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The Denver star. [volume] (Denver, Colo.) 1913-1963, July 26, 1913, Image 2

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The Larson Shoe Repairing Shop
Soles Repairing
Guaranteed Done WhOe
and all JBKSfil You Wait
Work DoneiPfM AU Work
by Latest Guaranteed
v i " vllVm. at the most
Improved m N) *lk d ~
_ Reasonable
Machinery Prices
Work Called for and Delivered
Phone Champa 1635 2203 Welton Street
B. FINE, Prop.
“ CLEANLINESS IS NEXT TO GODLINESS ”
I hen if you want to be clean, let us do your washing
Our Prices are Right and our Work by far the Best. We
do all kinds of Finished Work, also Rough Dry. All Shirts
Ironed by Hand. Wagons call everywhere.
DOMESTIC HAND LAUNDRY
PHONE MAIN 1355
2615 Larimer Up-town Office 1849 Champa
Fern Hall
for rent for all occasions, reasonable
2711 Welton Street
Large and airy ante-rooms and check rooms
all complete neat and clean, see
DAVID CLIFFORD at hall, or at CRESCENT THEATRE |
2715 Welton Street
Best little show in town. Pictures and Vaudeville
SHERIFF’S SALE.
State of Colorado,
ss.
City and County of Denver.
In fhe District Court within and for
the City and County of Denver, Colo
rado.
W. A. Jones, A. A. Waller and H. J.
M. Brown, doing business under the
name and style of The Colored
American Loan and Realty Co., a
co-partnership, Plaintiffs
vs.
C. E. Griffith, Defendant.
Under and by virtue of a decree and
order of sale entered in the District
Court in and for the City and County
of Denver, Colorado, on the 7th day of
July, A. D. 1913, wherein it is decreed
that there is due the above named
plaintiffs, W. A. Jones, A. A. Waller
and H. J. M. Brown, doing business
under the name and style of The Col
ored American Loan and Realty Co., a
co-partnership, from the above named
defendant, C. E. Griffith, on a certain
note and trust deed, the sum of two
hundred six and 86/100 dollars
($206.86), and in and by virtue of said
decree and order of sale, I, the under
signed, Alexander Nisbet, Commis
sioner of Safety, ex-Officio, Sheriff,
City and County of Denver, am au
thorized, directed and empowered to
expose for sale certain property here
inafter described, at public auction,
after giving notice of the time and
place of said sale according to the
course and practice of the law relative
to sales of real estate under execu
tioh, for the purpose of realizing the
amount so found due the plaintiff as
aforesaid, with interest, costs, dis
bursements and commissions on said
sale:
Now, therefore, public notice is
given that I will, on Tuesday, the 19th
day of August, A. D. 1913, at the hour
of ten o’clock in the forenoon of tnat
day, at the Tremont street front door
to the County Court House, in the
city of Denver, City and Counay of
Denver, and State of Colorado, sell
and dispose of the property, lying and
being in the City and County of Den
ver, State of Colorado, and known and
described as follows:
Lots Nine (9) and Ten (10), in
Block Twenty-eight (28), Broadway
Heights, Second Filing, at public auc
tion, for cash in hand, to the highest
and best bidder.
Dated at Denver, Colorado, this
16th day of July, A. D. 1913.
ALEXANDER NISBET,
Commissioner of Safety,
Ex-Officio Sheriff, City and County of
Denver.
By CHARLES T LINTON, Deputy.
First publication July 19th, 1913.
Last publication. August 16th, 1913.
GEO. G. ROSS.
Attorney for the Plaintiffs.
NOTICES TO BE PAID FOR.
Owing to the increased cost of pub
lication, it becomes necessary to
make a nominal charge of 50c, pay
able in advance, for all Cards of
Thanks, notices of condolence and
Resolutions. The price of room rent,
ads and other liners that are run on
a monthly rate of 50c must be paid
in advance as we are unable to carry
them at so small a rate and pay a
collector's commission. No items of
this nature accepted without a cash
payment.
ALAMOSA BRIEFLETS.
Mr. Joe Garriett and Mr. Mack
Wright stopped over for a day and
night on their way to Denver.
Mrs. Edna Hayes’ brother, Dick
Hall, has come to visit her indefi
nitely.
Mr. Johti Hayes has gone to his
ranch for a few days. He says every
thing is flourishing.
Deacon B. Holley and John Hayes
are all right when it comes to raising
a quick collection. Rev. Lovell was
very much pleased with the results.
Mrs. Perkins, mother of Clarence
and Thomas Perkins, died in Minne
apolis, Minn., and was buried there.
The Ladies’ Sewing Club met with
Mrs. Lillie Stribling last week. This
wee kwith Mrs. Edna Hayes.
Mr. and Mrs. Wood write they are
enjoying life at their home in Paris,
Texas, and Oklahoma.
Miss Iva Hayden will entertain the
Sewing Club at her residence, 707 Bth
street, July 24, from 2 to 5.
Write on one side of paper, please.
(Ed.)
SIDNEY WOODWARD’S WORK.
What a Well Known Soloist and Edu
cator Has Done.
One of the most gifted singers in
the race, who has had a long and in
teresting career both In America and
in Europe, is Sidney Woodward, who
is instructor of voice culture and piano
work at Clark university. Atlanta. Ga.
Mr. Woodward is well known in mu
sical circles of this country and is de
voting a great deal of his time to the
preservation of the Negro folk songs,
to which he has given much study.
Mr. Woodward has sung with eminent
success in this country and abroad.
He was born In Stockbridge. Ga.,
and his early education was obtained
at Rust university. His musical edu
cation was perfected at the New Eng
land Conservatory of Music. He be
gan his career as soloist at the White
Congregational church in Boston.
It was w’hlle in Chicago at the
World’s fair that Mr. Woodward came
Into national prominence os a singer.
He spent two years abroad, appear
ing in Belgium. Holland and Ger
many. While abroad he studied at
the Royal Conservatory of Music, from
which he received a certificate for pro
ficiency.
Before going to Atlanta Baptist col
lege ho was at the head of the musical
department of the Florida Baptist col
lege at Jacksonville, Fla. Mr. Wood
ward was In charge of the intercol
legiate quartet, which sang at the in
ternational students’ congress, recently
held at Lake Mohonk, N. Y.
Bummer Normal Schools Prove Helpful
Under the direction of state institute
conductor. Professor C. A. Ives, the
summer normal schools for colored
teachers in Shreveport, Baton Rouge
and Delhi, La., are making fine prog
ress. The session will close on Friday,
July 18. The conductors for the dif
ferent schools are Professors T. FT.
Cane, J. S. Clark and I. S. Powell. The
course of study and review is admira
bly adapted to the needs of the teach
er in the various departments of city
and rural schools In the south.
Church News
SCOTT METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH, 803 26TH AVE.
| REV. S. L. DEAS, Pastor.
Preaching each Sunday at 11:00
and 8:00 p. m. Sunday school at
12:30, Epworth League 6:30 p. ru.
Teachers’ meeting each Tuesday 8 F
m. Prayer and class meeting each
Wednesday 8 p. m. All are invited to
attend. Visitors are welcome.
CHURCH OF THE HOLY
REDEEMER,
Twenty-second Ave. and Humbold*
St. The Rev. Henry B. Brown,
B. D., Vicr.r.
7:oo'a. m., Celebration of the Holy
Eucharist.
9:45 a. m.. Sunday school.
11:00 a. m., Choral Matine with
sermon. Subject, ‘The Fitting of the
Unfitting in God’s House.”
5:00 p. m., Choral Vespers.
Friday, S:00 p. m., Literary service.
Keep in mind the Annuar Picnic
and see ad.
The People Presbyter
23rd Ave. and Washington St j
SERMON TOPICS.
Sunday,July 27 1913
i r a. m. The Penaly of Neg
lect.”
5:30 p. m. —"Sifted Like
Corn
Last Sabbath evening the Rev. C.
K. Powell, pastor-evangelist of Boul «
der-Denver Presbyteries, worshipped
with us. Brother Powell will speak
for us soon.
Both deliverances tomorrow and es
pecially at 11 o’clock will touch the
practical life of the Negro. His con
dition morally, physically, politically,
socially and religiously is the penalty
accruing from the sin of neglect. The
entire membership is summoned to
hear it. The friends, visitors and
those without a church home are cor
dially invited to worship with us at
this service.
The social offertory last Sunday was
very gratifying, a minority having re
questing the holding back of the re
port until next week so that they may
make good tomorrow, w’hich is the
last opportunity. The unanimous vyie
at the congregational meeting a few
weeks ago obligated every communi
cant in good and regular standing.
Those persons who were suspended
since the congregational meeting are
the only ones excused. Let all the
others respond.
The annual picnic under the aus
pices of the Sabbath school will take
place next Thursday, the 31 st day of
the month, at Littleton. Everybody
who intends to go is asked to notify
Le Superintendent, Mr. Lou Hughes,
not later than tomorrow’ a' the
church. The public is invited.
For the past three or four years the
People’s Presbyterian Church has
presented to the Denver public a
class of music by out-of-town artists
as well as by the choir of the church
that is highly creditable to th» race.
Apart from any exhibition that might
be made along this line this year by
imported musicians, the choir will
sing in recital extraordinary at no
distant date. Rehearsal for this per
formance will begin the first w. k of
August.
We desire to remind the publl that
our Sunday evening services take
place at 5:30 p. m. for one hour. A
spiritual feast in sermon, sonc and
prayer awaits all who enter this sanc
tuary. “He that walketh with the
wise shall be wise.”
CAMPBELL CHAPEL, A. M. E.
CHURCH.
Corner Twenty-third and Lawrence
Streets. Rev. H. Franklin Bray,
D. D., Pastor.
The pastor will preach at both serv
ices Sunday.
11:00 a. in.—Subject, ‘iWhither Are
We Tending:”
8:00 p. m.—Subject, “The Gift of
God.”
The Sabbath school meets at 9:45
under the superintendency of Miss
Ethel Fitchue,.assisted by an able and
faithful army of teachers. It will do
you good to look in upon this ()■ part
ment of our church.
The present membership will not
live long enough to forget the won
derful sermon of Bishop Parks on laBt
Sunday evening. Bong before the
time for services to begin, great
crowds were seen coming from e Ve ry
direction and by S o'clock the church
was filled to its utmost capacity.
.More than a hundred were turned
away, unable to get near the door.
Hundreds returned to their homes re
joiced and encouraged because of the
sermon of the Bishop, who spok. as a
prophet of end. Long may he live to
bless the church and race.
Mrs. Hattie Rerry entertained the
Sewing Circle Iasi Thursday, and a
pleasant and profitable afternoon was
spent by a goodly number of Dorcases
Mrs Whitson Of Shorter vished and
rendered splendid assistance, {1H did
also Rev. I H. Harper, and Rev. Mrs.
N. L. Bray of Pueblo.
The members are rallying to the
Steward Department for their special
effort which takes place Sunday Au
gust 10th. Every dollar of noting
debt against Campbell has been wiped
out and a neat sum is In the bunk to
. credit of the Trustees. ] n order
to manifest their appreciation for the
unusually successful services of the
pastor the church has detremined to
send him to conference paid in full.
iMrs. Mamie Jeter, assisted by oth
ers, is arranging to see that the pas
tor rides to Albuquerque to attend the
annual conference.
have been telling us that we
had one of the best choirs in the
State and now the Bishop comes along
and says we have one of the best
choirs in the Fifth Episcopal District,
h you like good music come down to
morrow.
Don't fail to attend the Von Dicker
ohn testimonial at Shorter Chapel,
uly 31. Admission 25c.
SHORTER CHAPEL.
Washington and Twenty-third Sts.
Rev. Robert L. Pope, Pastor.
The order of service at Shorter
Chapel tomorrow will be as follows:
9.45 a. m. Sunday school. Lesson,!
Moses’ Request Refused." Ex. 5:1-14. 1
i 11:00 a - m.—Sermon by the pastor.
Subject, "The Embodying of the Holv
Spirit. . ' !
>1:45 p. m.—Allen Christian En
deavor League. Topic: Missionary
Essentials Home and Abroad II
Prayer. Eph. 6:10-201
8:00 p. m.—Sacred Forum (Month- 1
ly).
Program.
1. Introductory service.
2. Anthem, “Lost Chord," by choir.
3. Announcements.
4. Solo, soprano, selected, Miss
Frankie Uuchannon.
5. Trio. “Lift Thine Eyes." Men
delssohn. Mesdames Fife, Hol
ley/and McGuire.
Address, “Character Study," I)r.
C. D. DeFrantz.
7. Violin solo, selected. Mr. George
Morrison.
8. Anthem, selected, choir.
9. Offertory. Benediction. Reces
sional
The Episcopal visilation of Bishop
H. B. Parks to the Colorado Annual
Conference was a source of inspirit
tion. jubilation and helpfulness. He
and Mrs. Parks arrived in Denver Fri
day afternoon, the 18th. and were the
Kdests of Rev. and Mrs. Holier! 1.
Pope. 220 Twenty-third street. Antons
the courtesies extended them was an
auto drive Saturday afternoon to
points of interest throughout the clttv
Another auto outing was plunned for
Wednesday by Dr. and Mrs. J. H. P,
Westbrook, but rain prevented its ac
compliBhment. Dr. and Mrs H F
Bray. Dr. and Mrs. R. A. Randolph and
other friends contributed graciously
to the end that every moment of our
prelate's stay in our midst might be
pleasant.
The sermon Sunday morning was a
most remarkable one and through it
the good bishop greatly exhalted the
mission of the church. So clear and
logical was the line of reasoning and
so eloquent and forceful was the de
livery that the entire audience, which
had crowded into Shorter's auditorium
was moved in a wondrous mannner.
Having visited Colorado Springs
Monday and Pueblo Tuesday, he good •
bishop and his amable wife left over
the Union Pacific Wednesday after- j
noon for Salt Ijtke City.
Shorter's Sunday School picnic at j
Glacier I,ake Thursday. August 7th.
promises to be just the outing you qre
looking for? location. Ideal; fishing
grounds, superb; elevation, moderate:
amusements, and numerous,
and scenery exquisite. A first-class.
photographer will be on hand to serve!
you and everything for your comfort
will be provided. Go with us. Round
trip ticket $1.50. Children's ticket 75
cents.
Tickets on sale at Elite Drug Store,
Rice & Rice, and the Maceo.
Dr. Julian C. Caldwell of Nashville.
Tenn., will deliver one of his great
addresses before the young people's
mass meeting Tuesday evening, July
29th. at Shorter. A program, consist
ing of representatives of members of
young people's societies of the city
will be rendered. Come and brlnd
your friend. Free admission.
CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH.
Rev. P. J. Price, Pastor,
3012 Marlon St.
Sunday school lesson, "Moses’ Re
quest Refused." Exodus 4:29-6:1. W.
A. Moore, Supt. of Sunday school.
B. Y. P. U. lesson, "Women's Work
on the Home Fields.” Exodus 36:25-
29. J. Mason. President. B. Y. P. U.
morning serson, Mark 5:2.
Evening sermon, John 8:36.
Rev. W. H. Jernagln of Washington.
D. C., preached an able sermon at the
Central Baptist Church Sunday morn
ing. Rev. Jernagln is here on a va
cation. Do not forget the Bazaar on
August 18 to 22, given by the Banner
Club for the Interest of Central
Church.
Are you aware of the (act that the
Pilgrim Progress Club will give a ,
moonlight picnic August Ist at the
residence of Sißter John Bell. Take
University Park car. A fuller explana
tion will be given later on concerning
the picnic, etc.
The Captains are working for the
rally October 26.
The Sacred Cantata is staged for
August 5. Come and hear them.
The Woman's Home Mission Socie
ty of Central Is moving along quite
well.
Mrs. Tumblln is improving. Mrs.
Cornelia Harvey will soon be up
again.
FOR RENT—S-room brick house,
modern, on car line, sls. Patrlck
r-angston Co., York 6514.—Adv. 6-14-13
HOWE INSTITUTE
MAKES PROGRESS
Northern Baptist Convention
Told of its Usefulness,
SCHOOLS AS SEARCHLIGHTS
Part Played by Afro-Americans In
Support of Their Own Education In
the South Discussed by Dr. T. O.
Fuller Commercial Appeal Shows
Friendliness of Whites.
Memphis. Tenn.—The Rev. T. O. Ful
ler, D. D., principal of Howe institute,
in this city, recently attended the
northern Baptist convention during its
session at Detroit, Mich. He was in
vited by the officials of the American
Baptist Home Mission society, of
which Dr. H. L. Morehouse is corre
sponding secretary, to speak on “What
Negroes Are Doing In the South To
ward Their Own Education. With the
Co-operation of Northern Societies.”
Dr. Fuller spoke ’of the founding of
the colleges in the south for colored
DOMESTIC SCIENCE IIALU
people I m mod lately after the war as i
being searchlights to discover the jmih
slbllitles.of the race. The high grade
school fixed the educational ideal and
trained leaders and teachers to handle
the public schools later organized by
1 the southern states.
The secondary schools soon followed
as an expression of racial desire to run
and operate institutions for them
selves. Eighteen of the best of their
schools are worth $500,000, with nnan
-1 nunl running expense of $125,000. There
are more than 5.000 children enrolled
in these eighteen secondstw schools,
which have become rallying centers
for the quickening of our racial life.
The secondary schools have been a
means of demonstrating the executive
ability of the cohired people. They
have also done much toward creating
a sentiment in favor of their education
' among prominent southerners. Dr.
Fuller told of the growth and devel
j opment of Howe Institute, whose value
/has rapidly increase from $20,000 to
i $75,000 and the attendance from 200 to
, 600.
He told how he organized the pas
tor's class and also the Bible classes
for women, thereby bringing these Im
j portnnt factors to ids support. He
spoke of the friendliness of the south
ern press and especially the recent
demonstrations nt the school In dornes
tic science, attended by 500 cooks of
the city and paid for by the Commer
, dal Appeal, the leading dally news
paper In the delta. Dr. Puller's nd
, dross at Detroit was cheered to the
echo, and he was the only member of
' our race on the program.
I The teacher of domestic science nt
; Flowe institute Is Mrs. liosa B. Fuller.
wife of the principal. She graduated
j at Howe and has done special work nt
Knoxville college, Hampton and Tub
kegee. She served many years ns a
teacher In the literary department be
fore taking up her present work.
Mrs. Fuller's domestic science class
es are large and enthusiastic and In
elude members of the faculty. Her de
partment Is well equipped with the
most modern gas ranges and hot
I plates. Canning, pickling, preserving.
, making bread and cakes, the selection
of meats and general housekeeping are
among the subjects taught.
As nn nil round worker and helper
Mrs. Fuller's superior would l>e hard
to And. In addition to her work nt
Howe she Is an energetic church cifub
worker, and her efforts are usually
crowned with success. Mrs. Fuller
has taken several special courses for
the purpose of better fitting herself to
assist her huslsind In his great work
as pastor and educator.
Virginia Bunday School Convention.
The thirteenth annual meeting of the
Virginia Baptist state Sunday school
convention will be held In thfc First
Baptist church, Newport News, Vn..
Tuesday, Aug. 10. Sunday, June 20.
was the day set for each school con
nected with the convention to raise a
special fund for the educational work
of the organization. The president of
the convention is Professor J. S. Lee.
He Is urging each school to send Its
full quota of delegates and also In
vites new schools to unite with the
convention and thereby get new Im
petus by meeting the great state body
of Sunday school workers.
« *
MRS. A: M. POPE-TURNBO
PROPRIETOR
“Poro" College
3100 Pine St. St Lonis, Mo.
THE “PORO" SYSTEM of Scalp and
A Hair treatment is based on the lat
est scientific and sanitary methods,
effecting a healthy scalp thus promot
ing a growth of beautiful hair.
The “Poro” preparations used in con
nection with the treatment are made
and sold exclusively by myself, having
the exclusive right to that name; and
I, alone, know the secret of the com
position that bears that name. Our
claim has always been that when the
hair begins te-grow as the result of
the use of “PORO,” it will
continue to do so if only thescalp
and hair be ke*»t clean. This san
itary method o. treatment is also
having the desired effect in helping
to prevent the spread of diseases, for
it is a fact that hair in an unsanitary
condition carries the germs of disease
which often prove fatal to innocent
persons coming in contact with them.
For treatment, call on or address:
MRS. R. H. LEE
31*51 High St. Phone Blue 95 Denver
AGENT FOR “PORO"
Phone Main 8626.
DJL JUSTINA L. FORD
OFFICE HOURS:
I*l to 12 a. m., 2to 4 p. m. f 7to S p. m. i
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE.
2235 Arapahoe Street, Denver.
-■ - . -r,
'Western limt Ran. V. Bmramm
of Maw York
Wheel Giair. Iw Sale or Real
WM. JONES
>aui or m rums or
ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES
trasses, Braces, Abdominal Scpporti
Elastic Hosiery, Cratches, Etc.
Phono Main 7702
ap« 14th St. DENVER. COL«
The Welton Street
Furniture Company
F. R. LINDENMIER, Pn..
2621 Welton Street
All kinds of Repair Work
neatly done. Kefinishing a
specialty. New and Second-
Hand Furnitare bought and
sold
NEW ORLEANS UNIVERSITY.
Many Brilliant Features Connected
With Closing of Noted School.
With nn inspiring program of music
and oratory and the presentation of
diplomas to the graduates on Friday
afternoon. May 9, in the chapel at 2
o'clock. New Orleans university closed
one of the most successful school terms
in its long and eventful The
commencement began on Thursday
evening. May 1. with special exercises
under the auspices of the music depart
ment in the university chapel.
The program on Friday evening. May
2, consisted of a piano recital In which
the graduates of the music department
took the lending part Each partici
pant performed his part well and re
flected credit upon both school and stu
dent The crowning event of the first
three flays of commencement week
came on Saturday evening at 8 o’clock,
at which time a magnificent reception
was tendered President Melden. On
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock the pres
ident delivered the baccalaureate ser
mon to the graduating classes from the
several departments.
The annual reunion of the Alumni
association, which Is always a feature
of commencement week, occurred on
Monday evening. Graduates of tho
school who have won their spurs on
the field ns teachers and lenders in
business and professional life told
thrilling stories of their struggles to
uplift the mosses in their respective
communities. New Orleans Is proud
of her sons and daughters, and they
in turn let no opportunity pnss where
by the good work of their alma mater
may become better known.
Class day exercises by the normal
and preparatory departments were
held Tucsdny evening. Tho collego de
partment furnished the program on
Wednesday evening, which consisted
of class day music, orations and es
says. On Thursday night the eighth
grade entertainment and graduation
exercises were held. All of the exer
*'••• to Ihe public.

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