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Houses and Rooms
All “a Is” appearing in these columns are at the rate of 5c per line if run by the issue, or 50c monthly, to be paid in advance, as we have no collector for this depart ment. No ‘‘ads” taken over the phone. The Best List in the City to Choose From. FOR RENT —Furbished rooms by day., week or month. Rates reason able. Phone Main 5011. 2347 Arapa hoe St. Mrs. Person, Prop. FOR RENT —Rooms, permanent and transient. Modern. Board. Phone 1117. 2121 Arrapahoe St. L. P. Holmes. WANTED —T. Ernest McClain, A. B. D. D. S. —Sundays and nights by appointment. Office hours, 8 a. m. to 12 m., 1 p. m. to G p. m. Office, 2802 Welton St., Rondelein Bldg., phone Main 741 G. Res., 822 32nd St., phone Main 8397. The O. K. Barber Shop, 1834 Arapa hoe St., baths. R. B. Bolden, foreman; P. L. Caldwell and Ed. Fountain, prop. Phone Champa 2571. The Elite Barber Shop and bath rooms, 1223 19th St. Geo. C. and Lil lian Sample, props. Carrie & Carrie —Tonsorlal parlor, hand and electrical face massage. Call 1831 Arapahoe St., phone, res., York 7335. J. W. Carrie, Sr., and J. W. Car rie, Jr., props. The Jewel Barber Shop, 1022 19th St. First-class tonsorial artists. G. B. Richardson and D. O. Simpson. For Rent —Furnished rooms in mod ern house, at 2 504 Glenarm street. Phone Champa 2390. Anderson & Son, express, coal and wood, 2239 Washington St., phone Champa 1174. Residence, 2431 Court Tl., Denver, Colo. Office phone, Champa 2962. Address, 1026 19th St. THE DENVER STAR. We rent and sell anything from a STABLE to a MANSION. .Bring your business, whether large or small. You will find our service the best. The Colored American Loan and Realty Co., 913 Twenty-first street. 1 will sell you the best massage vibrator, the White Cross, for siu.uu, as good as any $25.00 machine made. Call or write to Vibrator Co., 538 14th street. Nicely furnished room In modern house, suitable for two gentlemen or man and wife. Apply 426 24th St. Mrs. Sanford Caldwell. Nicely furnished front room, strictly modern, near car line. 2926 Glenarm Place. Call Main 2175. Mrs. Watkins. FOR RENT —Nicely furnished mod ern rooms. Mrs. W. O. Steam, 2505 Lawrence St. Phone Main 8536. HOTEL HILDRETH. Nice, clean, airy rooms, strictly modern house, close in; rooms from a .50 up. 2152 Arapahoe. Phone Main 7007. Mrs. Lillian Horn, Prop. FOR SALE—A 5-lot corner in Uni versity Park, bargain. Call Main 5554, The Colored American Loan & Realty Co., 912 21st St. FOR RENT —Nice 4-room house on St. Paul street, in 1400, modern ex cept bath; rent $l4. See The Colored American Loan & Realty Co., 912 21st St. FOR RENT —Furnished rooms I n modern house, very close in. 629 22d Ft. Mrs. Sanford, phone Champa 761. FOR RENT —Nicely furnished front rooms in modern home. 2246 Tremont place. Near car line. Olive 1577. FOR RENT —Three rooms, partly furnished, upstairs in modern house, $8 per month. 3458 Fianklin St. FOR RENT Neatly furnished rooms in strictly modern home, suit able for man and wife or ladies who work out. Call at 2350 Ogden-St., or phone York 4701. Mrs. Jesse T. Wil lis. 10-4 Nicely furnished rooms in modern house, suitable for single or married persons, $1.50 per week and upward. Phone Champa 3517. Mrs. E. Fugitt, 2856 Welton St. FOR RENT —Modern front room. Call at 2350 Ogden street, or phone York 4701.—-10-4-13. FOR RENT—Two nice warm rooms with winter rates for gentleman. Cheap, with bath; homelike place, be tween six car lines. 1663 Lafayette st. Phone York 3067. Mrs. R. A. Duncan. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms, per manent and transient. Mrs. Single ton, 2443 Tremont Place. Phone Champa 278. Particular rooms to refot to partic ular people in a particular neighbor hood. Rates reasonable. Car service, modern accommodations. Mrs. Tur ner, phone York 1633, 2504* Clarkson. —9-6-13. Furnished rooms for rent—23so Curtis St. Mrs. Nannie Johnson, 2431 Ogden St. Phone Main 5840. FOR RENT —Five-room frame, good condition, to a respectable family, at 2027 Stout street. Apply to owner, 2158 Larimer street. 4-4 t THE DE LUXE. Furnished apartments. Two and three rooms, with hot and cold water in each kitchen. Also front room, single, electric lights and gas. Mod ern throughout. Rates very reason able, 2352-235S Ogden street, corner Twenty-fourth avenue. Phone York 6707. Mrs. R. M. Blakey. Nicely furnished rooms with elec tric light and bath, suitable for two gentlemen or man and wife; light housekeeping. Mrs. Clias. Jones, 2701 California St. 2t FOR RENT—The Palmer Hotel, 2130 Arapahoe street, consisting of 1G rooms, large store for restaurant, 3 bath rooms, complete, strictly mod ern and fireproof. Is being remodeled from top to bottom. Will rent or lease to a desirable tenant reasonable. Owner, 419 W. 14th Ave. FOR RENT —Spacious front room, nicely furnished, modern conveni ences, 224G Tremont PI. Phone Olive 1577. FOR RENT —Two nicely furnished rooms in modern house, bath and gas. Phone York 76G3. Mrs. Ollie Simpson 1910 Washington street FOR RENT—Elegant furnished room in private home, modern, con venient, for man and wife or single man. Phone Olive 570. Mrs. T. S. Clinkscale. 250S Tremont place. SIQ THE ILLINOIS EXPOSITION. Personnel of Commission Appointed by Governor Edward F. Dunne. Chicago.—The commission appointed by Governor Edward F. Dunne of Il linois last July for the purpose of ar ranging a national celebration to com memorate the fiftieth anniversary of the issuance of the emancipation proclamation and to show the progress which the colored people have made during fifty years of freedom has be gun work in earnest. The exposition will be held in Chicago in 1915. The commission is representative and leaves no doubt in the mind of the public as to its ability to carry Into ef fect the provisions of the bill authoriz ing the celebration. Bishop Samuel Fallows. EL. D., pres ident of the commission, represents the best which the white race affords in training, character and the teaching of the greatest book of books, the holy Bible. Hon. John Daily represents the highest degree of intelligence and fealty of the great commonwealth of Illinois. Hon. W. Duffy Purey stands out as a beacon light of the richest and most prolific of American ancestors. Major It. It. Jackson, a native Illi noisan. an enthusiastic, young and THOMAS WALLACE SWANN. I brilliant soldier and fraternal lender, represents the colored race in the For ty-eighth general assembly of Illinois and will ever sing the praise of Gover nor Dunne for this mark of recogni tion of a struggling people. Hon. Medill McCormick represents intelligence, coupled with material usefulness and essentials. Mrs. Susan Lawrence Dahl, the only woman opon the commission and who was the unanimous choice of all the colored people of Springfield and San gamon county, is now the choice of the entire 200.000 colored people of Illinois, who will commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of their liberation Sept. 22, 1915.’ Mr. Thomas Wallace Swann is the right man in the right place and a man who deserves more than passing notice of the part -he plfejfefl ih using all the energy, influence and skill at bis command in making this appropri ation a fact. He is a native of Vir ginia and has had a wide and vJticd experience in many good movements for the advancement of our people for a number of years. BE A LIVE ONE AND JOIN THF HAPPY BPOKANE CLUB on Thanks giving evening at Odd Fellows' hall, NOTABLE ADVANCE IN FIFTY YEARS Thrift and Industry of Afro-] Americans Praised. BESET BY MANY OBSTACLES Attention Called to the Sources Which Have Contributed to the Rise of a Race Once Enslaved and What It Has Accomplished Under the Influences of Free Government. The transformniton of a people liv ing in one room slab huts, worshiping in the pine brush and living in igno rance, superstition and poverty, to a powerful, economic group of 10,00*"-00 men. women and children, paying taxes on over $700,000,000 "worth of property, owning 31,000 square miles and cultivating 100,000,000 acres of southern land—this is the marvel' us story which is vividly told in The Negro’s Progress In Fifty Years, as given in a special number of the An nals of the American Academy of Po litical and Social Science. Through struggle, perseverance, faith in God and the co-operation of the best white people, the north and south ■ ad ored American has made extraordi nary progress—economic, social, re ligious and educational —in half a cen tury of freedom. This hopeful conclu sion is based upon facts which have been clearly presented by u selected group of experts in education and so cial progress—white men and colored men, northerners and southerners. “Idealistic emotions,” a happy phrase borrowed from Ray Stannard Baker, have given way to facts of progress and facts of current problems. The academy through its secretary. Dr. .1. P. Liclitenberger of /he University <>r Pennsylvania, has done the nation a rare service In assembling and pre senting the facts so that the busy 111:111 of affairs in education, in legislation, in business as well as the student of education and sociology, can get a birdseye view or an intimate knowl edge of Negro business activities nd labor conditions affecting the common welfare of white and colored people in the south. “The Negro’s Progress In Fifty I Years” will prove a valuable ud book of information as well as a uairce of encouragement and insplratim to men and women who have an intimate knowledge of race problems in Amer ica through years of work with the colored race and to foreigners who wish to know what freedom l s nc tually meant to the Negro Tb vnlu- I able publication will undoubtedly be brought to the attention of numbers I of state legislatures who him* hesi tated to vote more money for bools because they have not been sure that thousands of educated colored per sons are really intelligent lead*:* and law abiding followers. The soundest reason for men and women giving thought, time and money to the work of securing a bettor ad justment of race relationships depends upon the fact that wherever the Negro has been given a fair chance to de velop his natural abilities in < intact with the purest, wisest and uk t cul tured white people he has amply prov ed his worth as a helpful Indi Idual. Patience, forgiveness, true Christian- Ity—these have been powerful gents in the hands of many con "•••rated southerners and northerners in dealing with the colored race during Hft years of uphill climb. A list of the contributions to “The Negro’s Progress In Fifty Year ’ will suggest the range of Information which is now available and well worth tudy ing. “Negro Population In the i'nited States.” Thomas Jesse Jones: * Profes sional and Skilled Occupations.’ Kelly Miller: “The Negro In Unskill. 1 La bor.” R. R. Wright. Jr.: “Deveb >ment In the Tidewater Counties of Vir Inin.” T. C. Walker: “The Negro and the Im migrant In the Two Americas.’’ rnmes R. Clarke: “The Tenant System and Some Changes Since ISmnnelp .tlon.” Thomas .1. Fdwards: “Work f the Commission of Southern Univi ;-sitles on the Race Question." Chnrte Hill man Rrongh: “Fifty Years or Free dom: Conditions In the Seneo:: t Re gions.” Niels Christensen: “The White Man’s Debt to the Negro.” 1,. II Ham mond: “Negro Criminality In the South.” Monroe N. Work: “The Move ment For the Betterment of the Negro In Philadelphia." John T. Ilralen: “Problems of Citizenship.” Ray Stan nard Baker: “Conditions Among Ne groes !n the Cities.” George IMinund Haynes: “Churches and Religious Con ditions.” J. J. Watson: "Negro Organi zations.” B. F. Loo: "Fifty Years of Negro Public Health.” S. B. Jones: “Negro Home Life and Standards of Living.” Robert K. Park: "Race Rela tionship In the South." W. I). Weath erford: "The Work of the Jennes and Slater Funds.” R. C. Caldwell: ‘ Negro Illiteracy In the United States.’ J. P. Liehtenberger: “Negro Children In the n ublie Schools of Philadelphia “ How ard W. Odum: “Higher Fdueation of Negroes In the United States.” Fdward T. Ware: “Industrial Fdueation and In* Piddle Schools.” Booker T. Wash ir-toii: "The Negro In Literature und Vrt." W. !•:. Rurghurdt I>n B >is. IN TIME OF TROUBLE onCC CALL CHAMPA Z 955 M. C. BRADLEY PLUMBER Gas and Steam Fitter| Repairing Promptly Attended to 609 1-2 27th St., Denver, Colo. Decker Light & Fixture Company 1432 CURTIS ST. We Rent and Sell Gas Arc Lights Mantles, Gas Plates and Glass Ware PHONE CHAMPA 944 For a Thanksgiving Dinner to be Complete you should get one of our Turkey Roasters from 35c to $2.50, or a Carving Set from $2.25 to $B.OO MVE POINTS HDW. CO. 2643 Welton St. Phone Champa 2078. Sunshine Lamp PQFF 300 Candle Power r IffcL To Try la Your Own None Trim* night I at© day. a Ives better light Uiui ns, electricity or 1* ordinary tampest one tenth thecosL For 1 .otamm, Stores. ILnUa. Cburcheo A child ennppEamiaß carry It. Make* lie own light ‘T common gneoUne. Aboolutely BAV K. COSTS 1 CENT A NKOTLJ J Will pay for Itself in ninety Best reading lamp in the world. j No wick, no chimney, no mantlel I trouble, no dirt, no odor, no smoke I I Guaranteed 6 years. Foa Sale By! -J M. A. YORTY 2216 Larlmar St., Dmnvmr, Colo. Excollont Commission Allowod for a Live Agent. Soo Mo. Phone Main 8407 C. W. BRIDGES, Prop. Moved On Sunday At Regular Prices STAR FUEL, FEED AND EXPRESS Hard and Soft Coal, Hay and Grain Furniture Moving EXPRESS No. 59 Stand 27th and Welton ',Sts. 619 27th STREET ALCOHOL and THE BRAIN MR. JOHN!HIPP The well-known attorney of 506-507 Kittredge Building will by “request” deliver his lecture, “Alcohol and the Brain” at The People’s Presbyterian Church, Sunday, Nov 23,1013 at 5:00 p. m. The lecture will be illustrated with a large chart and experi ments. Come and hear him, especially if you do not agree wilh him. The Ideal Concert and Dance [Ojtf Lj Orchestra . MISS DOROTHY A. DeHEAL TO THE club C ity° MEN ° F the Secretary The star wll i p u bnsh a monthly list of the meeting places of the various 4 1154 BROADWAY clubs of the city during the different months, if furnished with same by the PHONE CHAMPA 2470 first Wednesday In each month. PHONE YORK 3597 WEBSTER’S | ORCHESTRA < (COLORED! COPYRIGHTS &.£- ' ' An yon* Minding a sketch and description man quickly aa car tain our opinion frae whether «o : MUSIC FURNISHED FOB ALL OCCASIONS ' A handsomely flfnetrated weekly. Tartest »r*w rotation of any aciantlßc Journal. Term*. «i <» rear: four month*, |L Hold by all nawadealera, EMMETT WEBSTER, - Manater S£ POMADE FOR. THE HAIR o. < * We wish to advise our friends and customers that we have a full UJ line of Toilet Preparations, Perfumes, Manicure Supplies, Brushes W X Qt every descriptipn, Toilet Soaps, Cutlery, etc. t** # g The Denver Barber Supply Co. g u 1527 2 Q m Phone Main 7221 Denver, Colorado S £ POMADE FOR THE HAIR 55 FERN HALL V,S,T THr -2711 WELTON ST REFT mi FOR RENT for all occasions, VAI*9HCI 1 069.11*0 reasonable. Large and airy ante-rooms and check rooms, 2017 Larimer St. complete, neat and clean, see DAVID CLIFFORD. Exciting, sympathetic, Indian at Hall or at and frontier photo-playsdaily CRESCENT THEATRE, ° ne continued evening of 2715 Welton Street pleasure. You are always Best Little Show in town welcome A trial makes you Pictnre.r.ndiV.udeYille our regular patron. ROZY ORNER Meat and Cash Grocery 26tH Ave. and Ogden St. Our Price* are Right. Good* are Freah and the Beat. Everything in our line at down town price*. Call and be convinced. EVERY DAY IS A BARGAIN DAY THANKBGIVJ NQ DINNER. After Dinner a|tend Cream of Tomato Soup. o , . c , 4 Roast Young Turkey Roast Young Pig Oman OCt * Mashed Potatoes Sugar Corn f, , . „ _ .... Waldorf salad brand Ball at Fern Hall, Hot Mince Pit Apple Pie ___ _ ... . _ . Tea Coffee Milk 2711 WeltOD St.