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PEOPLE’S PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, E. 23RD AVE. AND WASHINGTON ST. PASTOR, J. A. THOS HAZELL S. T. B. SERMON TOPICS, SUNDAY, MAY 3: 11 A. M., “THE CHURCH WITH OUT CHRIST.” 4:15 P. M., Y. P. S. C. E. 5 P. M., MONTHLY MUSICAL RECITAL WITH ORCHESTRA. Everybody is cordially invited to witness the program at 5 p. m. Program. Organ Prelude, “The Pilgrims’ Chor us” —Wagner. Hymn 714, “My God I Thank Thee” — Wentworth. Invocation. Overture, “La Morsaria’ —Morse. Morrison's Orchestra. Anthem, "Go Forward, Christian Sol dier” —Volpe. Trombone Solo, “Calvary”—Rodney. Mrs. M. E. Morrison. Baritone Solo, “Consume Them” — Mendelssohn. Mr. Yocum Reid. Paper, “Music in the Sanctuary,” Mrs. G. Marshbanks-Campbell. Soprano Solo, “Let Joyous Peace Reign Everywhere”—Robyn. Mrs. Pearl Rose. Offertory, “To a Wild Rose” — McDewell. Interlude, “Lion Du Bal” —Gillett. Morrison’s Orchestra. Anthem, “Magnificat”—Hattersley. Benediction. Hymn 620, “Hark! Hark! My Soul” — Vox Angelica. Organ Postlude, Selection 2, Gems for the Cabinet Organ, Vol. 1, Battmann. Organist, Mr. Valaurez Spratlin. Director, J. A. Thos-Hazell, S. T. B. Every worshipper is reminded to “Not appear before the Lord empty; every man shall give as he is able ac cording to the Lord thy God, which He hath given thee.” BETHLEHEM BAPTIST CHURCH. REV. A. E. REYNOLDS. PASTOR. 3148 Lafayette. Phone Y 7647. Sunday School at 9:45. Preaching, 11 a. m. B. Y. P. U., 7 p. m. Preach ing, Bp. m. After preaching the hand of fellowship will be given to all per sons who joined the church during the past month, and the administra tion of the Lord’s Supper. Let every member try to be present. Owing to the inclement weather last Sunday, the sermon for the Mis cellaneous club by Rev. Jas. Wash ington was postponed until the sec ond Sunday in May at 3 p. m., when the sermon will take place. The clubs are all organized and working for our grand rally that will take place June 14th. On Saturday night, May 2nd, Club No. 8, Mr. Daniel Rease, captain, will give a fish fry at his residence, 2618 Welton, in rear of the Contee home. May 11th, apron and necktie social by Club No. 7, Mrs. Clara Bass, Capt. May 14th, concert by the young la dies of Club No. 2, Mrs. Cora Robin son, captain. Tickets are now in the hands of the sellers. Miss Lucile Turner, of 1132 32nd street, is on the sick list. Mrs. Smith, sister of Miss A. Foun tain, is at the Mercy hospital suffer ing with a sprained ankle and rheum atism. Let us remember them in our prayers. CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH. Corner Twenty-fourth and California Streets. Rev. P. J. Price, Pastor, 3012 Marion Btreet. Sunday School lesson. “The Prodi gal Son” (temperance lesson). W. A. Moore, Supt. J. W. Hardy, Asst. Supt. B. Y. P. U. topic, Twelve Great Verses; V., The Faith Verse. Heb. 11:1. Consecration meeting. Miss N. Tyler, leader. Mrs. Scott is on the sick list. Mrs. Mary Mitchell died Monday, April 27th, at 5:30 p. m., at the resi dence of her sister, Mrs. L. Irving, 2910 Glenarm place. Funeral services at the residence Sunday at 2 p. m. Rev. P. J. Price will officiate. Watch for the tambourine and flag drill, May 7th, and also the Pond Lily Art Club, May sth. Do not forget the Mission Circle fair, May 19, 20, 21. Outing to Rocky Mountain Lake for Progressive Club, May 30. Look out for the excursion to Idaho Springs, July 23rd. Interest the church. Past regrets and future fears and yesterday’s knowledge may not be sufficient for today’s problem, so pa tronize the Elite Drug Co. for all your wants. NOTES OF THE ZION BAPTIST CHURCH, Twenty-fourth Avenue and Ogden Bt., David E. Over, Pastor. Residence, 2356 Humboldt Bt. The pastor was called out of the city last Thursday by the sudden death of his brother-in-law, W. T. Me- Knight, for many years a prominent citizen of Topeka. He hopes to re turn some time next week. Because of the absence of the pas tor, the reception to the new mem bers of the church is postponed until next Friday, May Bth. The all-day prayer and Bible con ference is also postponed to Thursday, May 15th. It is hoped that the ladies will be present that morning at 10 o’clock. The Men’s Bible class luncheon will be given Tuesday, May 12th. Every man in the congregation is urged to spend a social hour at lunch, which is to be followed by the regular study. The Sunday School teachers and students of the Training Class will meet at the usual hour the coming The communion service has been postponed until the second Sunday, at which time it is hoped that every per son who can be present will partaae of the service. 1 The dates for the annual May Fes tival have been set for May 27, 28 and 29. An elaborate musical programme will be rendered each evening, one of * which will be in me nature of a testi * monial to Mrs. Lillian Hawkins Jones. • This will be the most pleasurable en • tertainment of the season. > CAMPBELL CHAPEL A. M. E. CHURCH, CORNER 23RD AND LAWRENCE STS.' REV. JAMES WASHINGTON, PASTOR. Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Preach ing at 10:45 a. m. Regular monthly sacrament. Preaching at 7:45 p. m.; subject, “The Law of Utility; Man’s Relations to 'God and Nature.” Al len’s Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday even ing at 8 o’clock. Thursday evening, May 7th, the W. M. M. Society will serve dinner from 7 to 10 o’clock. The menu will con sist of chitterlings, fish, ice cream and cake. At 8 o’clock a program will be ! rendered by the members of the so ciety. The Stewardess Board will give a trolley party Tuesday evening, May 12, 1914. Cars leave 23rd and Lari mer streets at 8 o’clock sharp. Re freshments will be served on the cars. Tickets, 25c. Mrs. Hattie King, chair man. Campbell’s great rally, set apart for June 7, to raise $1,500, will endeavor to raise that amount by states. The state raising the largest amount will be given first prize; the one reporting the next largest amount will be given a prize also. Great enthusiasm is being manifest ed in the different states. We hope everyone will represent their state (birthplace) by contributing to the governor of their respective states. Watch this column for the names of the governors. SHORTER CHAPEL. Washington and Twenty-third Sts. Rev. Robert L. Pope, Pastor. Tomorrow w’ill be quarterly meeting day at Shorter and the usual large at tendance on such occasions is antici- i pated. Presiding Elder A. M. Ward i will preach at the morning and even ing hours and the Rev. D. Smith, the ; newly appointed pastor of Scott’s M. E. church, will preach the quarterly i communion sermon at 3 o’clock p. m. i Rev. Washington, the choir, officers \ and members from Campbell, and the i choir, officers and members from Scott’s will unite with us in this serv ice. We welcome our friends from all ] churches. Our third quarterly conference will | be held Tuesday evening. May sth, at , 8 p. m. Every officer is urged to be present and it is hoped that every aux- ] iliary will be represented by a writ- ten report. The annual election of officers of the Allen Christian Endeavor League was held Sunday evening, with the following result: President, R. C. Brown: vice president, Cetwayo Von Dickersohn; secretary. Miss Anna Mae Hall; assistant secretary, Mrs. Rebie I. Brown; corresponding secre tary, Miss Verona Mason; treasurer, Miss Eliza Miller; organist, Mrs. Beatrice Childs; assistant organist, Miss Madie G. Nelson; chorister, Mrs. J. A. Waldon. The annual report ren dered showed that for the past year the average attendance had been 101.3 and that this organization of young people has raised for local pur poses $54.78. Our Mite Missionary Society ob served Founder’s day Sunday evening last with an unusually strong pro gram. The work of our local society was handled cleverly by Mrs. R. N. Nelson. Our duty to the man that is down was treated interestingly by Mrs. R. C. Brown. Y. M. C. A. Secre tary McKenny presented a happy and informing discussion of Christianity and the changing order of society. His production easily measured up to what would be expected from a repre sentative of Oberlin University. Though the inclement weather pre vented a large attendance, the pro gram did not descend to the size of the audience, but lifted the congrega tion up to the elevation of the pro gram. Sister Viola Anderson, who crossed the Jordan Sunday morning last, was burled from Shorter chapel Thursday afternoon with the pastor officiating. Miss Anderson being just 17 years old at the time of her death, the presence of our junior choir was appreciated the more. Our heart goes out in sym pathy to the bereaved parents and relatives. Sisters Mary Still, 2854 Trcmont, Mae Stell, 2238 Clarkson, and Ameri ca Findley, 2816 High, and Brother Thos. R. Herron, 922 Santa Fe drive, are on our sick list. Let the church pray for their recovery. The anniversary exercises of the Widows’ Club, held at Shorter Thurs day evening of last week, demonstrat ed the fact that Denver has a bunch of popular widows. This is why the club has to struggle so hard to keep up a big membership. COLORADO BPRINQB. Mr. Mcßhson spent several days in the Springs last week, returning to Trinidad Wednesday. Rev. Scott, of Raleigh. S. C., a wide ly known evangelist, preached at St. John’s Baptist church Sunday. Mrs. Bardford of West Monument street was in Denver two or three days last week on business. The Trinity Baptist church has or ganized a rtterary society known as the People’s Lyceum, with Mr. Henry Green, president. At the election of officers of Epiph-t ' any church Mr. Jas. Macon was elect ed president of the advisory board, Mrs. Maude Jenkins president the Guild, and Mr. Wm. French jbboir master. The Young People’s Guild of Payne chapel is having very interesting meetings every Tuesday night in the lecture room of the church. The supper given by the Ladies’ Aid Society at Mrs. Jennie Hender , son’s Thursday night was very suc cessful.. ALAMOSA NEWS. [ Mr. and Mrs. Js. Ball entertined at . a four-course birthday dinner in - honor of Mrs. J. H. Hayes last Sun . day. Covers were laid for seven. Mrs. Wm. Stripling visited her ranch last week. She will move out as soon as school is out. The Social Art Club met with Mrs. J. H. Hayes Thursday afternoon of last week. Presiding Elder Lovell of Durango two days with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hayes. Mrs. Edna Hayes has settled on her ranch in Deerfield. SHERIDAN, WYO., NEWS. Morning service Rev. B. F. Me- Cully preached a soul-stirring sermon from Job, 14th chapter and 14th verse, "If a Man Die Shall He Live Again. ' At 3 o’clock in the afternoon the Sunday School rendered an excellent program, of which much credit is due Mrs. M. May and Mrs. J. Shute for the special effort A choral class of boys and girls furnished the music. At the organ Mrs. H. Love and Miss Lee. The solo, "He lis Risen,” by Miss Lee, was highly appreciated. After the passing of eggs to the j children and the collection raised. I Mrs. Lizzie Richards ond Mrs. Cora! Landis presented the church a beau-: tiful silver individual communion ; service, Mrs. Richards making the pre sentation speech and Mrs. J. Shutes presented the altar cloth. Evening service program at 7:30. Special Easter music, consisting of anthems; "Hosanna,” by Leslie; "I Know That My Redeemer Liveth," by i Handel. Mrs. Clara B. Seymour pre- j sided at the organ and J. H. Nathan with his cornet. The following program was carried out: Paper, “Easter,” by Mrs. B. F I McCully, housewife; hymn, Mrs. J. Shute; solo, "Calvary,” Miss Lee; pa-j per, "Resurrection,” Mrs. Lizzie Rich- j ards; song by the choir, "The Easter Altar Cloth;” paper, "He Arose From the Dead," Mrs. Mosbe May ; recita- j tion, "Our Rieen Lord,” Miss Hazel Chigginton; paper, "A Plea for Mis sions,” Mrs. Ada Lewis. The church decorations were pro j fuse in lilies, potted plants and Amer ican Beauty roses, said to be the pret tiest in the history of the church, A beautiful vase of carnations was- pre sented by the Woman’s Rose Leaf Club. Mr. and Mrs. Seymour and Mrs. Richards are moving to Blue Ilell ranch for the summer. Mrs. Seth Andrew pleasantly enter tained Easter at dinner Mrs. Shields of Billings. Mrs. Richards, guest of Mrs. Seth Andrews, at a dainty Easter luncheon. SALT LAKE CITY ITEMS. Mr. E. T. Washington is in the city with his brother and expects to re main and will have his family here with him from Omaha in a few days.. Mr. Bert Holley of Colorado Springs after spending about two years in Salt'Lake City, lost his health and returned to his home in a serious con dition. It is said he has consumption. It is reported from Provo that Mr. Steel, the son of Mrs. Marquet. is im proving very fast. He was sent to the Utah asylum for treatment. He had a fall about two and a half years ago and fractured his skull and after ward it affected his mind. Mr. Jake Henderson has quit the railroad and came back to the Hotel Utah, where he classes himself as a service man. Mr. S. E. Ridge of Kansas City has some to the Hotel Utah to assist Mr. Neal on the floor. Capt. Keys has left the Hotel Utah for Houston, Texas, with a stop-over in Denver, Colo. He nas a daughter in Houston teaching school. Mr. Henry Henderson of Oakland, Calif., is now located in Salt Lake City. Mr. Thomas Smith, who was one of the crew of waiters at the Hotel Utah, who was compelled to leave Salt on account of his health, is in Phoenix, Arizona, and writes that he is feeling better. Rev. Allen Newman preached his farewell sermon Sunday evening, Apr. 19th, and left the next day for sunny California before returning to his home in Pennsylvania. Mr. Jim Bradley of Boise, Idaho, spent the greater part of the week in Salt Lake City with his many friends. He left for Boise, where he is con ducting a club. The entertainment that was given by the Progressive club was a finan cial success and was well patronized. Mr. Sam Hawkins was taken very ill and compelled to return to his home in Ijob Angeles. He was em ployed on the Los Angeles Limited. Mr. Howard Finley left Hot Springs last Friday morning for Salt Lake City and will return to the Hotel Utah to join of waiters be was originally with. Mrs. Burton has returned to Salt Lake City after traveling extensively for her health. She Is stopping at the present with Mrs. Wm. Gwlnn. Mr. F. Stewart has returned to tba Hotel Utah after a stay in Kansas City of about a year. He is on the floor assisting the officers in maintain- ! ing their deired of good service. . Mrs. H. W. Orsbon is very 111 at i her home on East First South. i Rev. Brown of the A. M. E. church < of Ogden was a visitor at Salt Lake . City Tuesday. There are some very Interesting numbers on the program at the Liter* , ary Society and they are proving very beneficial to the young people. 1 TRINJDAD NEWS. Mr. N. F. Steele, a pioneer resident of this city, died last Saturday of ! pneumonia. He was a faithful mem -1 ber of Grace chapel and Simpson’s ' Rest Lodge No. 10, A. F. & A. M. -The , funeral was held Monday from Grace chapel. The services were conducted by the Masons. The floral offerings were beautiful. He leaves a wife, two sons and a brother to mourn his death. Mr. A. J. Steele of Walsenburg at tended the funeral of his brother Monday. Messrs. Pink, Noble and Rivers Steele of Walsenburg attended the fu neral of their uncle, N. F. Steele. Mr. O. Steele of Albuquerque, N. M., arrived here Sunday to attend the fu neral of his father. Mr. Joe Brown of Denver attended the funeral of his nephew, N. .F. Steele. Miss Lena Daniels of Denver is vis iting her mother, Mrs. H. Woodson. Mrs. S. W. Garth has returned from Denver, where she visited her daugh ter, Mrs. E. Gaines. Mrs. C. Thomas of Clebourne, Tex as, stopped over here to visit Mrs. J. M. Stone. She was accompanied by her two sons and daughters. They aie en route to Los Angeles. Rev. A. M. Ward stopped over here to visit Rev. J. M. Endicott. Mrs. C. A. Woodard and Miss Naomi Harrison of Raton visited friends here last week. Messrs. W. Johnson and J. C. Spur lock of Raton were in the city last week to attend the funeral. Miss Novella Patton entertained a dozen friends Saturday in honor of her fourteenth birthday. Refresh ments were served by the hostess’ mother. Dr. Randall Johnson of Chicago was here visiting friends and relatives last week. He has not been here since he graduated here several years ago. He is now a successful dentist in Chi cago. DEPOSIT YOUR VOTES IN THE , BALLOT BOX AT 2561 WASHING TON AVE. VOTE YOUR FAVOR ITE. CABH FOR THREE MONTHS' SUBSCRIPTION EARNS 10 VOTES; FOR SIX MONTHS, EARNS 50 VOTES, AND FOR ONE YEAR, 100 VOTES. GET IN THE RACE. NO NAMES WILL BE CONSIDERED IN THE CONTEST WHICH HAVE NOT BEEN REGISTERED BY MAY 9, 1914. CHILD CROSS? FEVERISH? SICK? A cross, peevish, listless child, with coated tongue, pale, doesn’t sleep; eats sometimes very little, then again ravenously; stomach sour; breath fetid; pains in stomach, with diar rhea; grinds teeth while asleep, and starts up with terror—all suggest a Worm Killer —something that expels worms, and almost every child has them. Kickapoo Worm Killer is needed. Get a box today. Start at once. You won’t have to coax, as Kickapoo Worm Killer is a candy con fection. Kxpels the worms, the cause of your child’s trouble. 25c, at your druggist. i DUNBAR LITERARY SOCIETY VICTOR IN WEIGHTY DEBATE Hampton Students Argus Question of Philippine Independence. The Philippines should be given their independence Immediately. This Is not the decision of the United States congress nor of nny official body. It is simply the Idea of the Dunbar Lit erary society of the flumpton (Va.) In stitute that recently won the Adams prize debate dealing ..with the question, “Resolved, that the United States should now grant the Philippine Is lands independence.” The Douglass Literary society, which held the Hampton Institute pennant for the school year 1013-14, offered some very strong arguments on the negative side. The Adams prize de bate has done a great deal toward rousing in the Hampton students an interest in debating and public speak ing. Mr. Klbridge L. Adams of New York city, who is the chairman of the execu tive committee of the New York Hampton association and a member of the board of directors of the National Association For the Advancement of Colored People, has offered for three consecutive years prizes in debating, consisting of gold fobs. Mr. Adams has also given prizes for the best es says on some general subject connect ed with the regular school debate. There Is a growing feeling among those who are training colored stu dents for efficient leadership that there is a real need of training them for ef fective public speaking sidee the grad uates of colored schools and colleges are constantly called upon in public to express their thoughts. What ths Veios of Missions Contains. The April number of the Voice of Missions contains many interesting sto ries and beautiful Illustrations descrip tive of Dr. J. W. Rankin's activities while on his recent trip to Africa. Among the lending articles are: “The West Virginia Mission Field," by R. R. Downs; “Popular Church Music," by J. F. Zimmerman: “Mission Study Course,” part 3; worldwide mission ary news, with a symposium on “Ah Church Unity Is Viewed by Clergy." and reports of conventions and con ferences. The Voice of Missions fills a wide and important field in re'lglous work and always comes brimful of In structive.' live matter. Keep your eye on the Star Contest All persons who expect to enter this contest must register their names nol later than April 18, 1914. GIVEN AWAY BY THE DENVER STAR Two Building Lots In Colorado To be Given to the Peraon Sending in the Greatest Number of Votes for the Most Popular Lady and Gentleman in the West Race Loyalty, Race Pride and Business Integrity ought to Appeal for Your Support J Contest Open To All All that is necessary is'to cut nut the vote named in coupon in this advertisement and mail or deliver to the Contest Editor of this paper. During this contest the names of those sending In coupons, and the number each has sent in will be publish ed in this newspaper from time to time. Contest will be closed June 15th, 1914. Contestants must send in their coupons each week, having them in not later than Tuesday of each week. 1 o the man and woman having the largest number of votes at the close of the contest, a lot will be given each highest person. BEGIN TO-DAY TO COLLECT COUPONS and get a valuable lot free. Anyone can enter contest, men, women, boys and girls. Cut out th« following coupon tnd mail to this newspaper not later than Tuesday of next week (VOTE COUPON) THE DEERFIELD-STAR POPULARITY CONTEST COUPON Name Address City. Stale. Stml ot P. O. Boa Number Coupon cut from the - 1914 Imuo So# that your nan* and address Is wrtttaa plainly. Wa pay aa pastas# CONDITIONS 1. Every vote coupon must be taken from the Denver Star and sent to the Deerfield Agency, 3561 Washington Ave Denver, Colo., be/orc June 15th, 1914. 2. All mail must be addressed to Contest Editor, Celia M. Stewart, 25C1 Washington Ave., Denver, Colo. 2. No figures announcing the status of the contestants will be given out until April 18th. 4. Every vote coupon clipped from the Star will count one vote, except the first coupon issued, March 14 1914, which counts 500. 5. Each Cash NEW subscriber for SIX months counts 50 votes. 6. Each Cash NEW subscriber for ONE YEAR counts 100 votes. 7. Each cash NEW subscriber for THREE months counts 10 votes. SUBSCRIPTION BLANK $ 191 T® the Denver Stan- Kindly tend me the “Star” until further notice. Name Street No City r.T. .State Cnl'ccl In this eventful life you cannot stand still, must move forward or backward. Move with our “Star.” It is going forward. Talk about us all you wish; for when you speak the truth it’s in our favor; what you speak falsely our lives and character will refute. Help us to increase our list. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE STAR. 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