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merchant to succeed must a.m to expand his business and his ideas. The two are necessary compliments to each other and should go hand in hand, consequently the * ' Progressive and Practical man of affairs of this age is continually on the watch for new ideas and unexplored territories for the introduction of his commodities. - ■■ « All merchants and business men whose "ad’ appeals it this directory cater to your patronage. Give it to them and say you saw their "ad” in The Denver Star. It en courages them to advertise .n our race papers. Those who don’t advertise for your busi ness, either don’t care for it or feel that they will get it without sol.c’tation. MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS. Bargain Flower Store, 235 15th St. M. A. Yorty, Sunshine Lamp—22l6 y SL AUTOMOBILE SERVICE. Oliver Hardwick, stand 27th and Wel ton St. Phones Champa 3262, York 2070. f BARBER SHOPS. Carrie & Carrie—lB3l Arapahoo. The Jewell—lo 22 19th SL O. K. Shop—lB34 Arapahoe. Elite—l 223 19th SL The Star —2232 Larimer. Bolden 8r05.—926 19th St. BIRDB. Sullivan Bird Sc Seed Store —534 15th f st - BICYCLES I Abovitz, 2204 Champa SL s A K. Hassebroeh, Dealer in Bicycles, 715 26th SL CAFES. Oklahoma 2731 Welton SL Montreal —1916 Arapahoe. Holmes—2l2l Arapahoe. Sunshine—l32s 21st SL Barnes —2741 Welton. Fuylya—l22l 20th St. Keystone—lBs7 Champa SL CARPENTER. J. M. Nickerson, 2218 Champa street. COAL, FEED AND EXPRESS. , Kniftht & lenders. 911 21st St. Ham Brown —1314 21st SL C. W. Bridges—6l9 27th St. Anderson—2239 Washington. Alonzo Brown. 2451 Larimer SL W O. Slmonds. 2029 Champa SL Carter —2415 Washington. The Little Cottage Coal Co., 1117 22nd St. CONFECTIONERS. The Maceo—27ls Welton. Rice * Rice—2632 Welton. Harrison Jacobs, 721 26th Ave. Julian's —2155 Larimer St. Laura Seawrlght, 2551 Clarkson SL DENTIST. T. E. McClain—2Bo2 Welton. DRUG STORES. White Swrhj—27th and Welton. Baxter Bldg. Champa Pharmacy—2oth * Champa. Elite Drug Store 21st & Arapahoe Atlns Drug Co ~2701 Welton EYE SPECIALISTS. Bwlgert Bros. —1650 California. FURNITURE ANO REPAIRING. J. H. lllgglns—l4l7 E. 24tb Ate. New York Furniture —2248 Welton. The Welton Street Kur. Co. —2621 Welton. , FURRIERS. Youman. 422-24 15th street i AsSROCERIES ANO MARKETS. Walter East —2300 l-artroer. W. S. wren, 24th Ave. and Washing ton SL Knplnn Bros.. 2315 Arapahoe street. O. W. tllenn & Bro. . . .2737 Welton SL Koxy Korncr. ,26th Ave. & Ogden SL HAROW/ARE. Five Polntß H. C 0.—264,3 Welton. HARNESS SHOP. Geo. W. Steffen —709 K. 26th Ave. HAIR SPECIALISTS. Pope-Turnho —SIOO Pine St., 8L Louis Mmo. M. 1. Johnson —681 Shawraut Ave., Boston. leader —2108 Larimer. .1. S. Hntnlnh. 2439 Ogden St. Mmo. T. D. Perkins..463o W. 35th Av. HALLS FOR RENT. Eureka—2236 Arapahoe. Fern—27ll Welton. INSURANCE. Union Health ft Accident Co. —Central Natl. Bank Bldg. Western Life A Accident Co. —Gas & Electric Bldg. LOANS AND REAL ESTATE. Colorod American—9l3 21st SL A. J. Arfsten—294s Larimer. * Patrick & Langston, 2130 Ogden St. " LAWYERS. George O. Ross—2o9 Ktttredge Bldg. LIGHT AND FIXTURE*. Dechcr A Co., 1432 Curtis St. LIQUORS. Zang B. Co. —Phone aallup 896. Capitol Brewing Co., phone Champa 360. ORCHESTRA. Webster—Phone York 5697. doal—ll64 Broadway. . t Ideal—ll 64 Broadway. Geo. Morrison Phone Hickory 1418 ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCE*. Jones —808 14th BL MUSIC INSTRUCTION. George Morrison, Violin —4148 Tajoa ■L 'f PICTURE FRAMING, d. B. Oglesby —2402 »*e!ton. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONB. S. A. Huff—3l3 Kittredge Bldg. P. E. Spratlin—Good Block. Justiana Ford—2335 Arapahoe. PLUMBERS. M. C. Bradley, 609% 27th SL Five Points Plumbing Co.—713 E. 26th Ave. POOL AND BILLIARDS. Metropolitan—lBoB Arapahoe. Ron Ton—1918*20 Arapahoe SL SHOE REPAIRING, tfew Way—lBs7 Champa. Walter Cambers. 1023 18th street. SHINING PARLORS. Ed Jackson—1626 Curtis SL THEATERS Grand 2017 St. Midway 1946 Larimer SL Crescent 2715 Welton St. TAILOR. Sanitary Clothes Cleaners, 2622 Wel ton street. Southern 2144 Stout St. Paris City 601 W. 11th Ave. . .I - UNDERTAKERS. Douglas Co.—18V Arapabce. A. M Lawhorn— 192 i Arapaho.-. WATCH REPAIRING. R’m. Volghia—6ll 27th St. WET WASH. Sanitary—2s3s Washington. M IIStiMSTMAS j V ... A Time Is Flying. Do Your Buy ing While Santa's Stock ls Full. English Suffragette Says Retribution Follows Wrong Done Humanity. Just ln-forc louring tile Institutional church In Chicago, where she recently made n great speech for woman’, rights and also pleaded for justice to the colored people, Mrs. Emmeline l'ankhurat. the fnmous English suf fragette, was asked about her views on racial segregation Mrs. l’ankhurat Bn Id In reply: "My soul revolts at segregation, whether of the Jews In Russln or the colored people In America. In the end such Injustices really degrade the per petmtora and their children far more than the people who are wronged. Some day the United States as well as Russia tpust pay a fearful price for the wrongs done to humanity. "My parents had some part In the agitation which culminated In the over throw of slavery, and I am glad that. In addition to my work for the rights of women, I may aid and encourage the colored race against the many wrongs which It suiters In the United States. "Do not glvo up the contest for abso lute equality before the law. Every form of Injustice must be fought to the bitter end. Remember. ‘Who would be free, themselves must strike the blow.' ” Mrs. Pankhurst alao said abe waa glad of the opportunity to make this extra address to the colored cltlsena because while she waa In Philadelphia a young colored girl came to her at the close of one of her lectures and asked that she give the colored people a chance to hear what she bad to say on the question of franchise for all cltl aens, without regard to color, accord ing to the constitution of tho United States. The speaker waa Introduced by Mrs. A. J. Carey, wife of the Rev. Dr. A. J. Carey, paator of the Institu tional charch. THE SITUATION IN METHODISM Publication Board Dismisses Both Editor and Manager. HOW THE TROUBLE STARTED Editorial In Christian Recorder Charg ing the Manager of the Book Concert* With Drunkenness Provokes Great Controversy—History of the Unfortu nate Affair Given In Detail. Philadelphia.—There was a grreat shake up in the affairs of the African Methodist church In this city the last week In October, such as has never before happened. The publication board, of which Bishop Evans Tyree is president, met and declared vacant the offices of editor of the Christian Re corder and manager of the Book Con cern, held respectively by Dr. R. R. Wright, Jr., and Rev. J. I. Lowe, D. D. This Is the dramatic climax of the Wrlght-Lowe controversy, which be gan from the day Dr. Lowe assumed the office of manager and continued uiitil both parties were dismissed. The immediate cause of the board meeting was an editorial In the Chris tian Recorder of Oct 9, in which Edl | tor Wright charged Manager Lowe j with drunkenness. In this editorial Dr. Wright says: “I can orrfy account for Lowe’s action on the theory that be was in one of his drunken debauch es such ns have disgraced the Book Concern since he has been manager, for it Is common talk that he has been picked up from the street and lodged j in the police station for drunkenness.” I At the beginning of the meeting ! Manager Lowe charged Editor Wright i with defaming his character and gave notice that he would call him to trial before the stewards of Mount Pisgah’s A. M. E. church, according to the dis cipline. Charges Supported by Court Records. Dr. Wright said he was ready to prove his charge and produced an affi davit, so It is alleged, from the records of the Third police station, Delaney near Third street, as follows: "March C. 1913. Jacob Lowe, 1221 Pine street, age forty-nine, married, black, arrest ed for drunkenness by Officer Robert son at Front and Delaney streets; con dition when arrested, drunk; time of entry. 11 n. m." Dr. Lowe Insisted that he was not drunk, but had an attack of vertigo and fell unconscious on the street He said he did not remember anything un til he came to in the police station. He said he was not drunk and had not drunk any whisky that morning. He further nveffred that he had had a similar attack of vertigo in Vicksburg. Miss . in 1899—thirty-three years ago. He begged the consideration of the board, asking that they take his word that It was vertigo rather than that of Editor Wright’s affidavit from the po lice records that it was drunkenness. “Why. then, if you had vertigo, did they take you to the police station and keep you confined eight hours and not send for a doctor and outer you up as drunk? Is that not strange procedure?” Dr. Wright asked. Then Dr. W. A Sinclair, who is a member of the board and who also apparently acted as Dr. Lowe's attorney, said. “I can an swer that." Lowe Unconscious Fop a Long Time. In the meantime Dr. Lowe replied. *T do not know what they did with me. as I was n long time unconscious." Sinclair continued: ‘‘They did take him to the hospital, for I telephoned to the Pennsylvania hospital asking if J. I. Lowe was there, and 1 was told he was. I then asked what was the trou ble with him. and I was told that he had an attack of vertigo and that he wns resting easy." Thereupon Wright Jumped to his feet and asked Sinclair. "Are you sure they told you vertigo?" Sinclair said. “Yes. they told me verti go." “That is strange, bishop.” said Wright, directing his remarks to the chairman and pulling from his papers a letter from the Pennsylvania'hospi tal. The letter stated that Jnoob I. Lowe was brought to the Pennsylvania hos pita! at 10-30 a. m.. March 0. 1913. His complaint was alcoholism. Said Wright: “This Is the signed statement of thePennsylvanla superintendent that Dr. Lowe was taken there March 6; al coholism I. e.. he was drunk; that he was there at 10:30 a. m. Couple this with his arrival at the police station, nearly a mile away, at 11 o’clock, and you will see how long he ‘rested easy’ at the bokpltnl.” Dr. Wright said he did not believe Sinclair ever telephoned to any hospi tal and says that the attack of ver tigo Is a myth. “The truth Is that Sin clair wns the man who. the police offi cer told me. called at the station house for Lowe, and he wns so drunk the police would not even let him see Lowe." This Sinclair did not deny, and Lowe practically ndmltted saying that Wright was persecuting him. He then nddressed an appeal to the board for sympathy, telling of his long years of service. The board then went Into executive session. At 3 o’clock tbs board were the guests of Dr. Lowe at dinner at 1221 Ptns street, where Dr. Lowe end 81n suspect that BIG 4 IMPERIAL CLUB Extends an invitation to one and all to attend their Saturday and Tuesday Afternoon and Evening Dancing at Eureka Hall. F. BRANFORD. A. BRANCH Mtr., , "ome < lever political work was done there. Bishcfc Evans Tyree Renders Decision. At 4 o’clock the hoard reconvened and at G:3O. after two hours’ delibera tion, called Drs. Lowe and Wright be fore it Bishop Tyree stated that they had dc ided to declare both offices va cant. The two men made statements. It Is said that Dr. Wright stated rather boldly his dissatisfaction with the ver dict, as he did not know he was being investigated and as no charge was brough: against him. The erdlet. especially that relating to Editor Wright.created a genuine sen sation, as his dismissal was not expect ed. Many of the local ministers were very strong in their denunciation of what they call the unfair treatment ac corded Editor Wright. The reason for dismissing Manager Lowe is alleged drunk- uness. The reason for dismiss ing Editor Wright was for publishing that the manager was drunk. Editor Wright Makes Full Statement. Edit- r Wright when asked what he though: of the verdict stated that he though: it was unfair. “It is unfortu nately true that Dr. Lowe and 1 have not been able to get along, but he was always the aggressor. I feel grieved for tv - things only—first, that I was given ao opportunity to make a de fense. It seems that after Dr. Lowe was found guilty of my charge, he be ing an old man and I a young one, sympathy turned to him. They could not exonerate him, but they would pun ish me for exposing him. Thus I was ecclesiastically lynched. The second thing i feel grieved over is that I should be put out of an office in the Christian church to which I was over whelmingly elected by a vote of 378 to 135 for the reason that I took a stand again-: drunkenness in the church. I committed no crime except that I ex posed a disgraceful drunkard, and my expos .re was so complete he could not be whitewashed. *‘l feel sorry for the bishop who could i l*e a r rty to such a miscarriage of jus such a breach of Christian ethics. But I feel pleased also at two j things—first, that the fight against drunkenness in high places won and I thus will give courage to thousands of j high minded ministers everywhere in ; their fight for letter morals, and. sec ' ond, that 1 feel the decision of the j board in my case is not the sentiment I of the church. Will Appeal to the Bishop*’ Council. • I shall appeal not to the civil courts, i but to the- regular session of the bish- I ops’ council for protection lu my rights. The charge that I exposed the church is all bosh When did J. I. Lowe be ! come the church? My attack was on I -me man. 1 called his name. 1 named his 'in. I did this for the good of the church and not to harm it.” Dr. J. I. Lowe came here from Ark ansas in June. 1912, being elected by the general conference in Kansas City Mo May, 1912. as business managei of the book concern of the A. M. E church, succeeding Dr. It. It. Wright wh declined election as manager and was elected at the same time editor of i the Christian Recorder, the official or gan of the A. M. E. church and the oldest Negro periodical in existence. The two men are temperamentally diff-'rent and have not agreed. Dr. Wright was educated at the University of «. liicago. the University of Berlin. Germany, and lately received the Ph.D. deg ee from the University of Penn syl’ .inia. T.iere are many applicants for the positions, which are considered two of the 4>est in the church. Revs. 11. Y Arrott, J. L. 11. Watklus and M. W Thornton of this city are mentioned as posable business managers. Church Opposed to R»ce Segregation. That the cause of justice and fair play for the colored people Is gaining friends was again demonstrated recent ly at the Connecticut general confer ence of the Congregational church held In Waterbury. The committee on resolutions included in Its report a str- ug protest against the action of the federal government in bringing about the segregation of the white and colored employees in the govern ment service in Washington. The reso lutions were unanlmonsly adopted. Tenth Anniversary of Women’s Clubs. ' Tho tenth anniversary of the Pennsyl vania Federation of Colored Women's Clubs waa duly observed Monday even ing. Nov. 10. The exercises, which were of a high order, were held In the auditorium of Grace Memorial Presby terian church In Pittsburgh. The lit erary program was in charge of Mrs. L. S. Lee. The organisation la In a flourishing condition, and each club connected with the federation has some special line of work to interest Its members. * Churches in the various communities, charitable Institutions, private homes and individuals have been the recipients of the generous hos pitality of these clubwomen. Artists Electrical Massage /' , 'x W. D. Smith Baths \JgOar' J Bolden Bros. Barber Shop RUFUS BOLDEN, Manager QUICK SERVICE 926 NINETEENTH STREET DENVER, COLO. Near CurtisJ THE LEADER We are now pleased to announce to the public that we are located Lt our new home, 2108 Larimer street, in quarters more commodious and con venient. We have an especially fine line of hair goods and toilet acces sories. Hair dressing according to the latest modes. A call is all we ask, as we are sure we can please you. HALLOWELL AND JOHNSON Mrs. Viola Johnson, Prop. J. R. Hallowell, Manager TRUNKS EXPRESS MOVING THE LITTLE COTTAGE COAL CO. Phone Main 8314 R. E. NORRIS Quick Service Soft Lump $4.50 Per Ton Coal, Lump per Ton, $6.00, S 6 $7 .00 5 Sacks of Nut, . . . 1.00 5 Sacks of Lignite Soft Lump, . 1.00 4 Sacks of Hard Lump, . . 1.00 WOOD, per Sack, . . . .10 1117 22nd Street, Between Arapahoe and Lawrenoe TILL CHRISTMAS! (£ YOUR FYFS • Rubber Comb Free A I a \ \ Ttie comb retails at 50c and will '■ 1 ■ ■■■■ v * 7 be given away to anybody who B Tell the story of the care B - ° n _-’ °1 * you give them : Don’t W L DR. SCOTT S • take chances; those head* jVjwRN p. aches, that nervousness, tJCCtfIC and many other com- n • r> i • plaints, all cone from \ Hair ISrUSneS eye strain. : A scientific AV-fBIIB? Tfchbmd,«imui.«.th.root.of examination and good Ull the hair and prt‘Vfnt-1 din Jrufl-the glasses will bring relief. Sri.T?:S , -. O 'i.%KS!’n“:SS AL 1 - =I ry 1.5 4a j * headacho aud neuralgia. Bl oevorto aaramr TO Thi [dbutw* or rut j , * "Tlf Made of selected bristles. No ttts. IH 11 Tuse us UfUtcniiK of u *WI I wire to injure the hair or scalp B A S(00-| #“ The Swigert Bro*. Optical Co. ncv% opuciavs AM '•*" W for *l.OO with our 30-dav guaranty,-. !sV3ouroe.ust. -warnem,* W§ rv»-t m * ih * CANVASSING AGENTS WANTED PAIL MAIL ELECTRIC CO.. 128 WEST 34tlST„ HEWYOMj NOTICE TO CITIZENS. SAVED HIS FOOT. Wanted, agents, either sex, for our new book, "Life Lines of Success,” *-*• Ely, of Bantam, 0., suffered for colored Americans. Just off the f rom horrible ulcer on his foot for press; ready for delivery Oct. 30, 1913. f ? ur years. Doctor odvised amputa- Written and published for the future tion, but he refused and reluctantly advancement of a rising race, in com- tried Bucklem*s Arnica Salve as a last memoration of the remarkable accom- resort. He then wrote: "I used your plishments of the past, containing sa ive and my foot was soon complete over 504 • large pages, including 60 l>* cured. Best remedy for burns, FULL PAGE PHOTOGRAPHIC PIC- cuts, bruises and eczema. Get a box TI’RES. Free descriptive circular, or today. Only 25c. All druggists or by send 25 cents for canvassing outfit at mail. H. E. Bucklen &. Co., Philadel once: the first choice of territory, phia or St. Louis. Big money quickly made in selling this book. The only NEGRO publish- 1 ing firm allowing better terms than] Dll'Ypl pC all otheis. Write for our terms. Ad-1 ▼▼ A dress Howard. Chandler & Co., 6434 Vincennes Ave.. Chicago. 111. We Sell at 70 per cent on ■ ■■ ■ - the dollar Mrs. Laura Seawright Rocky Mountain Cycle CONFECTIONARIES Exchange Ordered Dinners and Lunches a Specialty. 2204 CHAMPA STREET Home Made Candies, Chili „„ _ . _ __ ,„d Noodle. JOSEPH CARTER Soft Drinks. " ’ Open from S a. m. till 2 p. m. , EUREKA HALL " Cowl and- Wood Parties wishing To Rent Express Eureka Hall, 2238 Arapa- 2425 WASHINGTON STREET . w , __ . Phan* Main 6544 Prompt Dtlmry hoe St., PhoneHain 7940. — A COUQH. A cough that bothers you continuity C—— \XT stoffn n IS one of the danger signals which —lw, VV • UtOlCul warns of consumption. Dr. King’s New Discovery stop the cough, loosen Dealer in Harness, Blankets, ,he cheBt ’i’“? ls L. ,,e v er let K sleep peacefully. The first dose checks _ , ~,, . , 0 ... the symptoms and gives prompt re- Robes, whips and baddies. iu>f. Mrs. A. F. Mertx, of Glen Ellyn, lowa, writes: “Dr. King’s New Die- Everything for the Horse Try It. as It will do the same for you. REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Best medicine for coughs, colds. throat and lung troubles. Money back if It falls. Prloe 50c and U.OO. All c- avcmiic druggists, by mall. H. E. Euoklln * 709 E. 26th AVENUE Co- Philadelphia or St. Leota.