C. W. Wiggington, 12 Union Blk.,
Gasaway Walton, Phone, Main 5038.
BARBER AND TOILET SUPPLIES.
Denver Barber Supply Co., 1527 Glen
Five Points Barber Shop, 2712 Wed
Ideal Barber Shop. 1831 Arapahoe St.
Chas. Hackley, 2014 Champa St.
CLOTHING SLIGHTLY USED.
The No Name, 417 15th St.
The Original, 528 15th St.
Cosmopolitan Tailoring Co., 1920
Arapal oe St.
T. S. Endo, 2026 Larimer St.
Quality Clothes- Shop, 1015 16th St.
R. E. Norris, 1119 22nd r t.
H. Brown, 1010 19th St.
Dr. Harper, 2100 Arapahoe Street. Up
T. E. McClain, 2802 Welton St.
Justina L. Ford, 2347 Arapahoe St.
C. D. DeFrantz, 2712 Welton St.
S. A. Huff, 517 26th St.
W. A. Jones, 911 21st St.
P. E. Sprattin, 31 Good Blk., 16th and
Miss Eva Carter, 2347 Arapahoe St.
Miss Beatrice Lewis, 2339 Gilpin St.
Madam J. M. Mason, 76 Broadway.
The Atlas Drug Co., 27th and Welton
Elite Drug Co., 2100 Arapahoe St.
East Turner Hall, 2132 Arapahoe St.
FLOWERS AND BIRDS.
D. J. Sullivan, 534 15th St.
J. H. Biggins, 2231 Washington St.
GROCERIES AND MEATS.
Walter East, 2300 Larimer St.
HAIR GOODS AND TOILET SPEC
Mrs. G. W. Anderson, 2562 Glenarm
Miss M. Cowden, 1219 21st St.
Leader, 2057*6 Larimer St.
Mrs. A. M. Pope, Turnbo, 3100 Pine
St., St. Louis, Mo.
W. B. Townsend, 209 Kittredge build
ing, 16th and Glenarm Sts.
A. J. Arpsten, 2945 LarimeT street.
Mrs. Nettie Herndon, 2542 Gaylord
The Colored Orphanage and Old Folk
Home, 873 Zuni St.
POOL AND BILLARDS.
Bon Ton, 1918-20 Arapahoe St.
Thomas Cenigman, 2634 Welton St.
C. A. Franklin, 1026 19th St.
REAL ESTATE AND LOANS.
The Colored American Loan & Realty
Co., 913 21st St.
Jacobs, 2815 Glenarm Place.
J. A. Whittaker & Co., 918 19th St.
Cafe, 2014 Champa St.
West Brothers’ Oyster House, 2741
Mamma Neely’s Restaurant 1914 Arap
The Newport, 3845 Arapahoe St.
Western University, Quindaro, Kans.
Douglas Undertaking Co., 1023 19th
A. M. La whom, 1921 Arapahoe street
Unclassified advertisements includ
ing houses and rooms for rent.
THE MODERN DAY PREACHER
His Primary Aim Bhould Bs to Win
tho People to Christ.
Under the caption “The Pulpit” the
Portland (Ore.) Advocate says:
“We continually hear complaints
from churchgoing people, both saints
and sinners, of the manner in which
the modern day preacher entertains his
congregation. The Advocate believes
that there should be more teaching by
the preacher aud less whooping of the
good things and good times that we
will have when we reach the pearly
“The people are starving for bread
and are getting stones. The Bible
is full of iqateriu) for all kinds of in
straction, and no* man should essay the
role of a preacher or a teacher until he
is able to expound to an intelligent
public the things most helpful and
need-ful in life.”
Now, really, we do not believe that
the Advocate meant to ascribe the
above to the modern day preacher, else
it would have put in a modifying
clause in the first sentence. The mod
ern day preacher is one who seeks to
instruct his congregation by intelli
gently explaining the meaning of the
Scriptures with a view of winning men
to Christ. This at least should be and
we believe is the primary aim of the
modern day preacher.
MARCH OF CHRISTIANITY.
It Knows No Race or Nationality, Says
Dr. William A. Creditt.
Speaking: at the first meeting in
March held under the auspices of the
Lemon Hill association in Arch Street
M. E. church. Philadelphia, in the in
terest of colored people. Dr. William
A. Creditt. president of the New Eng
land Baptist missionary convention,
“The Negro believes in that Chris
tianity which has a religious system
that knows no race or nationality.
Unlike all other systems. Christianity
is a missionary system that must
mske a conquest of all lands, races,
people and religions.
“The Negro believes in that Chris
tianity that has as its motto, ‘The
world for Christ,’ the Magna Charta
of which is, *Go preach my word.’ ”
RISING MUSICAL GENIUS
HEARD IN SONG RECITAL.
Professor Reynolds of Normal, Ala.,
Captivates Large Audience.
Under the auspices of the Climbers,
a well known social and charitable
club of Birmingham. Ala.. Professor
Thomas n. Reynolds, director of mu
sic in the Agricultural and Mechanical
college, was recently presented to a
large and appreciative audience at the
First Congregational church in a song
Mr. Reynolds so delighted his audi
ence that he was forced to answer
three encores and promised a return
engagement. He appeared four times,
giving a repertory that embraced some
very difficult classical productions,
among them being “Zueignung,” by
Strauss; “BotschafT.” by Brahms; three
of Lohr’s garden songs; “My Dreams,”
by Tostl; “Mother o' Mine,” by Tours,
and “Before the Dawn." by Chadwick.
This appearance of Professor Reyn
olds before one of the most Intelli
gent and representative audiences of
the south brings to the public eye one ;
of the most promising musicians of the j
race. In the reorganization of the
Agricultural and Mechanical college
under the new management Mr. Reyn
olds is one of the important officials,
having direct charge of all the music,
which in most southern schools is a
very important portion of the training.
He is a product of the Indiana State
university and for three years studied
at the well known Oberlin Conserva
tory of Music. He carries a very
strong recommendation from C. W.
Morrison, director of music at Ober
lin. Mr. Reynolds also studied voice
culture under the eminent Herbert
Haroun for three years.
In the Oberlin music circles he was
prominent, being for a portion of the
time a member of the Second church
choir, which work he relinquished to
do solo work for the white Baptist
church choir of Oberlin. During his
three years at Oberlin he was a mem
ber of the high class and exclusive
Musical union. His work at Normal
is above the average for southern
schools not making music a specialty,
and he is the proud possessor of a
lovely tenor voice.
This office is prepared to do ail
kinds of job printing. Estimates fur
nisned It is the only race enterprise
o? its kind operating, and if you de
sire Its service call phone Main 7905.
There is a difference between merely
soliciting printing and actually doing
the work. Get our prices and you
will see that difference.
417 Fifteenth Street
Established owr a Quarter of a Century.
Oldest and Most Reliable of its kind in the
West. Proprietors strictly American
WE BUY AND 8ELL
Ladies* and Gents* Good Clothing
Stage Costumes, Evening Dresses and
Parlor Gowns a Specialty
DRESS SUITS RENTED
Phone Main 8252
MAMMA NEELY’S RESTAURANT
GOOD HONE COOKING
Regular Neals 25c. Sunday Dinner 35c.
Short Orders at All Hours
1914 Arapahoe Street Denver, Colo.
TO THE GULF COAST
The resorts on the Gulf Coast and in Florida furnish ideal win
ter climate, unsurpassed by any in the world —every day a summer
day. Attractions without number and opportunities unequaled for
out-of-door life and pleasure abound. Golf links the finest; tennis
on clay courts; riding and motoring to your heart’s delight over pic
turesque roads through luxuriant tropical scenery; yachting, rowing
and fishing at sea; surf bathing in winter at a summer temperature.
Our lines form the most direct route to all points south. Through
Standard Sleeping Cars between Denver and Fort Worth, connecting
with cars to Galveston, New Orleans, Jacksonville, San Antonio and
City of Mexico.
Special round-trip Winter Tourist Fares, allowing liberal limits
and stop-overs, are ou sale daily until April 30, 1911, to the principal
resort points in Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Georgia, Florida, Cuba
and Mexico. There are also attractive fares to the City of Mexico
via the Gulf Tours, going or retur ling through Florida and Cuba.
We will be pleased to furnish you, on request, with detailed in
formation regarding these attractive winter fares and also to send
you a copy of our interesting folder. ‘"Summit to the Sea,” and other
literature descriptive of these resorts, hotel rates, etc. —Write today.
T. E. FISHER,
General Passenger Agent, Denver, Colo. jjMlHtll/Ilhfii
COLORADO &|SOUTHERN LINEsISP
I HOLD UP THE HANDS OF THE RACE’S I
I STAUNCHEST DEFENDERS I
I THE RACE PRESS I
■ BY SUBSCRIBING FOR I
I “The Statesman” I
I Published at 1026 19th Street, DENVER, COLO. I
I PHONE MAIN 7905 I
I Read the record of the progress of the 1
I Race all over the country, together I
I with the happenings of the cities of , I
I the Rocky Mountain States :::::::: I
I THE FIRESIDE COMPANION OF THE I
I PEOPLE OF THE GREAT WEST I
I A Splendid Advertising Medium 1
I Sample Copies Sent on Request 1
I Hustling Agents wanted everywhere. I
I Address C. A. FRANKLIN, Editor I
I NO BETTER GIFT TO A FRIEND ONLY FIFTY CENTS FOR THREE MONTHS I
■ 'j . _ _ _ •_ B
Good Burners will cut your Gas Bills in two.
Don’t pay the Gas Company. f .
Why have inferior light at. great cost, when the
best is yours cheaply?
C. W. JACQUES
GAS MANTLES, IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
AUTOMATIC REGULATORS FOR GAS RANGES
All kinds ol light-giving and Gas-saving Burnars adjusted and repaired Gas Irens cest one-fourth
cent per hour. . . . Satisfaction Guaranteod. . . . AUTOMOBILE SERVICE.
2053-55-57 WELTON ST. PHONE MAIN 7339 DENVER, COLO'
THE SOURCE OF SUPPLY
®Is always within talking distance
if you have a Telephone connect
ed with the Bell System. There
is no uncertainty where there is
a Bell Telephone.
The Colorado Telephone Co.
WHETHER CUSTOM MADE OR TAILOR MADE
NOBBY IN STYLE AND PERFECT IN FIT
QUALITY CLOTHES SHOP
1015 SIXTEENTH ST., opposite Tabor Grand
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