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The Washington tribune. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1921-1946, March 08, 1924, Image 3

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Examination for Ap
prentice in G. P. 0.
to be Held
(By Edward L. Carter)-
The civil service commission an
nounces an 'open competitive examina
tion on March 26 for the appointment
of apprentices at the Government
Printing Office. The trades in which
instruction is given are printer, press
man, electrotyper, stereotyper, bind
er, photoengraver, and machinist. The
age limit is sixteen to nineteen years.
Persons who have seen service in the
army or navy are not restricted to age
limit. A postal card addressed to the
U. S. Civil Service Commission,
Washington, D. C., will bring all nec
essary information.
It is desired that a large number
of colored boys will take this exam
ination as an opportunity of this kind
is seldom offered. The greatest need
of the Negro in the United States is
the opportunity to learn to be me
chanics and business men. Our vo
cational end technical schools are
not producing results.
The first examination for appren
tice,* under the present administration
was held in March, 1922. Twenty-five
boys received appointments. The
writer was unable to learn whether
there were any colored- applicants.
Four colored boys were induced to try
in the second examination which Was
held in July, 1923. About seventy-five
persons took this examination from
which three colored boys and forty
- white boys received appointments.
Despite the confusion brought about
by the indiscreet actions of two or
three leading members of the erst
while Rosetime Review which caused
a sudden cancellation of its recent en
gagement at the Howard Theatre, the
Company has been put back into the
running with a new title which will
mean more for its selling power than
its former title.
In addition to its new title, one!
of the most prominent female stage (
artists of this section of the country
has been engaged to play the leading
role which has never been done with
entire satisfaction since this pro
duction’s initial performance.
Thru the energetic efforts of Messrs
Chas. S. Johnson and Jas. R. Fletcher
the company has secured several sub
stantual bookings in the East, and
with special costuming by experienced
designers and special scenic and elec
trical effects by such Artists as Fred
B. Pelham and other members of the
colored branch of the stage employee’s
Alliance, the Promoters intend to
bring this production -to the highest
plane of real Musical Comedy pro
E. W. B UN D Y
649 Florida Avenue, N.W. Phone North 5750
The price of a
complete funeral
is a matter of
your own choice
Funeral Service Defined
The act of lifting the burden of Sorrow and Grief placed upon a familjfstricken with the loss of a loved
ont such is the task that Bundy performs in his unequaled Service. Every funeral is personally con
ducted by Bundy himself in order to make sure that no detail, however small, is overlooked.
Our Best
We are obligated to render you our best Service at a time when you need efficient assistance most.
Safeguard yourself against unnecessary" expense and after regrets by securing “BrAidy Service” in
time of need.
Our Purpose
Our purpose is to give the Splendid Service our ability justifies and to render that Service at a price
that makes it possible in any home. Your duty is to honor that departed according to your circum
stances—no more. Then will’you and we have fulfilled our obligations.
Efficient Service Guaranteed
We furnish a funeral that is complete in every detail consisting of high class elegant equipment.
The very best of limousines. _ ■**
Private Ambulance. Rolling Adjustable Cot. Local Removals Only $5.00.
The comedy will as usual be under
the tutelage of J. Hartwell Cook,
who so far has been the backbone of
all o fthe previous successes. With a
new cast of leads (with Jerome Car
rington taking the male side) sup
ported by such principals as Hazel
Jonesr Restina Banks, Cafol Clark,
E*elyn Rawls, Darts and Ratley,
Dyer and 'Glascoe, .Eddie Xenderdown,
Alden Garrison, and Chick Collins,
and with a few valuable additions to
the already peppery Beauty Chorus,
a successful spring season can be
expected. ,
United States Senator O. E. Weller
is a recent contributor to-the Cardinal
Gibbons Institute, national school
for colored youth, to be erected this
summer in Southern Maryland. In
a note accompanying his donation, he
“The Cardinal Gibbons Institute is
a most laudable and appropriate un
dertaking. It will be an institution in
keeping with the life and character
of the late Cardinal
(By P. B. Williams)
Armstrong High School has a new
teacher of Domestic Science, Miss Ella
V. Payne. She was both in the Dis
trict of Columbia, is a graduate of
Howard University 1921, and has been
teaching at Eckam High School, Kim
ball. W. Va., since that time.
The Officers Club of Armstrong
gave a dance, Thursday, February 21.
The officers are: Major Tomlin, presi
dent: Ist Lieut. Vass, vice-president;
Capt. Daniels, secretary; Capt. Rich,
treasurer; and 2nd Lieut. Anderson,
The Senior Class gave a masque
rade ball Thursday, March 4.
The Committee in charge of the
Oratorical Contest is composed of
Miss Davidson, Mr. Hunter, ML Clif
ford, Mr. Murray, and Miss Craw
Herman Burgess, a student of Arm
| strong made a Crystal Radio set in
I the form of a finger ring. This min-
I ature set receives station WCAP.
The Mexican Operetta “Pepita”
। which will be presented by the Dra
matic club of Armstrong -in the
■ early spring, will use in its costum
ing and scenery only those things
' which will be made in the shops*?
drawing and domestic arts depart -
ments of the ^school. The play is in
charge of general management: Mr.
Clifford, Mr. J. B. Hunter, and Mr.
I R. I. Vaughn.
The girls of the National Training
School for Girls, of which Miss Nan
nie IL. Burroughs is president, 'will
render a program at Metropolitan A.
M. E. Church, March 10th. The con
j cert will be under the auspices of the
I Trustee Volunteer Club of the church.
’ 1
Jus. Bleiden W. Reed, of 1907 13th
' Street, Northwest .sister of Prof. Gar
net C. Wilkinson, assistant supcrin
' tendent of public schols, died at her
’ late residence, last Sunday, March 2nd
after a short illness. Funeral ser
vices were held Wednesday, March
sth from the residence of Prof. Wil-j
kinson, 406 U Street, Northwest.
Mrs. Reed was'a teacher us Domes
tic Art at O Street Vocational School.
■ She was first appointed a teacher in
; the public schools, February 21 ,191-.
j She was born in Summerville, S.C.;
'and came to Washington when quite
i young. She attended the public
schools here graduating from Miner
i Normal School.
Mrs. Reed is survived by a husband
Mr. Frank Reed of New York, a moth
er, several brothers and a sister.
Beautiful .rooms; electric lights,
double and single beds; social fea
parlor danding Thursday evenings,
parlor dancing Thursday •evenings;
1821 18th Street, N.W., Phone, Po o
niac 144.
The grandest yet, will be given by
Mr. G. Gaither at the A. M. E. Zion
Church, Brentwood, Md. Friday March
21, 1924, at eight o’clock p.m.
The programe will consist of some
of the best talent from Breptwood'
Howard University and Washington,
D.C. ‘ .
The proceeds will be for the benefit
of the above named church. Admis
sion 15 cepts, to all. Pastor, Rev. Todd
Come one, come all.<>
Take any car on G Street marked
Riverdale, Laurel or Branchville, and
get off at John Street, Md. '
At 15th Street Presbyterian Church,
' * March 11 to 23
Rev. W. L. Ijams, a Philadelphia
preacher with the oracles of God in
his keeping, will fill two weeks with
stirring evangelism at the 15th Street
Presbyterian Church, corner 15th and
R Streets, Northwest, from March
llth to 23rd Ur. F -1 Grlrnko,
pastor, and his people welcome you to
thie spiritual feast.
Preaching begins Tuesday, March
11 and contniues to March 23, each
night at 8 o'clock, except Saturday
and Sunday nights.

First week: “Spiritual Portraits I
from the Divine Gallery.” Second!
Week: “Spiritual Crises that Lead to 1
the Cross.” Sunday morning, March
16, 11 a.m.: “The Crisis of Refusal.”
Sunday morning, March 23, 11 a.m.,
“The Cross of Christ.” Friday after- [
nocns, March 14th and 21st, children’s
sermons': “The Talking Trees” and
^‘Children of the Bible.”-
Xhe public will do well to hear this
gifted divine. i
The most stubborn cough
will be releived by
50 cents, at your druggist.
Beautiful Girl
Reveals Secret
Once my hair was anything but
long and silky soft as it is now,
and my complexion was sallow,
and there were often unsightly
pimples on my face.
One day I heard of Exelento
Quinine Pomade for the hair and
purchased a jar. Almost imme
diately it stopped all dandruff,
made my hair grow long, soft and
fine, and gave it a delightful
Because of the perfectly won
derful results I obtained from Ex
elento Quinine Pomade. I purchas
ed a jar of Exelento Skin Beauti
fier. It changed my sallow com
plexion to a • clear, lovely skin,
glowing with health. For pim
ples and other skin blemishes, it
has no equal.
If I am as beautiful as people
say, it is all due to Exelento prep
arations. Exelento Quinine Po
made and Exelento Skin Beauti
fier may be obtained for only 25?
at most drug stores, or will be
sent postpaid upon receipt of
price by the
Write Fer Parfiaiara
Mr. Wayland L. Rudd, .local repre
sentative of the Chicago Defender,
surprised his many friends and asso
| ciates by slipping quietly off to Rich
mond, Va., on February 18th and mar
rying Miss Esther L. Tolson of this ।
city. The newly weds spent their I
honeymon in Richmond. Both are
i prominent members of the younger
set here.
Standard Life Insurance Company
Atlanta, Ga.
Abstract from the Annual Report filed with and approved by the Insurance Depart
ment of the State of Georgia for year ending December 31, 1923
. Increase
Gross Assets '.. $ 2,753,842.47 $ 682,571.31
Total Liabilities * 2,253,249.97 $ 415,257.80
Surplus to Policyholdiers 401,786.36 $ 197,338.85
Total Income .. . 1,741,621.69 563,599.32
Payments to Policyholders ...J 219,925.84 69.458.38
New Business 1923 9,725,250.00 1,329,215.00
Insurance in Force 28,823,231.00 5,941.656.00
Since Organization the Company has paid to Policyholders and Beneficiaries
This substantial increase made durirg the year just closed, is the result of
conservative management which has always characterized this institution.
Here you are brought face to face with facts which have been carefully scruti
nized by exacting Examiners from the Insurance Department of the State of Geor
Standard Life ideals, principles and practices have been established in the
hearts of our people and will be maintained. Its policy for supremacy in Service
will be continued as it builds Solidly and Soundly for an insuring public.
HEM AN E. PERRY, President
W. H. KING, Vice-President
J. A. ROBINSON, Vice-President
R. E. JQNES. Vice-President
T. J. FERGUSON, Treasurer
It Pays to Patronize Her
from the crowd of competition with character strikingly their own.
PDRQ Products are amazingly effective. That PDRD
satisfies is evidenced by the fact that over THREE MILLION
FORD patrons were served with PDRO Treatments and FORD
Products by more than SEVENTY-FIVE THOUSAND PORD
AGENTS during the year just passed.
Wherever you live you may use PDRD and enjoy
matchless satisfaction.
There’s a PORO AGENT nearby who will cheerfully
serve you.
y° U d° nt k now h cr name, write
bGrajig* \ 4300 St. Ferdinand Avenue
. ST ’ LOUIS - MO - u - s - A -
1 1 A DBPT 84
00/ j
Pullman Porters Seek
(Continued from page 1)
the porters, unless material for such
service be provided by the company.
Porter Ridgely, Washington’s dele
gate, spoke on the delegates’ determi
nation to insist on the granting of
। these just demands by the company.
! Washington porters were urged to
' stand solidly behind their delegate
and to support him both morally and
I financially.
C.-C. CATER, Medical Director
D. D. JONES, Secretary
AARON DAY, Asst. Director of Agencies
Standard Life in Good
(Continued from page '
Life Insurance Company is bur. taax
years old. The annua) sftzbrase-ri.
shows that 1923 was the best jmt t®
the history of Standard Life.. Ute
i substantial increases in every dbqKrn
ment show that the company Bate lad
a healthy and continuous pwrtft
that its brightest future is ahen.it

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