschfeld in hie Berlin Institute.
L. S. (State Official; 60 years old, married) complained of
physical exhaustion, dizziness and tremors. Was easily tired. Mental
power duH and slow moving. Physical powers had been incomplete
for previous 5 years. Blood pressure too high. Given 2 Titus-Pearls
3 times a day. 2 weeks later the medical report on this man was:—
general health better, more vigor; dizziness much lees and returmng
of power. Treatment continued and 2 weeks later L. 3. reported
again, this time to say that all weariness and exhaustion had gone;
he felt fresh and buoyant. His blood pressure had fallen, and at 60
years at age he had regained the physical power and virility
he had known in the prime of his life.
Start regaining your youthfulness now! To-day! In 2 weeks
time you will be aware of the new, virile force within yxm. Sand
$6.00 (cash registered or money-order) for 2 weeks treatment. C 0. D
Orders accepted. Write for Booklet.
To avoid mistakes please fill out the following coupon
TEUTONIA IMPORT & EXPORT SERVICE OQ„ DOT. 1»84
2H Fourth Avenue, New York City, N. Y.
Gentlemen: Please forward to the following address.Boxes
Titus-Pearls, for which I enclose $..
My name is. City..
My address is. State.
Powered by Open ONI