Newspaper Page Text
Our Showing along
Business Lines The Statesman is publishing free a business and professional men's guide. This is to inform the people and general onblio of the men and women who are in business and what they are doing and where they are located. Look over the list carefully and see if any one is omitted; if so no tify us st once and their names will be inserted. Then if yon hare need of any service they can render call on them. Say yon ss w their names in the Business Directory of The Statesman. As soon as the list is oomplete and verified it will be pub lished ou a large card and hung up in public place* so that the general public may know where wears at The business columns of The Statesman are open to all for free discussion of industrial topic* of ocal importance. If yon are pos sessed of business knowledge that is practical and ha* been proven in Col orado, it is ycur duly te give it to give it to yonr fellow eiti ens. Men, minds and dollars are turned this way ooking for an opening. What we want are facts demonstrated here in Denver and rot a thousand miles away. This column of business enter prises cannot be filled up all at once but will be arranged in alphabetical order. Each week new letters will be added to the list and all the busi ness enterprises under the beading of those letters will be inserted. The names and location will be peima nent so that all you need to do is to took at yonr pa|ier to see who is in that column. AOVEHTISINa MEDIUMS. Tin Statesman, 1026 19th St. The ColoradoStetesman,' ATTOBN1TB-AT-LAW. J. H. Stuart, Kittridge building BOASDINU. Mr*. Tnrner, 2443Lawrenoe St BOOT PARLORS Henry Finn, 1626 Curtis St. Charles Call 1707 Arapahoe St. 8. A. Laiiiton, 818 18th street A BRICKLAYERS ANO CONTRACTORS. J. H. Smithes, 1888 Vine P. Joseph, 2462 Qilpin. ' D. Lamb, 2266 Blake. THE STATESMAN, DENVER, COLORADO, BARBER SHOPS, BATH BOOMS Funntain, 1834 Arapahoe. R add iff, 1226 18th street. Siimple, 1223 19th street Wm Mackey, 1850 Arapahoe CLUBS. Two lints, 1859 Champa Street. cate as BS, Mrs. Geo. S. Contee, 2612 Welton St Mrs. J. H. Vernell, 18A6 Washington Mrs. R. T. Anderson, 526 26 Are. CALSUMINERS AND DECORATORS. D. S. N\ ebeier. 1511 Tremont St. A. Higgins, 823 So. lOtd St COAL DEALERS. J R. Smilhea, 20th&Lafayete Sts CHIROPODIST Dr. Randolph, 1944 Broadway CARPENTERS AND BCILDEBa. Harry Rrown, 188 S Clark at. frontman, 3131 Humboldt Thornton Beverly, 2101 Lawrence at. CIGAR DEALERS. Thoa Clingmau 1856 Arapahoe cafe. Don Reeves, 1018 19th St Mim Roe a Sidee. 1922 Lawrence St. OOIR BAU MAKER. Mre B W. Moaby, 2751 Arapahoe. CLEAN!: S k PRESSING Paris Oilj Cleaning Works 610 15th Si ■S. A. B>aid irant, 1077 Broadway. American Cleaning Works, 1507 16th, O. K Cleaning Works, 210 15th St M Peoples, 1530 Glenarm 'KIOTO n P. E. Spratlin, Good Block, I6th it Larimer. Mrs. J L. Ford 1921 Curtis St VV. A. Jones,2)st Champa. Dr. Cottrell, 1020 19th street Oeo. W. Coffey 1921 Curtis EXPRESS. C. H. Hooper 22 and Champa oim Payne Pennsylvania & 17tb ave. Phone 382 Olive. G. D. Halt, I7lh and Arapahoe. EMBROIDER! AND BATTENBCBO Mrs Irving Williams 2229 Arapßhoe FLORIST. L - UoKoil, 40 W. Bih ave. INK MANIFACTCBEBP A. R Butlei HAIB D BERBERS. Miss M. Cowden, 1219 21st street, Mrs, Eh Turner, 2503 Curtis. Mrs. J. R. Hallowell, 2026 Larimer. Mrs. M E Mackey, 2260 Penn. Ave. Mrs. Cleaves, 124 York Si LAUNDBI J. H. Gibbs 2227, Grant avenue. MINES AND MIKE as Golden Chest Mining & Milling Co., 1223 19th St. Richard Evans, 2045 Arapahoe St. MUSIC R. G. Holley, violinist 1828 Downing. Mrs. R W Mosby, 2751 Arapahoe St Mabel Fore, 23lh & Humbolt St D. E. Henry, vocal and instrumen tal music. 1740 Blake St. MILLINEBT Hallowell & Hallowell 2026 Larimer 0SCBE8TBAS R. G. Holley, 1828 Downing. Chas. Hams, 2337 Lincoln Centennial Mandolin & Guitar Club. root, BOOMS Thos. Clingman, 1830 Arapahoe pino rose parlors. Henry Finn, 1817 Arapahoe St job printers The Statesman, 1026 19th St PAPER BANDING AND PAINTINO O W, Andrews 1218 20th Ave PLUMBER. B. Lewis, 24 26th ave. photographers W. E. Scott, 2516 Welton. BEAL ESTATE Lewis Price, 137 So. Tremont. CBOTCHBTIXO, PLAIN SEWING. Mrs. Hattie Hogue, 1123 Welton St, RUSE THAT WORKED WELL. Old Cattleman Never Suspected Why Knife Was Soapy. Miss Violet Oakley, the young artltl whose work In illustrating receive! at St Ix)uls one of the highest awards, lives on the outskirts of Philadelphia, in a quaint, low. white house of Eng lish aspect, called the “Red Rose.” Miss Oakley was serving tea in her studio the other afternoon when tht word “ruse” came up. Every- one had some episode about an odd and successful ruse to narrate. Miss Oak ley said: "I, loo, recall a ruse that succeeded wonderfully, an unexpected and orig inal ruse that a friend of mine em ployed. "My friend, a Philadelphia woman, had recently for a visitor an elderly uncle from the country. He was a good old man, as intelligent and sen sitive old man, but his table manners were not—-ah—up to the mark. "My friend could not think of taking her uncle to task about his table man ners; If she had it would have broken the poor old gentleman’s heart. In stead of taking him to task she em ployed a ruse upon him. Her ruse, which was quite successful, culminat ed like this: ‘“Mary.* says her uncle at dinner, this knife of mine tastes soapy.' " ‘Very well, uncle. You shall have another.’ me second knife comes. The uncle, with s grimace, again remarked: " ‘Soapy, too, Mary. Just like the first knife was,' “My friend frowned. “ ‘lt’s too bad, uncle,’ she said. ‘But city servants are so careless. Try eat ing with your fork. Maybe that's clean.’ ” SHOWS FOLLY OF WORRY. Short Talk About Perplexities Met With In Life. Never climb a hill until you get to It, advises a writer in Medical Talk for the Home. We remember as child ren that In riding through the country we had a dread of high hills. How often we saw far ahead of us, on the road, a formidable looking hill. How high and rough and steep it loo 1 el, and how we feared It. How hard it would be for the horse to carry us up such a hill. We were sure he would slip and fall and maybe upset the carriage and so, with the greatest ap prehension. we would approach the dreadful hill. But how surprised we were as we came nearer to find the hill receding, growing flatter, and real ly no hill at all when we reached the point fhat seemed so high and craggy and dangerous. So it is with many of life's perpexl ties. How darkly they loom up before us, what a black pall they spread around us. But when we get close up to them they have vanished entirely. We spoil so much of life in fear and foreboding. We let slip the beautiful moments that are ours and spoil them by dreading the moments of the future with which we have nothing to do. We ride over the nice, level country, forgetting its beauty, unmindful of Its delight, dreading the hill that never I comes. Her Logical Reasoning. In his “Comic School Tales" H. J. Barker gives some amusing answers by children technically known In Eng land as “howlers.” Here are some of them: A teacher in a school at Step ney. East London, was giving her class an examination on the Scriptur al work of the previous three months. Among other questions the lady asked: "With what weapon did Sam son slay the thousand Philistines?" And one girl. Jumbling her old and new testament knowledge, stood up and replied: “With the ax of the apos tles." A woman teacher had been ex plaining the story of the casting adrift of the infant Moses. “Now. why was it. do you think, that the good mother daubed the little ark boat so carefully with slime and pitch?" “Oh, ma’am," said one little 5-year-old girl, "to make the baby stick inside." Intellectuality Not Evident. Sir Robert Bill, the noted British astronomer, vent to a remote town is Ireland to lecture on bli favorite topic. Arriving at the nation he look ed for the expected conveyance, but found none. After all the other pas sengers had disappeared, a man step up and said: "Maybe you're Sir Rob ert Bail?" On receiving an affirmative reply the man hastily apologised, say ing: "Sure, your honor. I'm sorry I kept you waiting, but I was tould to look for an Intellectual glatleman." Sir Robert thought that under the cir cumstances it would be better not to inquire what was the man’s idea of intellectuality.