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The Denver star. [volume] (Denver, Colo.) 1913-1963, November 29, 1913, Image 4

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The Denver Star
CHAS. S. MUSE. Editor.
G. G. ROSS. Associate Editor
1026 Nineteenth Street, Denver, Colorado
Year *2.00
■tat Month* 100
Three Months 60
It •ocastonally happen* that papers sent to subscribers are lost or stolen
ta o**e you do not receive any number when due, inform us by postal card
and we will cheerfully forward a duplicate of the missing number.
Remittances should be made by Express Money Order, Postoffice Money
Order, Registered Letter or Bank Draft. Postage stamps will be received the
*une aa cash for the fractional part of a dollar. Only 1-cent and 2-cent stamps
Communications to receive attention must be newsy, upon iiupon.aui aui
leeta, plainly written cnly upon one side of the paper. No manuscript re
earned unless stamps are sent for postage.
Entered as second class matter at the postoffice in fhe city of Denv^i
Sunday school lesson, Nov. 30th,
“Crossing the Jordan." Josh. 3:17;
Ps. 114. Motto text, “Fear thou not,
for I am with thee.” Isa. 40:10. W.
A. Moore, Supt. J. W. Hardy, Asst.
The Ideal orchestra rendered a
splendid musical at Central on Tues
day night, the 20th. Mrs. Lillian Haw
kins Jones rendered a grand solo. Rev.
Thomas Hazel addressed the audience
on the need of musical culture, which
was very timely. Mrs. P. J. Price,
Mrs. W. A. Moore, and Mrs. E. O’Neal
raised $30.30 for the Sunday school on
Nov. 20th. The ladies mentioned in
raising the above amount are worthy
of much praise. The Sunday school
is progressing nicely. The superin
tendent and teachers have fought well
and now they are preparing to burn
the mortgage on the piano, Nov. 30.
The Missionary Society of Central
will have a rally Sunday afternoon;
time, 3 p. m. A sermon will be
B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. Baptist
opportunity among the immigrants.
Lev. 19:33-34. J. Mason, president.
Visitors are welcome.
Special topics on the Psalms, by the
pastor for December.
Vereneta Tumblin is improving
The praise meeting was well attend
ed on last Wednesday night and many
rejoiced in the salvation of the Master.
The 'Rev. Henry B. Brown, B. D..
Advent Sunday, 7:30 a. m., celebra
tion of the Holy Eucharist. 9:45 a. m.,
Sunday School. 11 a. m., Choral Sol
emn Euchatirt with sermon; subject,
“The Four Last Tilings—Death.”
There will be nc vesper service. In
stead the Sunday School children,
teachers, choir and Altar boys will as
semble at the church at 2:30 o’clock
to attend a united service of ali the
parishes at St. John’s Cathedral at
3:30 o’clock, to which all parents and
lriends are invited.
On Sunday the vicar will begin a
course of sermons on “The Four Last
Things, Death, Judgment, Heaven,
On the following Sunday evenings
during advent, a special preacher will
officiate. Special services will be held
also every Wednesday and Friday ev
enings. On Wednesday evening in
structions will be given on “The Book
of Common Prayer.”
On Friday evening at 8 o’clock, Lit
any service. Short address or read
ing, followed by choir rehearsal.
The Guild of St. Perpetua will meet
on Wednesday afternoon at 2:30
o’clock. The Sunday school teachers
will meet at 4:30.
A special meeting of the Guild of
St. Mary the Virgin (Altar Guild) will
be held on this Saturday evening at
7 o’clock.
All are cordially invited to the spe
cial services during advent.
Why not join the oldest and strong
est Negro fraternal organization in the
world? Western Star lodge of United
Brothers of Friendship is initiating
new members at the nominal fee ol
$3.00. Protect your family by our en
dowment. For further information see
Daniel Jones, W. M. f 229 W. 11th ave
nue; R. M. Grigsby, W. Sec., 445 St.
Paul; G. D. Hall, D. M., 1707 Arapahoo
street; E. V. Cammel, G. M., 3158
Be sure to hear Madam Demby of
Boston, Dec. 18th, at Shorter.
ot the Most Recently Formed
Society In New York.
The I>oyal Sons of Africa Is the
name of a society recently organized
In New York whose object Is to bring
Into closer union and touch with one
another the colored races throughout
the world.
The officers are Jabft E. Bruce of
Yonkers, N. Y., president; Professor J.
E. Kwegyr, native of Gold Coast, Af
rica, now of Salisbury, N. C., first vice
president* Rev. Charles D, Martin.
New York (native of Antiqua, B. W.
I.), second vicfe president; D. B. Ful
ton of Yonkers. N. Y., recording secre
tary; FI. S. Martin, assistant recording
secretary: Rev. E. G. Granville Sutton
of Freetown, Siorre Leone, West Af
rica. corresponding secretary; Arthur
A. Scbomburg. New York, treasurer;
John N. Patterson of Barbados, cor
responding secretary.
Sacks of flour will be given to the
lucky person at Bethlehem Baptist
church, Dec. 10, 11.
See Dr. Al. Whittaker about your
hair. 320 E. Costilla St.
i Special sale on trunks, bags and
suit cases until after the holidays.
Denver hand made goods from fac
tory to you at lowest cost. Satisfac
tion guaranteed.
We repair trunks, hags, suit cases
and ladies’ pockethooks.
Old trunks taken in exchange.
2253 Welton St.
Phone Champa 2048.
Be sure that your printing intended
for the STAR gets to the STAR. We
are prepared to maintain our reputa
tion and standard as of old. Phone
Champa 2962.
Mr. Hardwick can b® called by call
ing Champa 3262.
Christmas Hint
This Poppy Pincushion Is
Extremely New and Smart
This pincushion is made over a wood
en hat stand. These wooden forms are
purchased at any fancy work store.
The huge flower forms are good Imi
tations of large poppies. The top is a
smaller poppy.
The flowers at the base are three in
number. Around a padded satin cover
ed center are the petals. The center is
made by a ball of cotton, the silk
curved over It and sewed at the base.
Pink ribbon Is gathered one-fourth of
an inch from the edge. Ribbon is at-
Cached to the base of the padded cen
ter, and the ribbon Is wound about Id
three layers. This gives the petal ef
The three forms are placed around
the base after the stem is wrapped by
the ribbon from base to top. A lon&
piece of ribbon is shirred, as in the
flower forms, and wound around itself,
as the swirled roses are madfe. the
lower edge drawn and sewed fast to
the top. Put pins with blfck. white
and colored tops in the centers of each
flower at the base and you will have
finished as pretty a pincushion as you
will see.
These floral pincushions may be
made to represent other flowers than
poppies, of course. It Is a good Idea to
scent them with sachet powder. The
scent should, if possible, be suited to
the flowers, a rose cushion being per
fumed with rose powder, etc. If you
happen to know what Is the favorite
flower of the one for whom the gift is
intended use i? In designing the pin
cushion. A gift of this sort will be
appreciated and kept long after the
useless trifles so often got up In the
name of fancy work are discarded and
Enthusiastic Crowd at Eman
cipation Jubilee in Toledo.
|n Remarkable Address on “Hindrances
That Help" Founder of Groat Pub
lishing House and Bank President,
Who Was Qnco a Slave, Says Race
Will Triumph.
Toledo, O. Practical, thorough. In
simple language, but with u force that
carried conviction with it, the Rev. It.
H. Boyd, 1). 1).. of Nashville, Tenu.. de
livered one of the principal addresses
Thursday. Nov. 27, to the mammoth
emancipation celebration being held In
this city this week. The occasion was
northern Ohio’s celebration of the fifti
eth anniversary of Lincoln’s issuance of
the emancipation proclamation, which
removed the shackles from millions of
slaves in the United States.
Since the early sixties hundreds of
the descendants of these ex-slaves have
migrated to the northern states. To
ledo, one of the principal cities in the
underground railway system that be
came famous during those days of
bondage, has been favored with a rep
resentative population of the descend
ants of these people. In former days
many of these slaves found refuge by
coming to this port on Lake Erie.
Dr. Boyd, himself an ex-slave, hoard
the shot and shell of the battletield.
responded to the call of the wounded
at Lookout mountain and Missionary
ridge, toiled In the fields in the noon
day sun, was one of the emancipated;
hence, speaking not from theory, but
from actual knowledge, he spoke for
one hour on “Hindrances That Help.”
A magnificent audience greeted him. In
which were distinguished citizens from
over the states of Ohio, Indiana, Illi
nois, Michigan and Kentucky.
Dr. Boyd said in part:
“In the half century of our progress
the fifty years have been pregnant, with
hardships. Discriminations and ad
verse legislation have not daunted the
courage of our people, for with their
thrift and energy they have overcome
the obstacles that were placed in their
way. They have surmounted, climbed
over, dug under and gone around the
Alps of opposition and the pyramids of
discrimination. The Negro Ins Imi
tated the Caucasian with his inventive
genius in solving ills own problem, for
they have even made aerial flights in
the atmosphere of sectional hnt* and
race prejudice and have gone from one
peak of prominence to another in their
efforts to find a more favorable cli
matic and atmospheric condition.
“your gathering here to give recogni
tion as well as encouragement to the
accomplishment of these people, sur
rounded as you are by the friends who
have been philanthropic in mind ns
well as in means, with evidence of
progress on every side, make, this a
year of jubilee Indeed. The race to
which we belong might well be called
the ‘child race.’ hut the fact that It
lias thrown off its swaddling clothes
before It has reached the half ><*ntury
mark Is evidence conclusive that It
will grow Into hardy manhood and
womanhood ere it has attained irs ma
“The conditions that confront us to
day as a people have often been view
ed as hindrances. Even in the north
ern states, where you have been neens
tomed to profit by your labor and en
joy the pursuit of life, liberty and hap
piness. as guaranteed you by fin* fram
ers of the constitution, a splendid docu
ment in itself, you have begun to flinch
under sentiment that Is slowly bnt
surely creeping Into these parts. The
race us a whole and the people at large
are now awakening to the sensibilities
of the crying need of not only Intel
lectual and educational advantages but
of religious development for a people
who are now potent factors In the
financial and business world.
“Hindrances that have been placed
in the front and have been magnified
by an adverse press, daily, weekly and
periodically, have not altogether been
properly or Advantageously portrayed.
In many Instances they have been a*
a mirage, which the wayfaring travelei
sees In the distance, and while, like
Bnnquo’s ghost. It will not down it has
been made to move on and on further
and further away before the onrush of
this civilized people, who are steadily
advancing toward It.
"These hindrances have had a tend
ency, as It were, to develop the keen
er side and the bettor part of the pres
ent generation. I declare unto you
that, notwithstanding the magnitude
of some of the have
been pluced across our paX, we are
really making progress. These were
necessary for the development of the
lace. We are now going through tha
fiery furnace, as it were, nrnl all im
purities are being burned away, but we
will come out pure gold, well tried.”
Though a great denominational
lender, being the founder, pres
ent secretary and manager of the
National Baptist Publishing
House, the largest publishing
plant owned and controlled by
Negroes in the world, having re
ported a business of more than
$200,000 during the past fiscal
year, Dr. Richard H. Boyd is a
practical business mnn, being
president of the One Cent Sav
ings bank, Nashville, Tenn.
lie is also president of the Na
tional Negro Doll company,
which has for its motto “Negro
Dolls For Negro Children;” pres
ident of the National Baptist
Church Supply company; presi
dent Nashville Globe Publishing
compuny and secretary of the
home mission l»onrd of the na
tional Baptist convention.
He has lived to see himself, an
ex-slave, at the head of institu
tions that in 1012 handled more
than $1,000,000 and is one of the
few men of the race who have
without philanthropic aid made
their way from Ignorance and su
perstition into the light of prom
inence and recognition by nil
races without leaving their peo
ple. The Baptist denomination,
represented by 2,500.000 commu
nicants. has given him high hon
ors and followed bis lead for the
past score of years.
The local committee which had
charge of this celebration and
which secured the sendees of
Dr. Boyd to make one of the
principal addresses was headed
by Rev. J. C. Taylor, D. D.. pas
tor of the Temple Baptist church
in Toledo. This celebration was
one of the biggest demonstra
tions ever held by our people
on Thanksgiving day.
Missionaries Given Hearty Farewell
Before Embarking on Long Voyage.
Farewell meetings for outgoing mis
sionaries under the auspices of the for
eign mission board of the nntlonal Bap
tist convention thus far held In No
vember have been enthusiastic, well
attended and very encouraging. Five
meetings were held under the auspices
of the Baptist Ministers’ union In New
Orleans and vicinity and two by the
Baptist Ministers’ union in Philadel
The missionaries will leave New
York on the Celtic, Thursday noon.
Dec. 11, for the west const of Africa.
They are Rev. and Mrs. J. T. Simpson
of Pennsylvania and Miss Eliza Davis
of Texas. Miss Davis Is a graduate of
Central Baptist college, Texas, where
she has rendered valuable services as
matron. She will be associated with
Miss E. B. De Dancy In the work at
the girls’ school which will bo located
near Monrovia. Liberia.
Farewell meetings will be held In
New York under the management of
the foreign mission board of the New
York Baptist state convention at the
Union Baptist church, 204 West Sixty
third street, Rev. Dr. G. 11. Sims pas
tor, Monday evening. Dec. 8, Dr. Hol
land Fowell presiding, and at the Day
Star Baptist church, 512 West One
Hundred and Fifty-seventh street. Rev.
R. J. Brown pastor, Tuesday evening.
Dec. i), Rev. Dr. G. 11. Sims presiding.
The final meeting will be held at the
Bethany Baptist church in Brooklyn.
Rev. Holland Powell, D. !>., pastor,
Wednesday evening, Dec. 10. All the
churches of the denomination In Brook
lyn and the general public have been
Invited to attend this meeting, as It
will be the last opportunity to see and
hear the missionaries before they take
ship for the foreign field.
Rev. Jj. G. Jordan, who has held t.he
position of corresponding secretary of
the foreign mission board for the past
eighteen years, accompanied the mis
sionaries to New York and had charge
of all the meetings. He received the
hearty co-operation of the pastors of
the various churches, for which he ex
pressed his gratitude. Rev. G. 11. Sims
Is the newly elected president of the
New York State Baptist convention,
and Rev. Holland Powell Is chairman
of the foreign mission board.
Nsw Organization of Young Paopla.
The New Rochelle Younger Set is the
tame of a newly organized club com
posed of a group of some of the most
prominent young men and women of
New Rochelle, N. Y. The promoters of
the movement expect to make the club
a social center for the young people of
the town. Basketball and other sports
of an elevating character will be in
dulged In. The general officers ore
Miss Mary M. Johnson, president; Miss
Anna T. Jones, vice president; Miss
Fay A. Flowers, secretary; Miss Vir
ginia Noble, treasurer; Relton J. Hen
rv. manager, and Algin Greeley, coach
Insurance Companies
Come and Go. But the t
Union Health and Accident Co.
Corning, lowa.
Union Health & Accident Co.,
Denver, Colo.
Your favor of November 18th. to
gether with check in the sum of $l9B
in payment of my recent claim for
accident, has been received. Kindly #
accept thanks for your prompt and 4
satisfactory payment.
Yours truly,
Phone York 6514 2439 Ogden St.
A. A. Hill II- rank Smith J. H. BIGGINS .
Pool, Cigars and Checkerc SECOND HAND FURNITURE
1918-20 Arapahoe St. Denver 3n *» York 7SC2
American Woodmen
A hraternal Insurance Society that meets its obligations
promptly, and is doing it every day. Certificates issued
from S2So to $2OOO and Carries Sick. Accident, Old Age,
Total Disability. Burial and Death Benefits
Home Offices, Arapahoe Bids. Denver, Colo.
1 - - 11 ■ ■<*
We Pay the Highest Price for House
hold Goods—We Sell for the Lowest
OUR MOTTO:—“A moderate profit.”
fGlve Us a Trial
?248 Walton Street
Phone Champa 1788
Phone Main 6243
LOUIS HUBBARD, Funeral Director
First Class Mortuary Establishment
F'irst Aid to the Bereaved in the Time
of the Death of Their Loved Ones V
The Star Barber Shop
Fir»t Class in every Particular C
TURKETC Thanksgiving
2942 Welton Street
- V

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