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The Denver star. [volume] (Denver, Colo.) 1913-1963, June 09, 1917, Image 7

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The Advantage of Pulling
Together
How mans' of us realize how much
the other fellow can help us achieve
what we are working for?
How man? of us realize how much
we will help ourselves by boosting our
competitor instead of knocking him?
To those of us who do not, the
above picture, from Armour, will carry
Its own message. No amount of rea
soning or logic could show any more
clearly and definitely Just what co
operation means.
Let’s all apply It to our own busi
ness this year and wait for results.
NEQRCES. STUDY THIS PICTURE.
THEN ACT.
The Star prints the above lesson la
order to convince some of the most
skeptical Negroes of Denver and Colo
rado, as well as elsewhere, what It
will mean for ten millions of Negroes
whose minds, hearts, objects, pur
poses, ambitions and work are dog
gedly set up on one certain thing—
elimination of all caste, prejudice and
Inequality for every one—or certain
things of uplift to humanity, and what
a unified action can do. This lesson
applies to Negroes who patronise
others than Ibelr own In business,
even It you or they don’t like the
man or men running in business.
Patronise him or his competitor of
color. Bvery nickel taken from the
business and professional maa of color
only weakens him and strengthens the
Chains of prejudice and unfair cam
j etltlon upon your necks, besides
helping the race who least need your
CLEAR AWAY THE WASTE
Bowel regularity la tbe aecrel of
good health, bright eyea, clear com
that regulatea the bo well and rellevee
eanwrei enoeg pin piim « an anW
ejn we.M
feeling dlaappeara. Oet Dr. Ktnfa
New Life Pllla at your drugglat, 15c.
the congealed lnteetlnea by remorlng
the accumulated waatea without grip
ing. Take a pill before retiring and
that heavy head, that dull aprlng fever
Since Advertlalng la tha Life of
trade. It behoovee you to co-operate
with ua. Wo roallaa that wo muat firot
make money for you before wo can
nake any for ouraelvea, therefore let
it help you by doing your advertlalng
to help ouraelvea Advertlee In The
Star there all. It payo you and paya
ua. Advertlae and lot ua have a pay
V
Everybody la going to tha Itwd
theatre, tha beat place for tne beat
five-rent ahow In the city. The Grand
theatre la the place which Invitee and
accommodates you. Booat for the
;rand. Everybody -■'loom* and treat
ed nicely.
■ jyi/u-uV(AAr»rir»*»vv‘<*iri*i*i*i*i* ,^**^*^*^********^*a ******"*^
SOME MAY GO AND SOME
MAY COME, BUT -
i The Denver Star
Goes On Forever Serving the Public With
JOB PRINTING
q Letter Heads * .
2 Envelope*
g Bill Head* A
Business and Calling Cards
H Dodgers
£ Placards Til
lnvitations
p Program*
0' Pamphlet*
Prompt Delivery
THE DENVER STAR
1|026 Nineteenth St. Denver, Coin. ;
PHON* CHAMPA JMJ
••CO-OPERATION”
help. We are our own master*, If we
would rightly and Intelligently use
what means which are ours. Think
of 100 Negroes putting $1 aside a
month In a colored company or In a
bank and buying pigs, horses, cattle,
chickens, turkeys and Belgian hares
and putting those animals on the
ranches of our Negro farmers, what
would It mean in two years to the
farmer, yourself and our Denver com
munity? A Negro auto transportation
service, a Negro commission merchant
and produce dealer, Negro distributor
of eggs and poultry to Capitol Hill
customers and a Negro general store
In the Rimers' settlement all because
Denver and Colorado Negroes are
working together. Study this picture
and wisely develop your money and
brains.
Again, let us suppose every female
who needed such an article would
patronize the only corset maker In
Denver and in Colorado, Miss Beatrice
Lewis, In one week she would be com
pelled to hire extra help. Supposi
that In July, when the Prince Hall
chapter of the O. EL S. meets In Colo
rado Springs, that the women have
exhibits and displays for their Inspec
tion. thoroughly showing that cooper
ative spirit. When the calves decid
ed to get together tor their own
benefit drat all opposition failed.
Unity leads So conference which win
ultimately result Into co-operation, so
stick together If you have to hang
together In parts. Success ctowns all
co-operative efforts.
I'M GOING TO FIGHT FOR DIXIE
LAND AND DEAR OLD UNCLE
SAM.
I've done closed up my barber shop.
And packed up all my tools.
I'ye closed my old log cabin up, loaned
Uncle Sam my mules.
My Uncle Sam has called on me to
Come and do my stunt.
I'm going to don a soldier's suit and
Rush right to the front
CHORUS:
I'm going to tight for Dixie and dear
Old Uncle Sam
You bet I am that's no Aim flam
And when the drums are beating, you
Won't find me retreating
Nor trembling like a lamb.
I'm going In like a Hon, don't care how
* They're firin’
.This battle ain't no sham.
You’ll find me most defying, you'll
Hear me loudly crying
I'm going to fight for Dixie Land
And dear old Uncle Sam.
I'm going to take my razors long.
I'll use them In a clinch
When I get through slashing round
They'll find I ain't no cinch.
The musket Is a grand old thing,
It shoots most fast and loud
But a razor Is the only thing
To fight with In a crowd.
"Irving Jones."
URBAN LEAGUE CONDUCTS
HEART DISEASE INQUIRY
Min Sp«ncer Finds 201 Whits snd 66
Colorsd Bchool Children Afflicted.
New York.—The National League on
[Urban Conditions Among Negroes has
(Just completed an investigation of the
record of school children in Harlan,
New York city, afflicted with heart dis
ease. This investigation, made with
the approval of the acting superintend
ent of public schools, was made by
Miss Naomi B. Spencer and covered all
schools in the district, including private
and parochial schools in which colored
children are part of the school popula
tion.
The purpose of the investigation was
to find out bow nearly perfect the rec
ords are kept and to ascertain whether
these children are actually being re
ferred to heart disease specialists for
relief or cure. The name of evfery
child whose case had been diagnosed as
heart disease has been referred to the
heart disease clinic of the Harlem hos
pital, which for children is open on
Saturday mornings and in which any
child whose parents are not able to
provide expert care may receive treat
ment. The class for adults is held on
Thursday evening.
Miss Spencer visited seventeen schools
and found a total in eleven schools
where the records were seen of 267
cardiacs or children afflicted with heart
disease. Of this number sixty-six were
colored. The investigator* noted the
general health of the children and re
corded the following conditions among
the children affected: Nasal breathing,
defective vision, defective teeth, hyper
trophied tonsils and malnutrition.
Because of the attendant disorders,
the committee on heart disease of the
Urban league and Dr. Frederic Brush
and Miss M. L. Woughter of the Associ
ation For the Prevention and Relief of
Heart Disease thought that the colored
people of New York city should know
the danger of such conditions in their
children, these defects probably being
the forerunner of heart disease in child
hood and adult life.
In addition to the work of the cardiac
clinic of the Harlem hospital for per
sons afflicted with heart disease, the
Urban league and the social service de
partment of the Harlem hospital have
entered into an agreement by which
employment may be found for cardiac
cases less destructive to the health of
the patient. For instance, care will be
taken to give no cardiac work requiring
him to climb stairs or to perform other
laborious tasks which produce fatigue.
During health week, recently con
ducted, Dr. Robert Halsey, heart dis
ease specialist at the College of Phy
sicians and Surgeons, addressed the
members of the Manhattan Medical as
sociation at a banquet, the subject
being “The Prevention and Relief of
Heart Disease.”
WARNING TO STRANGERS.
Newoomers Should Hood Advioo of No
tional Urban League.
New York.—ln keeping with Ita pro
gressive pollcj of thoroughness In
every detail of Its work for the protec
tion of our people who continue to mi
grate from the sooth, the headquarters
of the National League on Urban Con
ditions Among Colored People, at 3300
Beventh avenue. New York, has sent
out some excellent advice and warning
The league says to all who contem
plate going north or west:
Be sure you are in communication
with responsible people In the north or
elsewhere before leaving home. You
should know exactly where you are go
ing and carry warm clothing with you.
even during the summer. You are like
ly to get confused and lost In the great
crowds at the piers and railroad sta
tions In the large cltlre. If you are
planning to come north you should
have some trustworthy person meet
you. You might bare your pastor ad
vise you.
Bear In mind that you will receive
many free offers of help from crooks,
thieves, labor agents and other ex
ploiters. Accept none of these, but ask
any policeman or travelers' aid worker
at the railroad station or steamboat
dock to direct you to an office of the
National League on Urban Conditions
Among Negroes or to one of Its
branches listed below. This organisa
tion has branches In many of the large
cities and does practical work In help
ing colored people who have reached
the north or west.
League offices are located at: New
York, 2303 Seventh avenue (One riun
drod and Thlrty-Bfth street); Detroit.
Mich., 21*7 St Antoine street: Brook
lyn. N. Y„ 102 Court street: Chicago.
8710 State street; Pittsburgh. Ta.. Asso
elated Charities, 833 Fulton building:
Philadelphia, Armstrong association.
810 Brown Bros.' building, aiid Plilia
delphta Association For Protection of
Colored Women. 1800 Catharine street:
Newark, N. J„ Negro Welfure league
240 Mulberry street
National Medleal Association.
The annual eonventlon of the Na
tional Medical association will be lie d
for three days. beginning on Tuesday
morning. Aug. 28. at Memphis. Tc:ni.
The program for the three days Is be
ing got up by the committee selected
for that purpose. The speakers will
be chosen from among inem' hrs In the
different atates, and the topi"* for dls
cuaolon will deal with roanv o' the
new methods of treatment o' the vn
riooa diseases known to molten I set
ence. Dr. W, O. Alrvandcr of Omn-'o
N. J„ secretary of the ie -.> I tfon • I .
busily encaged with inatt-r: of «7*>'nil
for the coming session n < the affect
the local committee of enUstfifn'mcM
at Memphis.
IV" Take that Sunday Dinner at
THE DUNBAR CAFE
1839 ARAPAHOE 3T.
THE BEST COOKING IN TOWN—SERVICE UP
TO-DATE.
The Largest Dining Room in Town, with the Latest
of the Season
YOUNG COLLEGE
MEN SHOW PLUCK
Government Grants Training
Gamp For Officers.
816 VICTORY FOR THE RAGE
Bucoms of Patriotic Movement Led by
Group of Students and Backed by
Bread Minded Men and Women of
Both Races Hae Significant Bearing
on Future of Colored Americana.
On ‘Saturday, May 10, the war de
partQCit authorized the establishment
of an. officers' reserve corps training
camp for colored officers for the new
federal army at Des Moines, la., to
start June 15. The. decision, which
came as the result of persistent effort
by at*l ents of Howard university, the
central committee of Negro college
men and many distinguished men and
womta of both races, Is regarded by
qualified opinion as the greatest oppor
tunity for Negroes since the civil war.
The establishment of this camp
mark* a radical change In the policy
of tht American government. For years
Negroes, with a few exceptions, have
been excluded from holding official po
rftSonfr In the army and navy. West
Pointed Annapolis have been practi
cally £losed to them. One colored man
after has sought to secure
tralnlbg offered to other classes of
▲metlc&n citizens, but no amount of
democratic argument or political influ
ence %>uld convince the administration
of the Justice of such appeal.
The war. however, has brought a
new situation. A crisis faces the coun.
try. *&d when conscription passed the
questions immediately urose: How can
coWßfißWPn*servelwst their country?
Shall they stand on the abstract theory
of eqiufcl rights, or shall they with con£
mon sense- meet a practical situation
for the advancement of the race and
the welfkre of the nation?
Already fourteen camps have been
established for the training of white
officer*. The war department has offi
cially declared that it would be im
practical to admit colored men to any
of thoaa camps, which would mean that
the thousands of intelligent Negroes in
the rillted States would be forced un
der the conscription bill to serve as
privates with little possibility of op
portunity to rise above noncommission
ed officers.
Loyal to the cause of the Negro, be
lieving In the principle of equality, but
at the same time realizing that ob
stinacy la not firmness, when the gov
ernment refused to open its camps to
all it* citizens a separate camp was
sought as the uext best thing for se
curing officers.
The Negro, ever ready and willing to
servo bis country, has been kept out of
official positions too long. The time
has come when he should occupy a
plnco in our army and navy similar to
that which he occupies in other stereo
of American life, and It is believed
Talking Machine Free
With every 30|newfyeady cash subscribers to “The Denver
Star," at One Dollar andfa Half a year, or for the total I
amount of every 30 cash yearly subscribers, who pay in ad
vance from their expiring date, One Dollar and a half each,
“The Denver Star" will give a Talking Machine, delivered
to your residence, to each and every who | brings in
the total cash amount of the 30 subscribers paid Jin advance.
Boys and Girls here is a chance to earn a Talking
Machine with a little effort.
* 4 Set the Talking Machine on exhibition at The Colored
American Loan and Realty Co., 273 S Welton St. The
Machine speaks for itself. GET BUSY.
* Address THE DENVER STAR. 1026 Nineteenth
Street* Denver, Colorado] # .
that in effecting the training and equip
ping of one or two thousand officers the
central committee of Negro college
men has brought about a movement
that will not only add to the brilliant
records of Bunker Hill, San Juan and
Carrizal, but will make the Negro in
tftith and in deed a fundamental part
of the national life of the United
States, a partner in the fight for a
world democracy, establish Negro lead
ership on a stronger and firmet basis,
belie the accusation that the Negro is
fit for nothing else than a subordinate
and pave the way for greater and high
er things.
All young men between the ages of
twenty-one and thirty, having high
school education and physically strong,
are requested to send their names,
height, age, weight, previous military
exi>erience, if any, and school attended
to the central committee of Negro col
lege men, Howard university, Wash
ington, C. B. Curley, general secretary.
Examining stations will be opened at
all Young Men’s Christian associa
tions, from which applicants may for
ward their names to Secretary Curley
as mentioned above. The leaders in the
movement wish it understood that they
do not accept the camp as segregation
—they are wholly opposed to such dis
crimination—but they do accept it as a
means to an end and as an opportunity
for the 100,000 colored men to be cho
sen for war duty, to be officered by
men or their own race. The camp ac
commodations and pay will be tbe same
as those for white men. The railroad
fare of those who go to the camp will
be refunded.
Hampton Students Show Groat Thrift.
That members of the Hampton in
stitute graduating class are alivo to the
economic, educational and social prob
lems of the passing hour is shown by
the questions which the boys have been
debating In their English classes. Here
are a few of the questions which they
have discussed:
“Negro Migration to the North Should
Be Encouraged;” “Ignorance Is a Great
er Menace to Civilization Than Pov
erty;” ‘The Submarine la More Effec
tive In Modern Warfare Than the
Dreadnought;” “Hampton Institute Is
of More Value to tbe Negro Race Than
Howard University:” “All Labor Dis
putes In the United States Should Be
Settled by Arbitration.”
BAPTIST SUNDAY SCHOOLS
MEET IN BOSTON JUNE 12
Annual Basaion of Naw England Con
vention to Ba Largely Attended.
Boston.—Reports received by N. B.
Dodson, president of the New England
Baptist Sunday school and B. Y. P. U.
convention up to Monday, May 28, in
dicate that the schools in the seven
states and the District of Columbia
will send their full Quota of delegates
to the unnual meeting of the conven
tion to be held in this city June 12
and 13.
The convention will be the guest of
the Ebenezcr Baptist Sunday school,
of which Dr. T. E. McCurdy is super
intendent. By the direction of the
president and the board of managers,
the corresponding secretary has sent
the usual letter of greeting, with sta
tistic nl blank and delegates’ creden
tials, to tbe schools ami B. Y. P. U. s*
throughout the Jurisdiction of the con
vention. It is the aim of the officers to
enroll a larger number of the schools nt
the coming session than has been truj
of any previous year.
Among the objects of the convention,
aside from the helpful information it
gives to its membership In Sunday
school management, are the fostering
of small schools, contributions to edu
cational institutions, charitable insti
tutions and missions. The progress of
the smaller schools to which the con
vention has contributed quite liberally
is very gratifying to the convention.
For the benefit of the public we men
tion the splendid work which is being
done Friendship and Antioch
schools in Brooklyn and the Mount
Carmel school at Arverne, N. Y. The
convention has stood by these schools
from their very inception, and they
have shown their appreciation of the
help received by diligent work.
High Compliment Paid to Our Sailers.
Discussing the lighting qualities of
the colored man as a sailor, a high
naval authority on May 17 said: “One
of the mast remarkable phases of the
development of the**American mercan
tile marine is the adaptability of the
American Negro as a sailor. Ships’
masters have declared them to be
among the bravest of craws Vizier the
most trying si raations.”
Fifteenth Infantry Regiment fn Camp.
The Fifteenth infantry regiment,
New York national guard. of 1.200 men
under command of Colonel William
Hayward, is in camp. •
The First and the Third battalions,
composed of Manhattan tioops, were
'n command of Majors Edwin W. Day
ton and W. A. Pickering. The Second
battalion, from Brooklyn, was in com
mand of Major Monson Morris en route
to the camp.
Kentucky Minister Eager For Action.
The Rev. Robert Quarles of Paris.
Ky., has offered to recruit 1.000 colored
men for service in the present war
with Germany. The Rev. Mr. Quarles
says that he can easily enlist this num
ber from the four counties bordering
the “town of Paris and that he will
lead his men to the front at any time
President Wilson commands their serv
ices.
Tsft Expresses Faith In Our Loyalty.
Former President William Howard
Taft In a recent address at Augusta,
G#., denounced as ridiculous the re
port that German agents have made
any headway toward Inciting the col
ored people to be disloyal to the dag.
Mr. Taft was speaking on the Jurats
of the war. Tbe colored race is loyal
to this government, the former presi
dent declared with an emphasis that
could not be misunderstood.
MUBCLE SORENESS RELIEVED
Unusual work, benidng and lifting
or strenuous exercise is a strain on
the muscles, they become sore and
stiff, you are crippled and in pain.
Sloan’s Liniment brings you quick re
lief, easy to apply, it penetrates with
out rubbing and drives out the sore
ness. A clear liquid, cleaner than mos
sy plasters or intments, it does not
stain tbe skin or clog tbe pores. Al
ways have a bottle bandy for tbe
pains, aches of rheumatism, gout,
lumbago, grippe, bruises, stiffness,
bockache and all external pain. At
your druggist, 25c.
IF “CARTHAGO DELENDA EST”
THEN DEARFIELD COLONY, A NE
GRO TOWN, MUST BE HELPED, DE
VELOPED AND PUT ON THE MAP
BY THE NEGROES. WHY NOT7
Men make circumstances; circum
stances make duties, and duty is des
tiny.
“God give us men! A time like this
demands
Strong minds, great hearts, true
faith, and ready bands.
Men whom the lust of office does not
kill;
Men whom the spoils of office can
not buy;
Men who possess opinions and a will;
Men who have honor, and who will
not lie;
Men who can stand before a demo
go gue
And scorn bis treacherous flatteries
without winking.
Tall men, sun-crowned, who live
above the fog
In public duty and in private think
ing!
ARSENIC AS MURDER CLUE
Recent Dlecoveriea Have Made It Poe
aible to Dietlnguleh Between Blow
and Quick Poieonlng.
New light has been thrown on the
legal side of arsenic poisoning, says
the Scientific American. It has been
found that arsenic compounds are ab
sorbed by the hair of living persona,
though not absorbed after death.
In the hair of a man arsenic has
been known to reach a concentration
of one to five parts In 100,000. The
deposit takes place In the hair after
It has been absorbed by the abdominal
organs—liver and kidneys In particu
lar.
Therefore, In cases of acute, quick
poisoning, a chemical analysis of the
hair would show no arsenic, while It
would be found In the liver and kid
neys.
On the other hand, if slow arsenic
poisoning ware suspected, analysis
would show arsenic In the hair, but
not In the liver and kidneys, and It
could safety be assumed that the pad
aoning was not recant ' The Igpl
value of such evidence la anna*

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