Newspaper Page Text
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 —Furnished rooms by <Lxy, 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 Arrapaho6 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 in., 1 p. m. to 6 p. m. Office, 2802 Welton St., Rondelein Bldg., phone Main 7410. Res., 822 32nd St., phone Main 5397. 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 fc ample, props. Ca» *ie & Carrie —Tonsorial parlor, hand /nd electrical face massage. Call 1831 Arapahoe St., phone, res., York 7335. J. W. Carrie, Sr., and J. W. Car rie, Jr., props. T'.e Jewel Barber Shop, 1022 19th St. First-class tonsorial artists. G. B. Richardson and D. O. Simpson. Anderson & Son, express, coal and wood. 2239 Washington St., phone Champa 1174. Residence, 2431 Court n. # 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. I will sell you the best massage vibrator, the White Cross, for $lO.OO, as good as any $25.00 machine made. (Jail or write to Vibrator Co., 538 14th street. Nicely furnished room In modern bouse, 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 ,*...50 up. 2152 Arapahoe. Phone Ma.n 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 2iat st - FOR RENT—Furnished rooms In modern house, very close in. 629 22d fU. Mrs. Sanford, phone Champa 761. FOR RENT—Three rooms, partly furnished, upstairs in modern house, 18 per month. 3458 Franklin 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 —Two nice warm rooms with winter rates for gentleman. Cheap, with bath; homelike place, be tween six car lines. 1G63 Lafayette st. Phone York 30C7. Mrs. R. A. Duncan. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms, per manent and transient. Mrs. Single ton. 2443 Tremont Place. Phone Champa 278. Particular rooms to rent to partic ular people in a particular neighbor hood. Rates reasonable. Car service, modern accommodations. Mrs. Tur ner, phone York 1633, 2504 Clarkson. —O-6-13. FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished rooms at 1019 21st St. Mrs. Raines. Phone Main 4134. FURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT— Mrs. Nannie Johnson, 2431 Ogden St. Phone Main 5840. FOR RENT —Two nicely furnished rooms at 2809 Welton St. On car line. Hates reasonable. FOR SALE —Five rooms of nice fur niture very cheap. Call at 3458 Franklin street. Furnished rooms for rent for gen tlemen only, 2331 Arapahoe street Mrs. Gehm. Phone Main 3796. 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, 2352-2358 Ogden street, corner Twenty-fourth avenue. Phone York G7OT. Mrs. R., M. Biakey. FOR RENT —Two nicely furnished rooms in modern house, bath and gas. Phone York 7663. Mrs OHie 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. *,508 Tremont place. Phone South 1701 for Huron ex press. He will make the price right. Freight bills and trunk checks called for free. . Nice large front room for rent in modern house. Mrs. Nellie Steele 2222 Curtis street. Telephone Olive 1608. FOR RENT —Furnished rooms in a modern house. Gentleman preferred. Blue 2285. Residence 2456 Marion st. Two nicely furnished rooms, suit able for gentlemen or man or wife. One front room. modern conveni ences. Call Mrs. Annie Walker. Phone York 6685. 2507 Clarkson st. FOR SALE —Rooming house with new modern furniture, cheap. On cor ner of car line, in Five Points. A good proposition. Phone 5911 Main or call at 518 Tabor building. ANNUAL MEETING OF THE NATIONAL ASSOCIATION. Wife of Senator La Follette Among Chief Speakers Against Segregation. New York.—The :innusil meeting of the National Association For the Ad vancement of Colored People. held in the United Charities building Monday. .lan. 5. was attended bv over 1.000 delegates from almost every section of the country. The fact that such a country wide protest has been going on against race segregation in the government service in Washington seemed to give vigor and greater firm ness to tin* vast throng which attend ed every session This association, which is the same that recently conducted an investiga tion on segregation in government de partments in Washington. Inis been the most active advocate of the rights of our people and has perfected an or ganization which reaches important cities throughout the country, from the Atlantic to the Pacific coast. Its president is Moorfiold Storey, a distinguished Boston lawyer, and among its directors are such well known people as Oswald (iarrison Vil lard of New York. Miss .lane Addams. the social worker of Chicago: Charles Edward Bussell. Miss Mary White Ovington of New York. Miss Lillian D. Wald. Dr. C. E. Bentley and Pro fessor Joel E. Spingnrn. The speakers at tin* iiumim meeting, which took up the uuesr.ron of segre gation in all its phases, indz&ed Mrs. Belle C. La Follette. wife <►: Senator Robert M. La Follette: Dr. \Y. K. B. Du Bols of New York and Charles Edward Russell. Some new and sig nificant phases of the tight agaifist dis crimination against colored people were brought out. and Mrs. La l'i lette’s talk on the condition of our peo ple in Washington was thrilling and of great interest. A full report of the past year’s work and plans for the fu tore will be published later. The Rocky Mountain Athletic Association Pool and Billiard Room is high class. To those who never played upon the famous Wellington Tables with Monarch Cushions a game upon these tables would be a revelation. equipment is entirely new withjfspecial attendants and instructors at your service. v :fl|| AFFAIRS IN METHODISM. Publication Board Reinstates Editor Wright and Manager Lowe. The publication Ixmrd of the African Methodist Episcopal church has rein stated Dr. R. Er 'fright and Rev .1. I. Lowe, editor of the Christian Recorder and manager of the Hook Concern, re spectively. These two ottlciuls were dismissed by the board Oct. 28 as the result of charges made by Editor YVrigbt concerning the Rev. Mr. Lowe’s integrity. A period of sixty days was given the two depose* l offi cials to wind up their affairs before their successors were appointed. The headquarters of the Book Concern are at Pine street. Philadelphia. Public sentiment in and out of the denomination in the main was much opposed to the decision of the board at its meeting in October. Dr. Wright and Rev. Mr. Lowe have not had over much to say’ about the matter in a public way. but they settled the 'rou ble between themselves so that when the board met Dec. 23 to name a new editor and a manager for the Hook Concern, it was found that the bishops were willing to reinstate the two men if such were favorable to the mem hers of the publication board. This sug gestion met the board’s approval in view of the agreement reached be tween the two contending parties, therefore the hoard voted to reinstate | Editor Wright and the Rev. J. I. Lowe to their former positions. The following from the Southwestern j Christian Advocate and the Southern ! Christian Advocate shows the drift of ; sentiment against the board's first de cision: *'lt seems as though the publication I hoard of the African Methodist Epis copal church has made a serious bliin tier in its dismissal of Editor Wright. We have read every word of the in terview given out by Bishop Evans Tyree, president of the publication board, and we are more certain now than ever before that Dr. Wright had done nothing worthy of dismissal “Certainly not in the manner he was dismissed. In this day of a wicked and perverse generation, a man who denounces the sin of those in higher authority in the church should be en couraged illther than suppressed If Daniel Payne had been living the Af rican Methodist church would have been stirred from center to circumfer ence because of bis attack upon the sin of a colleague. “The sentiment of the press generally is against the publication board. The Southern Christian Recorder of the African Methodist church in the south attacks the action. This is wliat it says: *lt has been the custom with all well regulated bodies to call extra ses sions when conditions required such. The publication board <>f the A. M. E. church lias made a serious blunder. There is no remedy within the legal power of the hoard but to meet in an other session and reconsider Its lion in nullifying the work of the general conference. “ ‘Nothing less will satisfy the con nection and save much trouble. The church is growing- restless and will not stand much longer for unlawful bossism. The demand is that every body must respect and obey the laws of the A. M. E. connection.* ” The Advocate-Verdict'* New Editor. Tiio directors of the Dougins Co-op erative Investment company in Har risburg. Pn.. have secured the services of George F. King of Wilson C.. ns manager and editor of the Advocate- Verdict. flfe succeeds W. H Craig head as editor, under whose manage ment the Advocate-Verdict incaine one of our most influential papers. Both Mr. Craighead and Mr. King are member* of tlie National Negro Press association. INFLUENCE OF THE PRESS. Noted White Men Join Race Journals In Fight Againat Wrong. Washington.—Tlie recent newspaper reports that the Democrats had relax ed in their policy of segregating color ed employees at Washington shows that the widespread criticism of the effort has had the desired effect. Not only did race journals join in the cam paign against segregation, but repre sentative journals like the New York Evening Post, the Springfield Repub llcan, the Boston Advertiser, the Chi cago Record-Herald, the Chicago Trib une. the Christian Science Monitor and the Congregations list entered emphatic protest. The New York Age, the Boston Guardian, the Chicago Defender, the Afro-American Ledger, the Amster dam News, the Freeman and the Crisis were among the race publica tions that exposed the scheme. The utterances of such white men as Senator Clapp. Moorfield Storey, Os wald Garrison Villard and J. E. Spin gnrn also had a telling effect. It must be said, however, that color ed men and women are themselves largely responsible for the turning on of the light. One colored man here, who prefers that his name be not made public, enlisted several leading dailies in fighting the scheme. J. C. Napier, who gave up his posi tion as register of the treasury rather than submit to segregation, is entitled to praise for focusing attention on the un-American plan. Bishop Walters, whose attitude was grossly misrepre sented. was also an insistent and con sistent foe of segregation. In his talks with President Wilson and other Democratic leaders here he always voiced his disapproval of the plan. He declared that Oswald Garri son Villard was grossly misinformed when he charged that he (tue bishop) favored segregation. After the bishop wrote Mr. Villard that lie was greatly in error and that President Wilson. Secretary McAdoo and others would back him up in this statement Mr. Vil lard wrote llie bishop as follows: ‘•ln regard to the recent happening at Washington I stated to the audience that it had been said to me by high au thority that a bishop had favored segre gation. that I should not mention his name because lie had denied it and that I would not make an issue be tween him. a president of the United States a dll a bishop. Since you wrote me that you have been informed by the White House and the treasury de partment that no such statement was made to me there is nothing left for me tb do but to infer that I was mis informed or misunderstood and to ex press my regret to you that such ap pears to have been the case.” Though tile administration is report ed to have changed its attitude regard ing segregation, there has been no pub lie announcement of that fact. W. Monroe Trotter and others, who placed a monster protest into the hands of the president, are. it is said, still a wait ing a reply. Segregated washrooms are still In vogue in the treasury, postoffice and other departments. Business Men Start New Organization. The business and professional men of Dallas, Tex., held an interesting meeting 'fttesdny evening. Dec. IG. for the purpose of organizing themselves Into a league to be known as the Busi ness. Professional and Laboring Men’s league * The movement is headed by Joseph Austin. E. W. D. Welch, E. J. Crawford and ,J. P. Gunther Bluch interest is being manifested in the offer made l>y Professor .1. E. Spingarn in the spring of 1913 to give SIOO to the National Association k'H the Art vancetaent of Colored People, to be used for n gold medai be award ed every year to the colored American who |*vr forms the Inrxt deed during the preceding twelnv months. This courageous advornti, of, justice and democracy will meaaage throughout the west that ca ,inot be ig nored. in his campaign a mtnst race segregation beginning at Detroit on FERN HALL 2711 WELTON STREET FOR RENT for all occasions reasonable. Large and airy anfce-rooms and check rooms, complete, neat and clean, see DAVID CLIFFORD, at Hall, or at CRESCENT THEATRE, 27is Welton Street Best Little Show in town Pictures and Vaudeville Sunshine Lamp FAFF SOOCandle Power ■ IIEE - To Try In Your Own Homo Ttima eight Into day. Glvea betU>r light than Ran, electricity or 18 ord 1 nary lamp*at one-tentb tueooat. For Homes, Btorae. Halls, Churches A child earn It. Hakes Its own light fromEmliDuU enmmnn gasoline. Absolutely BAF E. com 1 CENT A RIOHT^J.J Will pay for Itaelf in ninety days.Hu|kMiV|H Best reading lamp in the world. No wick, no chimne”, no mantlc| | trouble, no dirt, no odor. I Guaranteed & years. Fo& Sale By! . ■ J M. A. YORTY 2216 Larimer St., Denver, Colo. Excellent Commission Allowed for a Live Agent. See Me. 25 POMADE FOR THE HAIR o «r| . ~ St\ We wish to advise our friends and customers that we have a full Ldjl ine of Toilet Preparations, Perfumes, Manicure Supplies, Brushes Q X I Qt every description, Toilet Soaps, Cutlery, etc. I X& s g The Denver Barber Supply Co. § ml J 1527 Glenarm'Street Q tn Phone Main 7221 Denver, Colorado jg S ;► £ POMADE FOR THE HAIR 5 WHY BE BALD? By using my special treatmen I promise to grow hair on every persons head who has been bald twenty-five years. Stop hair from falling out. promote new growth in six weeks, restore color ' to gray or faded hair without the use ot d>e. Will grow short hair long. Satisfaction guaran teed or money refunded. E. WILLIAMS igi4 ARAPAHOE STREET DENVER, COLO. For Signs, Show Cards All Kinds of Lettering SEE ROY BROWN 2451 LARIMER STREET First treatment Si.oo Every two weeks 50c. Hair Grower 50c per box Shampoo 50c per box Tetter Salve 50c per box Glossine 35c per box Temple per box MISS THIRSAPEN BRIEDLOVE Agent For Mme. C. J. Vtiktr'i Wonderful Heir Grower SCALP TREATMENT A SPECIALTY 1737 Logan St.. Denver, Colo. I’HONE MAIN 7425 Phone Mem 8407 C. W. BRIDGES. Prop. Trunks Moved On Sunday At Regular Prices] STAR FUEL. FEED AND EXPRESS Hard and Soft Coal, ' ay and Grain Furniture. Moving EXPRESS No. 59 Stand 27th and Welton Sts. 6iq 27th STREET Albert E. Park on Social Conditions. In his address before tho American Sociological society and tlie American Economic association, which inet In Minneapolis. Minn.. Pee. 30. Albert E. Park. professor of sociology In the llnl versify of Chicago, gave It as his opin ion that, social conditions In the United States are tending to develop In the colored people n racial consciousness which will result In n Negro nation ality having sit things In common with other races. —L j ■ 1 1 1 i» » «pwyrgSM * TO THE CLUB WOMEN OF THE CITY. The Star will publish a monthly list of the meeting places of the varloua clubs of the city during the different months, if furnished with same by the first Wednesday In each month. ' eo YEARS' I V L J J * L J ai V ■ ■■miW ■ ■ v ■ i viadc Marks Durant r mi' Cowv hmmts Ac. Uln* a sketch and description may «taln our opinion fra* whether an ssssaa?wawr«!!ass; set acency foreecuripapeAent*. an through Jluun A Co. reoelT# without (nan. In the SdewindfiKiican, A handsomely fltastreted weakly. Y arrest «**» eulaUon of any scienttQq journal Terms. $3 a seart four months, fL SBut by all newedhalerK. WsSKvsslteft* IN TIME OF TROUBLE nfICC CALL CHAMPA 4939 M. C. BRADLEY PLUMBER Gas and Steam Fitter| Repairing Promptly fAttended 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 Sunday 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 HVE POINTS HDW. CO. 2643 Welton St. Phone Champa 2078. THE FREE KINDERGARTEN MIS SION, 2130 Delgany Street. Sunday School, 10:00 n. m. nnd 11:00 n. in. Sunday Services, 2:30 )>. m and 7:30 p. m. Gospel Services every night, 8 00 p. m. Divine Healing Services every Wednesday afternoon, 2:30 p. m# P 1 A free dinner Is being Bei'vetl every Sunday for the poor. Clothing, bed clothing, bedsteads gladly received to asßlst tigs poor.