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The Washington tribune. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1921-1946, February 02, 1924, Image 8

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oduce tempered with
too much Mercy
becomes Injustice.
ALEXANDRIA, VI, NEWS
Mrs. Gertrude C. Hopkins of 812
Madison Street is the local represen
tative for the Tribune. Matter for
publication^ should be sent to her at
her home on Madison Streit, or at
722 Gibbon Street. \
Miss Joyce Whitmore who under
went an operation at the local hospi
tal on Thursday night of last week
is improving. Miss Whitmore re
turned to her home during the latter
part of this week.
Thffmas Ashton is home, visit
ing his father, who was assaulted at
his home by his son-in-law on New
Year’s night. Mr. Ashton’s condition
is much improved although the wound
in his head is not healed beyond the
danger point. Wood, the man who
assaulted Mr. Ashton, is still at large.
Mrs. Mayme Anderson of 403 N
Henry Street continues sick at her
home. Her mother, Mrs x Author of
Charlotte, North Carolina is visiting
her. Mrs. Anderson is a teacher’ at
Parker-Gray School.
A- a token of appreciation to their
choir master, Walter Butler, a purse
was presented him by choir members
on Sunday morning, January 27. Mr.
Butler became leader of the choir at
Alfred Street Baptist Church after
the-resignation of Richard H. Brooks
in 1920. Mr. Butler’s services began
in 1921. The presentation of the purse
was made by Mrs. George D. Smith.
Mrs. Bettie Dorsey of 1017 Oronoco
Street who has been sick and confined
to her bed is improving.
Miss Eliza Claggett of 400 South
Royal Street, continues sick at her
home. Miss Claggett is an old resi
dent of this city and is well known in
church circles.
A birthday party was given by little
Algie Banks of Danville, Virginia, on
last Sunday afternoon at the home of
his aunt, Mrs. G. D. Smith, 814 Madi
son Street. The party celebrated the
sixth birthday of Algie. His little
guests were the Misses Atkins, Bois
seaux, Lee, Hopkins, and Masters Lee,
Waters and Hopkins.
On Tuesday night a group of young
girls met at the residence of Miss
Carrie Nickens, 522 Gibbon Street, and
organized a club to aid in the work
at the Methodist Church. Lillian*Shel
ton was elected president; Florence
Dean, vice-president; Elizabeth Con
tee, Wealthy Lucas, secretaries; Janie
Jones, treasurer. Miss Nickens and
Catherine Holland are chape-
Mrs. James Holmes of 801 Gibbon
Street has returned from a six-week
visit to Macon, Georgia. Mrs. Holmes
was the guest of her daughter, Miss
Ruth Holmes, who is teaching at Bal
lard Normal School at Macon.
A fine boy was received at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Day, Febru-
J. 1. Russell of Pittsburg paid a
fiyir g visit to his uncle, William Rus
seß, en route to Palm pleach, Florida.
r: e Philharmonv Club of Roberts
Chapel M. E. Church, South Wash
ington Street, will celebrate its eighth
anniversary at Roberts Chapel, Sun
day night, February 10.
The morning service will be at 11
o'clock. A sermon to young' people
wall be delivered by Rev. C. C. Gill.
MCsic will be furnished by young
people.
At night beginning at 8 o’clock a
mv-:cal and literary program will be
re" ?red. Special music will be sung
by tne church choir.
i’ss Carrie Nickens is president,
Mr Mary R. Barrett is secretary.
M s. Helen, Carroll who has been
s^er at her home, 210 Wolfe Street,
is, improving. Mis. Carroll has been
era ned to her bed for more than a
month.
Mrs. A. C. Moore of 12C2 Princess
St- <t is out again after an illness of
two weeks.
' K Mary Whittier, an old resident 1
of *n;s city, died in Germantown, Pa., j
S.i ;ay, January 13. While living!
here, Mrs. Whittier lived at 807 So.
We-nington Street with her grand
oai uhter. the late Helen Johnson.
L-ther Chapter, No. 23, Older of
Eastern Star, of the Masonic frater
nity. will hold a reception for the Ma
sson- of this city at the Methodist
Co. arunity Building, corner Gibbon
am 1 . So. Washington Streets, February
22
M s. Logan Smith of So. Pitt Street,
who has been sick for several months,
Continues confined to her .home.
T e Garnet Saving Club elected the
foil, wing officers for this year: Miss
Louisa Edmunds, president; Mrs. Ma-
Hada Jackson, vice president; Mrs.
Eincra Littlejohn, secretary; Mrs.
Kat' Franklin, assistant secretary;
Che Watoitjton Ciitnine
Sanhedrin to Meet En
tirely Separate from
Lincoln League
(Continued from pagel)
The Permanent Outcome of The Con
ference
The committee on arrangements
does not assume any ulitimate wisdom
as to the outcome or final results of
the conference. We invite the care
ful and prayful consideration of the
most thoughtful members of the race
who may have any advice of value to
contribute. We are determined how
ever, that the conference shall not de
generate into oratory and resolutions,
merely this and nothing more. It must
contribute some permanent effect upon
the thoughts, the sentiment, the at
titude, the determination and the en
deavor of the race as a whole.
In discussing this featurb of the con
ference with one of our profoundest
thinkers who has a stateman like in
terest in and understanding of the
complexities of the problem, he felt
that the conference would be fully
justified if it did nothing btit bring
together representatives of the various
organizations, agencies and activities
of the race who should sit down for
a week and deliberate seriously upon
some efficient plan of united thought
and action. Whatever the outcome,
it will be the joint product of our. best
minds acting in unions.
It is not the purpose of the San
; hedrin to destroy any existing or-
Iganization, but to fulfil. It is to be
I a uniting agency synthetic of the
best there is in them all. The perma
nent form of the conference might well
be embodied in committee which
should serve as a clearing house
through which existing organizations
might act on matters of race-wide
concern.
The Ministeriusm
The race can hardly hope to perfect
any effective movement without the
heartly good will and co-operation of
the church. Our religious leaders
have shown the greatest statesman
ship yet exhibited by the race. They
have organized the vast religious
estate of the race into definite, well
working denominations and societies.
These have stood the test of time and
the strain of long usage. There
is today no way to reach the mass
life of the race except through or
ganized life of the churches. Any at
tempt that ignores their sympathy
and good will is doomed to failure on
the start.
It is particularly gratifying to the
committee that all of the branches
of the Christian churches will parti
cipates in the Sanhedrin. In every
city theib is a minister’s meeting
Milton Franklin, treasurer.
Chandler Robinson is confined to his
bed with sickness.
Added to the list of radio fans that
was published’ in this column two
weeks ago are, Jerry Barrett, 724
Gibbon Street; John Harris, 312 So.
Alfred. Street, and Samuel Jones,
314 1 " S'O. Alfred Street; Edgar Rich
ardson, 1105 Queen Street, recently
installed an outfit.
Leonidas F. Hammond of 624 South
Washington Street recently reports
that he gets over twenty stations
over his radio. Mr. Hammond is a
pioneer among Negro radio fans. His
outfit is homemade and contains one
third home-made coils, with a phono
graph horn, one Baldwin phone and
two stages of At-.v.-jer-Kent-ampli
fications.
Charles Bell, who has been confined
to his heme on account of sickness
has returned to work.
If you like this whole column of
news, please tell your friends about
Tin Tribune.
R. P. Chandler, President Janies M. Pair, Secretary
Harvey R. Williams, Treasurer Wesley S. Porter, Gen’l Counsel
R. P. Chandler Loan and
• Investment, Co,, Inc.
REAL ESTATE, LOAN’S AND INSURANCE
~ 1326 U STREET, N.W.
Telephone, North 8781
FOR SALE
127 Rhode Island Ave., N.W., 6 large rooms, H.W.H., electricity,
gas. tile bath, room for garage. $9,000, easy terms, Title ready.
2300 Block of Sherman Ave., N.W., 6 rooms, bath, gas, L.H.,
55.000 —$500 cash.
170 Gresham Place, N.W., 2 family apartment; 4 rooms and bath
on each floor.
2 rooms in basement; good investment; Price $9,000 easy terms.
which forms a skeleton of a local con
ference.
While these meetings are for most
part for purely devotional and spirit
ual purpose, yet the situation is such
htat they are frequently forced to con
sider secular civic and social matters
for the common good of the race.
The fullest possibility for racial good
of such ministers’ unions he’s often
frustrated by denominational rivalry
and jealousy. Without attempting to
specif how this could be worked
out in detail, it is perfectly clear
that the entire ministerium of a city
might meet at suitable intervals,
where all denominational issues might
be laid aside, and the time devoted to
the consideration of the moral, civil,
and social needs of the community as
a whole.
Just how far it might be feasible for
such unions to affiliate with secular or
ganizations or how far these secular
agencies should organize among them
selves and co-operate with the min
isterial group on issues requiring
united endeadvor might appear after
trial and experimentation.
The Sanhedrin is an assured suc
cess; and yet it needs the deliberate
thought and profoundest reflection of
the Negro mind to formulate the
requisite race statesmanship.
TO DISCUSS RACE HARMONY
“Racial Hormony and the Peace of
the World” will be discussed at the
mid-winter convocation of the Fre
linghuysen University to be held at
the John Wesley A.M.E. Zion Church,
14th and Corcoran Streets, Northwest,
Monday evening February 4th at<
eight o’clock.
Addresses will be delivered by Hon.
Emanuel Celler, a Representative in
Congress from the tenth district of
New York, who introduced |n tFb
House of Representatives, bill H.R.
5564, creating a Commission on the
American Racial Question; • Rev.
Charles E. Stewart, pastor of the Me
tropolitan A.M.E. Church; Rev. J. L.
S. Holloman, pastor of the Second
Baptist Church, and Prof.’ Alain Leroy
Locke, of Howard University; George
M. Jones, former leader of the Tenth
Cavalry Band; Miss Katie F. Rob
erts, Miss Henrietta Shaw Trusty, and
Edward M. Syphax will participate in
the musical program.
IN MEMORI AM
WASHINGTON —Sacred to the mem
ory of our devoted mother and sis
sister, Maggie Washington, who en
tsied into eternal rest one yar ago
today, January 26th, 1923.
give you up;
Oh, dearest mother, ‘twas hard to
give up up;
You whom we love so well;
’Twas hard to drink the bitter cup,
And say a long and last farewell.
Her devoted son
WILLIAM BROWN ^nd FAMILY
| CLASSIFIED |
FOR RENT
FOR RENT—Neatly furnished room
for single man; convenient to ah
car lines; apply any time. 1911 Sth
Street, N.W.
FOR RENT —For married couple or
two young men, neatly furnished
room; also conveniences; use cf
kitchen; close to all car lines;
terms reasonable; apply any time,
1911 B’h Street, N.W.
FOR RENT —Furnished room. 1804 L
11th Street, N.W.
FOR RENT—Four Unfurnished rooms
Main floor, for couple or family—'
apply 1621 Church St., N.W.
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished com
fortable room, for' respectable lady
in private home. 1741 13th St.,
N.W., Potomac 1644.
EO RRENT—Furnished room, small,
for single lady or gent, 1338 13th
St., N.W.
FOR RENT—FIat with heat, gas,
hot, and cold water. 1326 9th St.,
N.W.
FOR RENT—Room very reasonable,
bath and heat, 132 Thomas St. N.W.
FOR RENT—Large third floor; front
furnished room. No cooking. Re
spectable people. $lB per month,
1820 13th Street, N.W.
FOR RENT—Large furnished room
for men only; also front hall room.
Bo^h, gas and heat, reasonable.
1349 Q Street, N.W.
FOR RENT—To refine young man to
share room With another; also pri
vate room in 1700 block U Street,
N.W., Phone Pot. 1392.
FOR RENT—I2I T St., N.W., com
fortably heated rooms for gentle
mep only. Electric light and hot
water. N. 37^4.
FOR RENT—Furnished room with
modern conveniences for married
-couple. 1733 Oregon Ave.
’OR RENT—Apartment, furnished,
or unfurnished. 1920 15th St., N.W.
FOR RENT—2 rooms; front, central
location, electric and gas light.
1015 11th Street, N.W.
FOR RENT—By February 15th two
furnished rooms on U Street, in an
apartment; §20.00 and §25.00 use of
kitchenette. Apply 1638 6th St.,
N.W., after 5 p.m.
FOR RENT—2 large furnished rooms
Apply, 539 Fla. Ave., N.W.
WANTED: Married couple with baby
wants furnished front room with
kitchenette or use of kitchen. Rea
sonable rates, answer by mail. Mrs.
Edwards, 1704 Vt. Ave., care of
Mrs. White, Apt. 2.
PUPILS WANTED—Tutoring by ex
perienhed teacher, all graded—all
subjects including music. Phone:
Potomac 224.
Be Your Own Landlord!
Buy a House on easy terms
W. H. TUCKER
REAL ESTATE
1732 Fourteenth St., N. W.
Phone North 4938.
Neuritis Rheumatism
Quickly cured by a new method of
drugless treatment-
DR. O. F. N. MADDEN,
Chiropractic Physician
Phone. N. 5641 943 R St.. N.W.
Beauty)
sSecrQiJ
<523233® |l
Thousands are successfully
using the wonderful preparation
that changes short, coarse hair
into long, lovely, silky tresses.
Gives the hair a beautiful, glossy
sheen, stops dandruff and itching
scalp, and puts glowing health
into brittle, lifeless hair. This
truly marvelous preparation is
called
EXELENTO
QUININE POMADE
You can quickly obtain straight,
silky, beautiful hair if you use
Exelento.
Another great beauty help is
EXELENTO SKIN BEAUTI- .
FIER, a delightful cream that
removes skin blemishes and clears
up dark, sallow complexions. At
your druggist’s, or sent postpaid,
for 25c, for either Pomade or
Beautifier.
EXELENTO MEDICINE CO„AtlMta, Ga.
B AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE ■
V Write Fer PerMr rrtiw >
FRANK R. HAWKINS
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
611 F Street, N.W., Room 4
Main 9587
RECENT SALES
153 Providence St., N.E. to Mr. Sam
Bedermen.
118 Kendall St., N.E. to Mrs. Annie C.
Brent.
2526 Georgia Ave., N.W., to Mr.
Charles Brown.
110 Fenwick St., N.E. to Mr. William
C. Keating.
Several first and second trust loans
on D.C. property.
It pays to list your property for sale
or rent in this office.
For Rheumatism, stiff joints, sore
ness, neuralgia, lumbago,
poor circulation, etc.
111
• \ Ty* v
■A f J
— $
Electric Hygiene Machine
• Requires No Electricity
Save Doctor’s Bills—
Free Demonstratteif
Write at once to — s.
G. W. SOUTHERN CO.,
P. O. Box 217, Washington, D.C.
RADIO $|
Guaranteed Crystal Set
With Sensitive Crystal
Prepaid by Mail
Post Office Box 217, Wash., D.C.
Send SI.OO Bill or Money Order
SOUTHERN SALES CO.
WANTED—Work plentiful for men
and women. Hotel and cafteria
work our specialty, 191814 14th St.,
N.W., N. 7398. 7-28
Dickerson and Freeman
Collections Typewriting
Real Estate
1301-T Street, N W.,
North: 8525
RECENT SALES
1504 6th St., N.W., to Mr. C. M.
Morris.
3129 11th St., N.W., to Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Hopkins.
No. 4, L St., N.W., to Mr. and Mrs.
George Roebuck.
1600 D St., S.E., to Mrs. R. F. Langs
ter.
“LET US SELL YOURS’’
LIST TO-DAY
R. C. Archer, Jr.
ARCHITECT
1759 U Street, N.W.
Washington, D. C.
Phone Potomac 1392
PLANS FOR CHURCHES, RESI
DENCES, APARTMENTS and
PUBLIC BUILDINGS
A Specialty
THE EAST INDIA
g aSNMmw 1
■ a -ri a
Cough & Lung
Balsam
For the Relief or all Diseases
of the
THROAT, LUNGS & CHEST
Such as
Colds, Coughs. Bronchitis, Pain
or Oppression of the Chest,
Hoarseness, Spitting of
Blood
and all Pulmonary Diseases
PRICES—3Sc each; 3 for SI.OO
For Sale at the
Nearest Drug Store
Manufactured by
THE
Empire Pharmacy
WASHINGTON, D. C.
NOTICE!!
the public is informed that
ihe Equitable Investment Corporation
Represented by—
Allen Benny, President ,
Stephen S. Ridgely, Secretary-Treasurer
Creed S. Sapp, Salesman
IS NO LONGER CONNECTED WITH THE
Allied Industrial Finance Corporation
ALLIED INDUSTRIAL FINANCE~CORPORATION,
Prudential Bank Building, 715 Florida Ave., N.W., Washington, D. C.
SUBURBAN GARDENS
Now Booking for
v SEASON of 1924
Office: PRUDENTIAL BANK BLDG.
715 Fla. Ave., N.W.
Hours: 7 P.M. to 9 P.M.—North 6868
Money To Loan
On First and Second Trusts
Do you wish to BUY A HOME or remodel your present home
into an apartment; or to PAY OFF A PRESENT INCUM
BRANCE? If so, see—
The People’s Mortgage and Investment Co.
313 John Marshall Place, N.W.
(one half block from Court House)
Up Town Office—
Room 200, LEWIS BLDG., corner 11th & U Sts., N.W.
Mr. E. W. HOWARD, Manager
F
" ■ w
’ll
[ V
L w v
R I &
And that resolution i^ that he will buy his own home this year.
I need not attempt to show you that this ij a good resolution. Y«u
know that it is and it’s a thing that you have intended to do for these
many years. You merely have to carry that resolution out.
I have helped hundreds of people to buy their own homes and I have
more than 400 bargains in all sections of the city which I am
irg on just-like rent payments. It’s as easy as rolling off a if,
you will but muster up enough courage to start.
The very first step is coming in to have a talk with me. Will y«
do just that much? Will you? You can’t afford to say, “No.”
BUT COME IN TO-DAY.
CLARENCE M. DeVEILE
REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE
1837 Seventh Street, N.W. Telephone, North 9&4S
The Best Place to Eat Hot Bread Morning sad Beasts
Phone Franklin 3992 Home-mada
JOSEPH S. f A R F
1 GRAVES’ W/A r IL
OPEN ALL NIGHT
DINNEIfSPECIAL—WEEK OF FEBRUARY 3rd
Chicken Soup ala Princess Graves’ Special Salad
Plate of,raw oysters •* ‘22
Baked Shad, Saratoga Chips ••—
Fried Speckle Trout, Tarter Sauce ••••
Roulade of Veal, fine herbs
Saute Pork, Tenderloin and Sphaghetti ---
Chicken ala King . — ----- -5®
Baked Spring Lamb Chops, Cream Peas at'
Braised Fresh Spare Ribs and Sour Krout Me
Fricassee .of Chicken and Rice --- -5®
Graves’ Special Chicken Dinner^ .50
Boiled Sugar Cured Ham and Kale
Boiled Bacon and New Cabbage .40
Macaroni au gratin -25
Roast Prime Ribs of Beef au jus — - -50
Roast Loin of Pork, Apple Sauce .* £9
Roast Spring Lamb, Current Jelly
Roast Duckling, Sage Dressing, Giblet Sauce .75
Braised Squab, Stuffed Apple UKI
Candied sweets. Cream Potatoes, Green Peas, Scalloped tomatoes.
Mashed Turnips, Southern Corn Pudding — - -15
Floating Island, Vanila Sauce J 5
The prices quoted include side dishes: namely, cream turnips, masked
potatoes, green peas and stewed tomatoes. Cereal — oatmeal, grape
fruit or sliced oranges are served free with regular breakfast osdera.
'phe Best bport
Page in the East.
RESOLUTIONS
are splendid things that are
faithfully made on January IM
every year and found in the aril
can on January 2nd.
No doubt, Father Adam ma^e
and broke the first one.
They indicate lack of tenacity,
for they all are good and jas*
what the individual ought to do.
But, alas, he does not have the
will power and the fixity of par
pose to persist in the path that
he has marked out for himself.
But there is one resolutbKa
which every real, live mas
should have made on January 3,
1924, to which he ought resa
lutely to stick.

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