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n Business Directory
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 t 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 . directo.y 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, Larimer St.. V AUTOMOBILE SERVICE. Oliver Hardwick, stand 27th and Wal ton St. Phones Champa 3262, York 2070. BARBER SHOPS. a Carrit & Carrie —1831 Arapaho* T The Jewell —1022 l&th St O. K. Shop—lB34 Arapahoe. Elite —1223 19th St The Star —2232 Larimer. Bolden Bros. —926 19th St BIRDS. Sullivan Bird A Seed Store —534 16th St • BICYCLES I. Aboviiz. 3204 Champa SL A. K. Hassebroeb, Dealer Id Bicycle*, a 715 25th SL CAFES. Oklahoma 2731 Welton SL Montreal —1916 Arapahoe. Holmes—2l2l Arapahoe. Sunshine —1325 2!st SL Barnes —2741 Welton. Fuvlya—l22l 20th St. Keystone—lBs7 Champa SL CARPENTER. J M. Nickerson, 2218 Champa street. COAL. FEED AND EXPRESS. Knight & l-anders. 911 21at SL Ham Brown —1314 21at SL C W. Bridges—6l9 27th St. Anderson —2239 Washington. Alonzo Brown. 2451 Larimer SL W. O. Slmondh. 2029 champs SL Carter—24ls Washington. The I.ittle Cottage Coal Co., 1117 22nd SL CONFECTIONERS. The Maceo—27ls Welton. Rice A Rice—2632 Welton. Morrison Jacobs, 721 26th Are. Julian's —2155 I-arimer SL I .aura Seawrlght, 2551 Clarkson SL CENTIST. T. K. McClain—2Bo2 Welton. DRUG STORES. White Swan—27th and Welton. Bnxtar Bldg Champa Pharmacy—2oth A Champa. Elite Drug Store 21st & Arapahoe Atlas Drug Co 2701 Welton EYE SPECIALISTS. Bwigert Bros —1650 California. FURNITURE AND REPAIRING. J. H. Higgins--! 417 B. 24th Are. New- York Fhrnlture —2248 Walton. The Welton Street Fur. Co. —2611 Welton. FURRIERS. Yournan, 422 24 16th atreeL GROCERIES AND MARKETS. Walter East —2300 Larimer. S Wren. 24th Ave. and Washing ton St. Kaplan Bros. 2315 Arapahoe street O. W. Glenn A Bro . . .2737 Welton St. Kozv Korner. . 26th Ave. & Ogden SL HARDWARE. Five Points H. Co —2643 Welton. HARNESS SHOP: Geo W. Stctlan —709 E. 26th Ave. HAIR SPECIALISTS. Pope-Tumbo—3loo Pine SL, 8L Louts Mme. M. 1. Johnaon —681 Shnwmut Ave.. Boaion. The Tender —2108 Lnrimer. il S Knmlah, 2439 Ogden SL •Mme. T. D. Perkins.. 4630 W. 351 h Ar. HALLS FOR RENT. Eureka —2235 Arapahoe. Vern—27ll Walton. INSURANCE. Union Heolih A Accident Co. —Control Natl. Bank Biug. Western Life A Accident Co. —Gas A Electric Bldg. LOANS AND REAL ESTATE. Coioieu American — 913 21at St A. J. Arfßten —2945 I-artmer. Pntrick & Langston, 2430 Ogden St. LAWYERS. George G. Ross —209 Klttredgo Bldg. LIGHT AND FIXTURES. Dccher A Co.. 1*432 Curtis St. LIQUORS. Zang B. Co. —Phone oallap 595. Capitol Brewing Co., phone Champa 356. ORCHESTRA. Webster—Phone York 5597. deni—lls4 Broadway. Ideal—ll 64 Broadwny. Geo. Morrison Phone Hickory 1418 ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES. Wm. Jonea—BoB 14th SL • MUSIC INSTRUCTION. George Morrison, Violin—4B42 Tajon SL PICTURE FRAMING. J. dWtleaby—26o2 ueltoo. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. S. A. Huff—313 KIttredge Bldg P. E. Spratlin—Good Block. JustiaDa Ford—2335 Arapahoe. PLUMBERS. M. C. Bradley, G09% 27th SL Five Points Plumbing Co. —713 E. 26th Ave. POOL AND BILLIARDS. Metropolitan—1808 Arapahoe. Bon Ton—1918-20 Arapahoe SL SHOE REPAIRING. •Jew Way—1857 Champa. Walter Cambers. 1023 18th streeL SHINING PARLORS. Ed Jackson —1626 Curtis St. THEATERS Grand 2017 Larimer St. Midway 194Q Primer St. Crescent 2715 Welton St. TAILOR. Sanitary Clothes Cleaners, 2622 Wel ton street. Southern 2144 Stout St. Paris City 601 W. 11th Ave. UNDERTAKERS. Pouglas Co. — Arapahce. A. M Lawhorn— i92^Arapaho<».. WATCH REPAIRING. Wm Voights—611 27th St. , t WET WASH. Sanitary—2535 Washington. Mmc. M. L. JOHNSON euMun scilp trtciiust in * HAIR CDLTDRIST. ImMU. FuW.Cnlp Snap tad ScMHk Mr Trutaj >>; ' ' v> '' i % alfc: Ths above out represent* Mae. lohrv son as sh« Is today, with her own MAT* URAL HAIR cultivated by the ate of our own Hair Remedies. She can do for yon what aha ha* dond for herself and thousands of others in every part of this country, n Use Johnson’s Hair Food, tor growing Hair on bald heads and bare temples. It makes hard, dry hair; soft, moist, glossy and luxurient. Per Jar, 50c. Use Johnson's Hair Grower, for Invig orating, Strengthening, Nourishing the Roots and Stimulating the Hair growth. Per Bottle, 50c. Use Johnson's Dandruff Cure. It cleans the Scalp of gum, grit, dandruff, scales and dirt, and leaves it healthy and pure. Per Jar, 25c. Use Johnson's Itch Cure. It will stop that Itching Scalp. Per Jar 25c. Use Johnson's Shampoo Cream, for shampooing the scalp and hair. It clean* ses and beautifies. Per Jar, 25c. % Use Johnson’s Medicated Soap, for the complexioa, shaving, shampolng and akin diseases. Per Cake, 25c. Use Johnson's Cresra of Camphor. It beautifies the face, hands and neck. Re lieve* hcsdache and neuralgia and will gradually lighten the skin. Per BoL 50c. Use Johnson's Sure Hair Dye. Changes the grayest hair dark aAtr a few applica tions. Per Bottle, $1.00 We are the Pioneer manufacturers of Scientific Hair Preparation* in the United Stales. We also make Wigs, Switches. Pomps, Coronet Braids, Puffs and front Parts to match your hair. Best work manship. Lowest prices. Send 10c for a largo sample jar of John son's Hair Food and terms to Agenta. Write your letter to DR. f. AKXMOER JOHNSON ) »«•* SMI l? JOHNSON Ml SknMt Iinm, • Boston, Iw. Pis— mention this pnner. SAVED HIS FOOT. H. D. Ely. of Bantam, 0., suffered from horrible ulcer on his foot for four years. Doctor odvlsed amputa tion. but he refused and reluctantly tried Bucklem’a Arnica Salve as a last resort. He then wrote: "I used your salve and my foot was soon complete ly cured.” Best remedy for burns, cuts, bruises and ecr.ema. Get a box today. Only 25c. AH druggists or by mail. H. I, Buekltn A Co., Philadel phia or It Louie. NATIVE ZULU’S HIGH PURPOSE Madikane Q. Cels Relates Story of His Lite. GOING BAGK TO FATHERLAND From Watching Herds of Cattle In South Africa and Leading an Other wise Nomadic Career to the Light of Christian Culture and Education Is Cele’s Good Fortune. To the native Zulu, who needs to learn how to use to greater advantage his natural resources uud blessings, Madikane Q. Cele. a Hampton trained blacksmith and wheelwright, will re turn shortly,' accompanied by his wife, who is a Hampton girl. To the Chris tian Zulus Mr. and Mrs. Cele will bring new strength and inspiration, as they go to work in the Zulu Christian Industrial school at Natal. South Af rica. which was founded by Rev. John L. Dube. The Hampton message of “educa tion for life, in life and by life - ’ will help to bring together the interests oi the Zulus who are without ambition and without the knowledge of Christ and the native Zulus who hare already advanced along the way of Christian living. Cele's story of progress during the past eight or ten years Is worth care ful reading, because It shows v» hat an African living in a Christian or semi- Christian atmosphere can really do for himself anti for his people when he makes up his mind to sacrifice home and personal comforts to venture out into a strange world and to reshape his ways of thinking and living. Cele himself can best tell the story of hi* own life. This is what he says: Down tn the southeastern part of Af rica. along the coast of the Indian ocean, there lives the tribe known as Zulu, one, of the most warlike tribes of Africa and >ct very kind In a wav There you will And my birthplace, btit as to what date | or what > ear I was born I cannot tell. and no one can tell. People there do not 1 keep the age* of children or of grown j people We all live just ns long as we | can and die when we can't help It- My father lived In this *rit«- as n governor I under the kin* of the Zulus until white I missionaries landed there and he became I civilized, giving up his position and al’.ow- I ing the mlss.onaries t«> instruct him in the word of God. When he became a civilized man I was Just born I grew up ns most Zulu boys do. watch- I in* after my father's herds of cattle, sheep | and goats until 1 became a large boy and ' began to Join other boys of my ace In I sports, such as hunting, placing at war ‘ with each other and idling away all of the time With such habits my father was j much displeased, for out of me he ex i pected to make something real. So he sent me to the missionaries where he was educated. 1 spent three years at the Am&nximutotl Mission School For Boys | l finished what they could afford to teacl me. then I went back to my father. The evil spirit so 1 called it—caught m j father Ho became dissatisfied v. Ith onl I the blue speller learning I had. Now. he thought to himself, that I must have a ! little more education. But he didn't knov where he could semi me to l*e educate*: nnd 1 was pleased with thnt. because then 1 thought the life I lived was the best on earth. He tried in every way possible to find a place where he could send m* Finally he learned of America and herj schools through the white missionario yet he knew nothing of the country or • f the language. While he was wondering how he could learn more about America something happened which pleased him greatly, that was the return to Zululand of Rev. John I*. Dube, my uncle, who ar ranged for my coming to America. On my trip from Afriqa I had many dis couragements On the ship I found my self surrounded bv white, strange faces No one could speak the Zulu language I could not speak a word of Knglish -Fur; two weeks 1 could now and then bin* th« tops of the African mountains New - did anything look so good to me ns those mountains Then for five weeks 1 could see nothing but the endless sea After m> long, wearisome Journey—tired, worried and scared almost to death —I reached New York city. A few days later, through the American Missionary association. I was directed to the Slater school ut Winston- Salem. In North Carolina. There I had my first lesson in the Knglish language It was there also that I had my first fall ing out with America 1 was made to work. Then 1 heard of Hampton Institute through two of my teachers vho were Hampton graduates ! found out that Hampton offers to those who are not able to pay for their training in money an op port uni t> .f working for an education The thought of long years of labor at Hampton seemed at first more than l , could stund After entering Hampton in 1907 1 soon found that the half of what Hampton is has never been told. Now the nine loud years of hard struggle for an s.ctn llk«- but a day When i entered the Hampton Institute trade school T knew nothing at nil about the trades. I couldn't even ask for the tools I wanted. I didn't know their names. 1 .ittie by little 1 learned my les •iona In the trade school, and in three years I bad earned my whoelwr*«»Hti»>fr certificate. I took the whcelwrighting trade and some special work In black smithing, because l knew thnt. while my people huvo plenty of horses, mules, cows and elephants, they have no wagons for use In transportation. Down in the southland wo know that tite Negro helped American civilization b> clearing away the forests, draining the land, making the roads. He labored hard and well He helped to lay the marvelous foundation of prosperity for this country America owes n lasting debt to Africa h. cause many of the blessings which we en joy today have come direetlv or tmllrectl' through the best efforts of tho sous and daughters of Africa. 1 believe that there was a strong feel ing m the heart of General Armstrong when he founded the Hampton school that unless tho spirit of Hampton, the splr'i of unselfish service, could he felt by tin Africans his alms could not be fully real taed. When l think of General Arm strong's work for the Negro race and th* willingness p? those who are laboring in the north and south that Hampton max *o on In Its good wvrk 1 have a double determination to do my very best for my people who need me In Zululand. HIGH SCHOOL WORK IN TEXAS Steady Advance of Central In stitution In Galveston Noted. STATE'S PART IN EDUCATION Superintendent of Public Instruction Recognizes Efficiency and Long Serv ice of Principal John R. Gibson With Appointment to Board of Examiners. Leade r Among Teachers. Galveston. Tex.—The excellent work •f the public and high schools for Af ro-Americans in Texas has often been referred to with pride by educators who are famlliaT with the public school system of tbe state. In the matter of the institutions for higher learning, which receive financial sup port appropriated by tbe state legisla ture. it is said that no southern state is more liberal in its appropriations than i* true of Texas. Both the pub lic and high schools are noted for the efficiency of their teachers, which Is another mark of distinction worthy of note. . Tbe Central high school in this city, of wli: h Professor John It. Gibson is the principal, has long been considered one of the l>est in equipment and man- JOHN R. GIBSON. a cement. John U. Gibson was born n I/Oudoun county. Ya. While quite a lad his. parents migrated to Clark county. O. Young Gibson attended the public school, and after finishing the prescribed course of study his parents sent him to Wilberforce university, where he made a splendid record as a student and graduated iu ISS2 with the degree <*f bachelor of science. Professor Gibson taught school in Parbyrille. 0.. for a short time, but flna ly decided to selec t Texas as ftis field for e<lucatioiial work and subse quently entered as a teacher in the s« ols of Galveston ala salary of $55 per mouth. He has been connected w the educational system in this < ity for thirty-one years, twenty-nine of vhich he has served with great credit ns principal of the Central high Seh.-Ol I m ring his administration of the af fair- of the school twenty-three classes li !'<- been gntduated. whose members ii trge numbers are filling places of re- visibility and honor in the state in <t national government service and n< teachers and heads of schools. Prir cipal Gibson is proud of the tine r« rd which the graduates and for tner students of this school have made and points to them with pride as prod uct- of the Central high school. e state superintendent of schools h.- appointed Mr. Gibson to conduct sc, tner normal courses for teachers for several years in succession. For twenty-seven years he has been a load er i the State Teachers' association, whi h is recognized as one of the M tgesl agencies for individual heip i" ie edlknlioiuti system of the state. II ins also servtn! as president of the a- iatioti and i< thoroughly familiar w the needs and requirements of tl * connected with its work. He has he. made a life member of the advis or' >oartl of the association. Pi *fessor Gibson is one of the high est utid principals of any niuoug the ed educators in Texas. His last Ii ase in salary was grant the loth o* st June In his last annual report the state superintendent of schools s: i of the Central school: “It contin ue- to lie one of the greatest factors in tl education of the colored youth of g. \estmi The literary department, wit its four years* course, and the in du-t in 1 depart niebt. with Its full equip* tnci t.fare not excelled by any of a sim ilar institution in the state.** In recognition of his ability as an edm ator and his splendid business ca pe > t.v Professor Gibson has lieen ap pointed on the U»nrd of examiners of api *1 cants for teachers* licenses for the public schools of this city, which Is an exceptional honor Mr. Gibson la a neplmw of ex-President Gibson of Li beria, Africa. Artists Electrical Massage j Bolden Bros. Barber Shop RUFUS BOLDEN, Manager QUICK SERVICE 926 NINETEENTH STREET DENVER, COLO. Near Curtis Phone Main 4052 THE LEADER We are now pleased to announce to the public that we are located at 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. Haliowell. 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, $6.50, $7.00 5 Sacks of Nut, . . . 1.00 5 Sacks of Lignite Soft Lump, . 1.00 d Sacks of Hard Lump, . . 1.00 WOOD, per Sack, . . . .10 1117 22nd Street, Between Arapahoe and Lawrenee # YOUR EYES » #TelI the story of the care you give them. : Don't JL take chances; those head- j* ■£ aches, that nervousness, | ' BP and many other com- ‘" # plaints, all come from 1 - eye strain. : A scientific - examination and good S >§ glasses will bring relief. 4 —Try L's== jX ■Hr M'ono ctcu-s>u* to m u*«n*no«. or m W IV ITU. THI fTTTttC ASD «A»LrACTVI»C Of <■- f^r ft ft The Swjgert Brot. Optical Co. , ’ cynaAvs M Bp 1550 CAUfOMu rr. »ui jotiexth st off NOTICE TO CITIZENS. Wanted, agents, either sex, for our new book. ‘ Life Lines of Success.” for colored Americans. Just off the press; ready for delivery Oct. 30, 1913. Written and published for the future advancement of a rising race, in com memoration of the remarkable accom plishments of the past, containing over 500 large pages, including 60 FULL PAGE PHOTOGRAPHIC PIC TURES. Free descriptive circular, or send 25 cents for canvassing outfit at once: the first choice of territory. Big money quickly made in selling this book. The only NEGRO publish-1 ing firm allowing better terms than all others. Write for our terms. Ad dress Howard. Chandler & Co.. 6434 Vincennes Ave.. Chicago. 111. Mrs. Laura Seawright CONFECTIONARIES | Ordered Dinnersand Lunches , a Specialty. Home Made Candies, Chili and Noodles. Soft Drinks. Open from P a. m. till 2 p. m. 2551 CLARKSON ST. FOR RENT EUREKA HALL Parties wishing To Rent Eureka Hall, 223 S Arapa hoe St., PhoneHain 7940. Geo. W. Steffan Dealer in Harness, Blankets. ■ Robes, Whips and Saddles. I Everything for the Horse REPAIRING A SPECIALTY i 70Q E. 20th AVENUE FREE TILL CHRISTMAS' A Handsome Unbreakable 1 Rubber Comb Free V ) The comb retails at 50c and vs- 1 \> f. be eiven away to anybody who purchases one of SCOTT’S Electric Hair Brushes Thi*bru«h stimulate* th> root-, of the hair and prevent- dan lrufl-'h.» (Treat enemy of the scalp. M »k-< mS2f the hair gn"t. It relieves nervous f headache aad neuralgia. Made of selected bristles. No wire to injure the hair or scalp I Beware of imitations. This brush | is packed in a neat box. with com* _ I pass to test power. EH Appropriate Christmas Gift (/jau»Mig —sent by injured mail, postpaid. **'«•** for SLOO with our 30-dar iruurantce. ~ Our book on specialties matted free. Don’t forget to accept this offer. CAKVASBIIfO AGENTS WANTED run, am tucmc ca.. mwtsti4t>:T..iiEwrtm BIG 4 MPERIAL 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 M lr >. STOMACH TROUBLES DISAPPEAR. Stomach, liver and kidney troubles, weak nerves, lame back and female ills disappear when Electric Bitters are used. Thousands of women would not be without a bottle in their home. Eliza Pool of Depew. Okla.. writes: ‘Electric Bitters raised me from a bbed of sickness and suffering and has done me a world of good. I wish every suffering woman could use this excellent remedy and And out. as I did. just how good it is.” As it has helped thousands of others, it surely will do the same for you. Every bot tle guaranteed. 50c and $l.OO. At all druggists. H. E. Buckliti A: Co.. Phil adelphia or St. Louis. JOSEPH CARTER ahr^'.- Coal and Wood Express 2425 WASHINGTON STREET Phone Main 6544 Prompt Deliver* Dr. Westbrook, office 29 Good block, office phone Main 1433. Residence 265 King St. Residence phone South 2069.