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The Larson Shoe Repairing Shop
Soles Repairing Guaranteed J|j§E7 Done Me and all ASM You Wait Work DonefJf > A " Work , by Latest at them* Improved Reasonable achmery Prices Work Called for and Delivered Phone Champa 1635 2203 Welton Street B. FINE, Prop. “ CLEANLINESS IS NEXT TO GODLINESS ” Then 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 HAIN 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 the DisVict 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 tion, for the purpose of realizing the amount so found due the plaintiff a? 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 hecessary 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. Admirable Record of Former Second Lieutenant In Spanish American War as Expert In Military Discipline. Won Over Thirteen Competitors In Examination For Naval Academy* Prairie View. Tex.— Captain George W'. Austin, military expert and disci plinarian. who did more than any other individual to develop the high stand; ard of military discipline among the boys at Tuskegee institute, 13 prosecut ing the same work at the Prairie View State Normal college here with vigor. Captain Austin came to Prairie View at the beginning of the school term and brought with him all the essentials necessary to place the discipline of the institution upon a firm basis. “fir Austin is in every way a mili- I tary expert lie was born and reared in Cincinnati and received his educa tion in that city’s schools. In 1807 he was appointed a competitor by Gen eral W. B. Shattuc, congressman from the First Ohio district, in the entrance examination for the Naval academy. Dr. F. B. Dyer, now supervisor of the public schools of Boston, was chief ex aminer and declared young Austin to have won over thirteen other contest ants. he being the only Afro-American among them. Captain Austin was de nied on appointment to West Point on the ground that he was then forty-five days over the age limit of twenty years. In 1898 General Shattuc had Austin appointed second lieutenant by Presi dent McKinley* in the Spanisb-Amerl can war. He was engaged in teaching in Kentucky when he was recommend ed for second lieutenant in the Philip pines by Governor Bushnell of Ohio. Upon recommendations from Mr. Washington, Dr. Dyer and others Sen ators Foraker and Burton of Ohio urg ed Mr. Austin’s appointment as lieu tenant in the Philippine scouts. General Bell, then chief of staff, put the matter up to President Tuft, with the sole objection that Mr. Austin was married and that the president must waive that rule If the appointment was made. Of course the rule was not waived, but all this shows that Cap tain Austin possesses remarkable abil ity in his special direction—the enforce ment of military discipline where large numbers of young men are congre gated. In bringing about manly deportment with due respect for one’s superiors and In placing boys and men upon their honor ns well as merit no one will gainsay the advantages of mill tary discipline. Prairie View has nev er done a wiser thing than institute such discipline, and in Captain Austin the institution has a man who is with out an equal in any of our schools in his line. Flattering letters of recommenda tion from government and army ofll cials have been sent to the school con cerning Captain Austin’s ability as an instructor of military tactics, but the record which he made at Tuskegee and the remarkable work which he has done at this big school in Texas in a short time are the best evidence of his worth as instructor and lender of ' wide experience. Church News SCOTT METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH, 803 26TH AVE. REV. S. L». DEAS, Pastor. Preaching each Sunday at 11:00 and’ 8:00 p. ra. Sunday school at 12:30, Epworth League 6:30 p. m. Teachers’ meeting each Tuesday 8 P m. Prayer and class meeting each Wednesday S p. m. All are invited to attend. Visitors are welcome. CHURCH OF THE HOLY REDEEMER, Twenty-second Ave. and Humbold 1 St. The Rev. Henry B. Brown. B. D., Vicar. 7:00 a. m., Celebration of the Hoi.' Eucharist. 9:45 a. m.. Sunday school. 11:00 a. m., Choral Eucharist with sermon. Subject, “Abasement and Exaltation.” 5:00 p. m., Choral Vespers. The Woman's Guild will meet on Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Litany service on Friday at 8 00 p. m. Tuesday will be the day for the grand picnic at Bloomfield Park. See ad. NOTES OF THE ZION BAPTIST CHURCH. Zion’s Outdoor Carnival will be held this year at the beginning of Septem ber, the 1st to the 5th, on the vacant lots next to the church. The program will continue from Monday to Friday night and will be the most gorgeous and amusing yet given. There will be every kind of a stunt imaginable. Watch for the program. Dr. S. N. Vass, Bible lecturer for [ the American Baptist Home Mission- i ary Society, will hold a Bible institute ; at the church for the week beginning | August 10th. Bible lectures will be given each afternoon and evening' free to the public. Dr. Vass is con sidered the greatest Bible student of today, and his coming will be more than a treat to the church community of Denver. The Peoples’ Presbyterian 23rd Ave. and Washington St SERMON TOPICS. Sunday, Aug. 3 1913 ii a. m. “Angel Ministra tion.” 5:30 p. m. —“Perish Yet Re newed.” The list of the special contributors to the $200 offertory will be read to morrow. according to promise The names will also be posted in th* esti bule of the church. The offlors and pastor thank the parents not only for their own quoto, but also for the part the children have taken. The friends who are not members who renmmber ed the People's Church at thi time must not he overlooked. Last Sabbath at both service- quite a number of friends as well as visitors of this church worshipped with us. We appreciate your presence. Come again. Pursuant to announcement last week, rehearsal for our annual musi cal recital will begin in full next Tuesday night. The person who promised to participate on th* pro gram are kindly asked to report at 2 o’clock in the chapel. The j dice will last not later than 9:39. In a large measure regularity and punc tuality are the essential qualiti , tions for success in this undertaking The two discourses for tomorrow promise to be in advance of 1 1 se of last Sabbath. The entire mom * rship is summoned to be present. The Sunday School held th* r an nual picnic at Littleton. Colo . Thurs day. A good-sized crowd was in at tendance and larger was the time that was had. CAMPBELL CHAPEL, A. M. E. CHURCH. Corner Twenty-third and Lawrenee Streets. Rev. H. Franklin Bray, D. D., Pastor. Te pastor will preach Sunda even ing on the subject, “The H* , venly Conqueror.” General class in the morning and anybody who knows Campbell knows what to expert at a general class. The Lord’s supper fol lows. Last Sunday Mrs. A. .1. Taylor, Mr. John Lewis and Mr. Otis Branson joined Campbell. Mrs. Pennie May, a class loader of 19 years service was introduced to the congregation Sunday evening and made some splendid remarks Sister May is from Ft. Smith, Arkansas and is a friend of the .pastor. Te auction sale of old maids and widows was a grand success. Tues day evening there will be a sale ol old bachelors and widowers. All la dies admitted free, gentlemen cents Don’t miss it if you like a good time Plenty of good things to eat. Adv. Rev. H. A. Carr of uorsicann. Texa* preached a splendid sermon to a gooc house Sunday evening. The Sewing Circle will give a picnic and barbecue at Rocky Mountair Lake Thursday. August 28th, all da) and until 12 o’clock at night. AdmiB sion and dinner only 25 cents. A quilt containing hundreds of namei will be given away at night.—Adv. The pastor, officers and memberi will worship with Shorter in theft last quarterly meeting for this con ference year, tomorrow at 3.30 P. M Let there be a large representation of our membership. Remember the rally for the Stew ards Sunday week. August 10th. Let every member and friend do their best. A bust of Bishop Grant will be given each member paying the full assessment of $2.00. Do you like to hear p, fine choir? Then come to Campbell tomorrow. CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH. Rev. P. J. Price, Pastor, 3012 Marion St. Sunday school lesson, August 3, The Plagues of Egypt.” Ps. 105:23- 36. W. A. Moore, Supt. B. Y. P. U. lesson, "The Weal Christian; VIII: His Perseverance.” Hed. 6:10-20. (Consecration meeting) Covenant meeting Sunday morning. Commun ion at 8:15 p. m. The address given by Prof. J. H. Moore to the B. Y. P. U. last Sunday was highly appreciated. The Sunday school teachers and scholars enjoyed a nice game of base ball at Glacier Lake. The outing was a success. Remember the Bazaar Au gust 18-22 at Central Baptist church. Come out and hear the Junior choir Sunday morning. Mrs. Mullen is very ill. Mrs. Cornelia Harvey has returned from Mercy hospital and is improving. Mrs. Tumbland suffered a relapse last week but she is gaining ground again. The Sunday school superintendent re ported a nice sum of money to the Sunday school treasurer fro mthe out ing July 25. 1913. Rev. Price sold s4l worth of tickets for the Sunday school outing. SHORTER CHAPEL. Washington and Twenty-third Sts. Rev. Robert L. Pope, Pastor. Washington and Twenty-third Sts. Rev. Robert L. Pope, D. pastor. The order of service at Shorter to morrow will be as follows: T 9:45 a. m.—Sunday school. Lesson, The Plague of Egypt." Ps 105:23-26. 11 a. m.—Sermon by Rev. A. M. Ward, presiding elder. 3 p. m.—Quarterly communion. Ser mon by Rev. S. L. I)eas. assisted by Rev. H. Franklin Bray. Scott’s choir and congregation and Campbell's chapel congregation will assist us. This being our fourth and last quar terly meeting for the year, every mem ber IS urged to rally to our assistance in order that every obligation may be met. 6:45 p. m.—Allen Christian Endeav or League. Topic, "An Ideal Chris tian. VIII, His Perseverance.” Heb. 6:10-20. (Conservation meeting.) 8 p. m. —Sermon bv Rev. A. M. Ward. Rev. R. A. Carr. B. D., of Corsicana, Tex., preached very effectively before our congregation last Sabbath morn ing. Four persons joined the church at the close of the sermon: Mrs. W. D. Parker, Chicago; Mrs. Rhettn Har ris Mrs. Loraine Hall and Mrs. Henri etta Mosely. Our Sabbath services are being greatly benefited by the increased number of tourists in Denver this sea son. Shorter's visitor announcement last Sunday embraced the following: Mrs. J as. Jones, Peru, Ind.; Mrs. C. E. Bowles, Cincinnati; Messrs. W. A. F. Lindsay. M. D., Dallas. Tex.; I. G. Bailey, Durmott. Ark.; B. Gilbert. Manhattan. Kan.; Misses Mary Fields. Indianapolis, Ind.. and B. E. Dejoie. New Orleans; Mesdames Cora Falls, Hot Springs, Ark.; Milton J. Taylor. Little Rock, Ark.; Penny May, Fort Smith, Ark.; Mamie L. Todd, Kansas City; Georgia Pruitt. Winchester, Ky.; Wood Noland. Indiana. Mo.; Whit more. Kansas City, and Viola Hyatt, New York City. The sacred forum last Sunday even ing was easily up to the standard. Dr. C. D. DeFrantz made good in the* address delivered. Character study was his subject, which he handled with skill and jn a w r ay to impress his audiencs deeply. The music by the choir was the kind that lifts one out of himself. Our teachers’ board was very pleas antly entertained at the home of Mth Unity Hall last Friday evening. Mrs. Fannie Brown, our primary superin tendent. was thhe hostess. Why, cer tainly the attendance was large. Willie Odus was our Sundty school pupil this week and Rev. R. A. Carr and Mrs. Thrower were our visitors. Rev. Julian C. Caldwell, I). D., of Nashville, Tenn.. delivered a splendid address before the A. E.-J, mass meeting Tuesday evening. He knows how to get his audience In the collar and yel send his hear* rs away smil ing. Shorter’s annual picnic will be at Glacier Lake Thursday. Our Mends are cordially invited to join us. Don’t worry over a basket, for Rice & Ricci will serve lunch as well as ices on the ground.—Adv. NOTES OF BETHLEHEM BAPTIST CHURCH. ’ Sunday School at 9:45. Lesson sub ject, ‘‘The Plagues of Egypt,” Scrip , ture Psalm 105:23-36. 11:00 a. m.. Covenant meeting. 7:00 p. m., B. Y. P. U. Topic, ‘‘The i Ideal Christian, VII., His Persevor I ance.” Heb. 6:10-20. Consecration meeting. Mrs. Georgia : Harrison, leader. i Last Sunday evening at the B. Y. P r U. In the Conquest Missions r> - Course, “Woman’s Work on the Home . Field," Mrs. Ethel Mallard read a pa » per on our mission in every home anc Mrs. Georgia Harrison read a papei i on "Somebody Is Watching," whld p brought forth many good thought.! - and much interest was manifested. 'me B. Y. P. U. Juvenile choir, un ■'T*-** « * • f<r - «— T <«*' y der the direction of Mrs. Mallard, is rendering good service. 8:00 p. m. r Preaching by the pastor. Theme “Christian Is Known by Deeds, Not Looks.” Text, Romans 12:1. The hand of fellowship will be given to all members present who haye not been received by the church, and then the administering of the Lord’s Supper. Rev. R. E. Dickinson, pastor of St. Paul’s M. E. Church, South lGth and Ogden, will preach for us on Sunday night, August 10th. On Monday night, August 4th, the minister's program, consisting of solos, duets and ora tions. Come out and hear them. You are cordially iuvited. REV. A. E. REYNOLDS. Pastor. QUEEN'S CARNATION. All hail the queen. The carnation of Queen Mary will take place at Westminster, Sept. 8. When all nations will gather to do honor to the queen. God save the queen. The queen will leave Buckingham palace at 7 o’clock arriving at West minster at 8 o’clock sharp. The palace guards will accompany her to and from Buckingham palace. All hail the queen. Uncle Sam and Miss Columbia will meet and welcome all nations on the arrival of King George and staff. The service will begin. Blessed be the Lord, thy God, Which delighted in thee To set thee on His throne Because thy God loved Israel, Therefore made he, thee king to do judgment and justice. God save the king. At the back of the throne near the center will stand the Goddess of Lib erty. On the right Miss Columbia, on the left Miss Colorado. The Palace band will play the “Star Spangle Banner.” Uncle Sam will be escorted to the throne. .iail! Columbia, Miss Columbia. Abderdeen Scotland, King and Queen. Bagdad, Turkey sultaln of Turks with his wives. Cairo, Egypt, king and queen. Cillen Chile, crown prince and prin cess of China, with boy prince. Dibblin, Ireland, a son and daugh ter of Genoa. Italy. Italian peasants Irkutsk. Siberia, crown prince and princess. i Madrid. Spain. King Alfonso with his Spanish queen. Paris. France, a queen of fashion Tokio, Japan, the mikado of Japan with the members of his royal house hold. Venezuela, Valencia, king and queen of Italy. Warsaw, Russia, czar and czarina. Queen and crown prince of Hol land with Dutch peasants. Gut Hell. Emperor William with the crown prince and empress. "My Country. 'Tis of Thee." President and Mrs. Wilson. America. Indian chief and squaw. Zanzibar. African kind and queen with the nations. God save the king. , Prince of Wales and attendants. The archbishop with th prime min ister of Windsor. Mother Queen. Queen Mother Alexander, accom panied by the palace guards. The prettiest part of the service will be the coming of the Princess Mary. She will be accompanied by six American beauties, six of the prettiest girls in Denver will be so , lected as American beauties. The Princess Mary is chosen ns the prettiest girl in Denver. God Save the King. I King George and staff. All hail the queen. God save the queen. Queen Mary with her ladies In waiting. At the coronation of the queen will bo a good place to study Denver so ciety. As all royalty will he out, ladies In j beautiful evening gowns. men in full dress. Gallants from Chicago. Kansas City , and Colorado Springs will take part, a number from several leading white churches has promised aid. This promises to be the most enthusiastic jubilee ever held in Denver. Reserved seats 35c and 50 cents, other seats 25 cents and 30 cents. Under the direct management of Mrs. W. Chas Blackwell, for the bene fit of the stewards of Campbell ! church, those who are acquainted with Mrs. Blackwell’s entertainments. Can look forward to a most enjoyable i evening, as this is tin* greatest treat she has ever given the public. Dr. H. Franklin Bray, pastor. Mrs. W. Blackwell, manager. This Man £| Earns $125 4Sjjfefr to $l5O Per Month in WmiS Salary and Tips rrvWN* Do You? If not, you have the wrong job. Why put up with a drudging, poorly paid position when so many thous and good places are open to you. Write to us and we will show you how you can become a Pullmam Car Porter and in a short time, and have this income for life. Kasy, pleasant work, good chances ; for travel and advancement. I For full free information, write to ■ day to American Service School, Desk 14, 80 Fifth -Ave., New York 1 city. MRS. A: M. POPE-TURNBO PROPRIETOR “Poro” College 3100 Pine St. St Louis, 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. Oar claim has always been that when the hair begins to grow as the result of the use of “P ORO, ” it will continue to do so if only thescalp and hair be ke'it clean. This san itary method of 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 3151 High St. hen Blue 95 Denver AGENT FOR “PORO” Phone Main 8626. DR. JUSTIN A L. FORD OFFICE HOURS: 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4 p. m. # 7 to S p. m. OFFICE AND RE3IDENCE* 2336 Arapahoe* Street, Denver. *•••»•« (mw tN. r. ‘inw of Now York Wbc«] CUiri far Sale or Rcat WM. JONES ■aua or ut nans or 4 ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES Tnaact, Brace*, Abdoaiaal Support! Elastic Hotiery, Cratcbct, Etc. Phono Main 7702 • MS 14th St. DENVER, COLS The Welton Street Furniture Company F. R. LINOENMIER. Pwp. 2621 Welton Street All kinds of Repair Work neatly done. Kefinishing a specialty. New and Second- Hand Furnitare bought and sold WASHINGTON MAKES TRIP THROUGH TIDEWATER BELT. Head of Tuskegeo Thrill* Virginian* With Message of Hope. Starting from Hampton Institute Tuesday. Muy G. under tin* general di rection’of Major It. It Moton. com mandant of Hampton Institute. Dr. Hooker T. Washington, the world re nowned principal of Tuskogee Institute, began a four days' tour through “tide water” Virginia- His itinerary Includ ed the principal towns In Northamp ton, Accornac, Mathews and Glouces ter counties, the territory lying along the eastern shore of Virginia, where many colored people are successfully engaged In farming and where Is said to ho the richest soil in the Old Do minion. The trip was made by Dr. Washing ton with a view of arousing the colored people of this productive section to greater Industry and tocncournge them to stay on the farm, to cultivate the friendship of the white people of tlwir neighborhood and to endeavor thrown* thrift, character, honesty and reliabili ty to create more cordial and sympa thetic relations between black man and white man. In Ills addresses, facing large audi ences of both races. Dr. Washington emphasled the Importance of land own ing. of having a hank account and of the participation of the colored people In the commercial life of the state and nation. “Little charity Is now extended us.” said Dr. Washington, “we are called upon to meet the best brain and brawn of the land In open competition, and It will require our best efforts, our best energies and our highest Intelligence to 'make good’ under such a tremendous* test.” Major Moton’s *‘folk songs” were en joyable features of all the meetings, and the colored people of the various audiences 'Jollied In the singing with , great fervor.