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The Statesman
C. A. FRANKLIN, Editor.
Office 926 Nineteenth Street. Phone Main 7905.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One Year *2.00
Six Months A *”)J
It occasionally happens that papers sent to subscribers are lost or stolen
in case you do not receive any number when due, inform us by postal card
and we will cheerfully forward a duplicate of the missing number.
Remittances should be made by Express Money Order, Postoffice Money
Order, Registered Letter or Bank Draft. Postage stamps will be received the
Mime as cash for tne fractional part of a dollar. Only 1-cent and 2-cent stamps
taken.
All communications of a personal nature that are not complimentary will
withheld from the columns of this paper.
Communications to receive attention must be newsy, upon important sub
Sects, plainly written only upon one side of the paper. No manuscript re
cnrned unless stamps are sent for postage.
Entered as second class matter at the postoffice in the city of Denver.
Colorado.
No More Hysteria
The opposition of the Statesman
to the initiative and referendum, and
to recall of executive and judicial of
ficers, is of long standing and well
known. Therefore it is to be expect
ed that we are not in sympathy with
the Citizens’ Party and the commis
sion form of government. Yet we
realize that no public question is one
sided and that arguments can be
brought against our position, not
good ones we believe, but still argu
ments that are convincing to some
voters. Therefore we believe that we
owe it to our good sense to avoid
accusing our opponents of being al
together vile or foolish. Yet strange
to say, those who oppose us, spend
far more time in plain abuse than in
argument to show the need of a
change of system. If the Citizens
Party’ adherents were defending the
prevailing condition abuse might
serve, but since they are clamoring
for a change, it is to reason they
should appeal
Two years ago in a campaign char
acterized by the same methods, the
voters were persuaded to reject pro
positions to buy the water plant or
to grant an extension of franchise.
The arguments used to show that a
new plant could be built for half the
price of the old, were simply abuse.
The result was to be expected. “Those
who live by the sword shall die by
the sword.” Those who get political
success without a substantial founda
tion of fact and reason, shall fall
through their folly. For two years
the case has been in court and re
cently, the one man upon whose pro
fessional knowledge and skill the pro
posed plant rested, admitted under
oath in the United States court that
his investigations were inadequate to
show sufficient water to supply a
new plant, and such investigations as
he had made showed a considerable
advance in the cost of water rights
over the estimate he gave during the
progress of that campaign.
However, Denver people apologize
to their conscience for using abuse
as their guide in voting instead of
reason, they cannot evade paying the
cost,
So it is that The Statesman calls
the attention of voters in the coming
election to the need of judging the
proposals submitted, by facts and rea
son rather than by abuse of those
who oppose them. There are some
good points about them and it is for
us to see whether they are greater
than the good points of the proposi
tions they seek to supplant. It is not
an argument for the commision form
of government, for instance, that
Mayor Speer has been unsatisfactory.
A bad official does not mean that
the system is bad. On the other
hand, if we were to grant that the
commission form of government was
good, that would not prevent poor
commissioners from making it as
odious as do poor officials make pres
ent conditions undesirable.
Voters must learn to distinguish be
tween the means and the man.
HEAR HIM SPEAK
Dr. James E. Shepard will
address the citizens of Den
ver at the People’s Taber
nacle, Thursday evening.
- April 18. Admission Free,
All are Invited.
A GOOD JOB FOR A VIOLINST
A violinist of good ability and good
health can secure profitable and pleas
ant employment by corresponding
with this office. This opportunity is
a great one for the person who wishes
to perfect himself, and at the same
time make a good living. Write at
once. The first good man gets the
place. Address editor Statesman.
Don’t delay.
STUDENTS WANTED
In shorthand and typewriting at
2417 Ogden stret. Miss Wilhelmina
Boykin.
Remember the Elks Enter
tainment at Eureka Hall,
Nonday, April 29th.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
No. 11SSG.
In the matter of the estate of
George N. Alexander, deceased, no
tice is hereby given that on Monday,
April 15th, 1912, being one of the reg
ular days of the March term of the
county court of the City and County
of Denver, in the State of Colorado,
I, Lavinia Knight, administratrix of
said estate, will appear before the
judge of said court, present my final
settlement as such administratrix,
pray the approval of the same, and
will then apply to he discharged as
such administratrix, at which time
and place any person in interest may
appear and present objections to the
same, if any there be.
Dated March 14th, 1912.
DAY INI A KinIGHT,
Administratrix of the Estate of
George N. Alexander, Deceased.
To The Statesman:
IT LOOKS LIKE A CRIME
to separate a boy from a box of Buck
len’s Arnica Salve. His pimples,
boils, scratches, knocks, sprains and
bruises demand it, and it’s quick re
lief for burns, scalds or cuts is his
right. Keep it handy for boys, also
girls. Heals everything healable and
does it quick. Unequaled for piles.
Only 25 cents at all druggists.
STATE OF COLORADO, Insurance Dept.
SYNOPSIS OF STATEMENT FOR 3!♦ 1 I
AND COPY OF CERTIFICATE OF
A FTHORIT Y.
OLD COLONY INSURANCE COMPANY
OF BOSTON. MASS.
Assets $1.21*1,221.40
Liabilities 422,904.99
Capital 400,000.00
Surplus 408.31C.41
STATE OF COLORADO, Insurance Dept.
CERTIFICATE OF AUTHORITY FOR
THE YEAR ENDING FEBRUARY
28TH. 1913.
Office of Commissioner of Insurance.
IT IS HEREBY CERTIFIED. That
the Old Colony Insurance Company, a
corporation organized under the laws of
Massachusetts, whose principal office is
located at Boston. Mass, has complied
with the requirements of the laws of
this State applicable to said company,
and the company is hereby authorized to
transact business as an insurance com
pany in accordance with its Charter or
Articles of Incorporation, within the
State of Colorado, subject to the provi
sions and requirements of the law. until
the last day of February, in the year of
our Lord one thousand nine hundred .and
thirteen.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF. T. W. L.
CLAYTON, Commissioner of Insurance
of the State of Colorado, have hereunto
set my hand and affixed mv seal of
office, at the City of Denver, this Ist
dav of March. A. D. 1912.
W. L. CLAYTON.
I Seal.) Commissioner of Insurance
EDWIN STARKEY.
Deputy.
Published In The Statesman by au
thority of Commissioner of Insurance.
THE STATESMAN-
Denver
Personsal
Miss Julia Henderson, formerly of
2314 Arapahoe street, lias moved to
41G Lipan street.
FOR RENT —Six-room house, mod
ern. close in. good repair, good loca
tion, reduced rent. 721 E. 22nd Ave.
Phine Blue 309S.
Mrs. L. R. Brown of* 1505 E. 16th
avenue entertained at an Easter din
ner of seven courses in honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Seymour of Rawlins, Wyo.
The color was green and white. The
guests included Mesdames A. Neeley,
L». Brown, Messrs. L. R. Brown, L. I*.
Davis, Mrs. Richards of Boulder and
the guests of honor. Mrs. Richards
left Monday for her home in Boil
der and Mr. and Mrs. Seymour left
Sunday night for a visit with relatives
in Trinidad.
Messrs. Dozier and Clark and fain
ilies have moved to 1039 E. 2..th
Ave.
The funeral of VVm. Brumage was
held from the Douglass undertaking
parlors Thursday afternoon.
The Sunshine club will meet Thurs
day with Mrs. Reeves. 2228 Humboldt
street.
FOR RENT —Furnished room,
14x14, $2 per week. Man and wife
preferred. 2024 California street
Phone Olive 1043.
The Ladies’ Imperial club meets
Tuesday with Mrs. Spencer Burns.
1236 E. 28th avenue.
NOTES OF THE ZION
BAPTIST CHURCH
The Easter services at Zion wet*
the most elaborate, the most insp.
ing and enjoyable of any we haw
known for a number of years. A
very entertaining program by the
children at 10 o’clock, the Easter s«
mon at 11, and a musical program
the choir at night made up the ord*
for the day. The perfect weather
brought out an immense eongreg
tion which taxed the capacity of t
building at each service.
By request choir repeated the
cantata which was repdered tin*
Thursday evening before. Too mu
praise cannot be given the choir, and
Mrs. Faulkner for the splendid ren
dition of this most difficult and plott
ing cantata, “The Seven Last Wore
of Jesus.’’ To be able to interpr
so successfully the tragic meaning
Golgotha is a triumph which mak
us proud of our singers.
' The Sunday school campaign dui.!
ing this hard winter has succeeded in
'more than doubling the enrolln • nt.
I At the beginning of the movemei in
the month of November, last, ill* roll 1
contained about 150 names which has
now reached about 350. There is
really no good reason why this num-
I ber should not reach 500 during this
summer .
I .Our B. V. P. IT. has also tak* i. on
1 new life. The attendance at th eve
ning meetings has known a con-.der-
J able increase and the general inter
est in the lesson study is makin- it
a live organization of young people.
A scries of home entertalnnu is
reaching our young people from the
social side in a way that is ph using
to the leaders.
KPEAfeL'
Mi#.
Elite Drug Corn puny, 21 sf and
Arapahoe.
West Bros. Cafe, 2741 Welton.
Harry Jones’ Barber Shop 1022
19th street.
Joseph Welch Barber Shop, 2232
I a rimer street.
King Hayes, agent, 1023 21st St..
'Phe “Vogue," 2712.. Welton St.
Slearns Cafe, 1008 19th St.
Champa Drug Store, 20th and
Champa streets.
Mority Drug Store, 21st and Lari
mer stret. •
Star Drug Store. 21st and Champa
street.
HAVE YOU TRIED IT?
A trial will convince you that Rev.
Henderson's tooth powder is tin- la.st
on the market. For sale at
Agents wanted. Address,
HENDERSON MFG. CO.,
1216 33rd St.,
Denver, Colo.
4
Zion is now preparing for another
visit from the Williams World Fa
mous Jubilee Singers about the close
of the present month or the begin
ning of May. The coming of this
organization is always a treat to the
Denver public. We are planning to
make this the greatest ever. The
concert will be held at the new >
church, and we expect to sell a thou
sand tickets. Everybody will be
there.
Word was received fast week by !
the pastor to the effect that Mr.
Amanda King, who has been very ill
in Los Angeles, is much improved
and considered out of danger. Mrs.
King pricked her finger with a needle 1
from which blood poison set in. For J 5
a time her life was greatly endan- '
gered. | £
The son of Mrs. Julia Smith, for- a
merly of this city and Zion, passed c
away at Allensworth Colony last
Wednesday morning. Mrs. Smith has i
many friends in our congregation, f
every one of whom feels deeply her
sorrow at this hour.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. in.; morn-j
ing service at 11:00; B. Y. P. U. at
6:30 p. m.; 6:30 p. m.; evening serv
ice at 7:45 p. in. Everyone welcome.
D. E. Over, pastor.
Next Friday morning the Woman s
Baptist Missionary City Union will
meet at Zion Baptist Church, open
ing at 10:30 with devotionals led by
.Mrs. Lottie Dickerson and Miss Ethel
Layton. The session will then be de
voted to business. The afternoon
session will open at 2 o’clock with
devotionals, led by Mrs. J. M. Mason
and Mrs. B. Jones. The program will
consist of discussion: subject, “How
to Overcome Difficulties in Church
Work.” Instrumental and vocal solos
by Miss Threshley and Mrs. L. Jones,
and paper by Mrs. Froman. The pub
lic is invited to attend. Mrs. Rey
nolds, president; Mrs. J. M. Mason,
chairman of committee.
THE CHURCH OF
THE REDEEMER.
Perfect weather, overflowing con
gregations, excellent music, impres
sive services, combined to make Eas
ter day all that could be desired, and
a day long to be remembered in the '
history of the Church of the Holy
Redeemer. A point had been reached :
in the spiritual life and material well- J
hieing of the church never before at
I mined. And the watchword is still
•forward."
It now becomes imperative upon us
to provide more room for the con
stantly increasing congregations so
that our members and visitors may
be made comfortable at afl times. On
Monday morning, therefore, while the
blessed memories of the Easter day's
services were still fresh and delight
ful. we sought out and employed an
architect to make plans and specifica
tions for an extension of the nave of
the church. The contract will be im
mediately let and the work pushed
so that when the record breaking con
firmation class is presented to the
Bishop of the diocese on the evening
of Sunday, April 2Sth, there will be
room to accommodate the large con- “
'gregation that will assemble to en
gage in the solemn and impressive f
service.
The formal induction of the vested
choir which was postponed from last
Sunday, chiefly because to do so
would have unduly lengthened a serv
ice already lengthy, will take place
j on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Th**
priest. Father Brown, will preach a
special sermon, subject: “The White
Robed Throng." It being Low Sun
day, there will be Choral Solemn cele
hration of the Holy Eucharist. At
the evening service, the sacrament of
Holy Baptism will be administered
to the last class of candidates prepar
atory to the Sacrament of Confirma
tion. The subject of the special ser-
I mon will be "St. Thomas, the Doubt
,er-”
By kind permission of the Very
Rev. Dean Hart, the Altar Guild of
St. Mary the Virgin, will hold their
first entertainment under the new re
gime in the Chapter House, 13th ave
nue and Clarkson street, on Thursday
evening next, the 18th Inst., at 8:30
o’clock. The girls are sparing no
pains to make this festival a success
and the PICTORO-LITERARY-M U-1
SICFEST promises to be not. only
unique in name but also unique In
character. Animated pictures, liter
ary and musical —vocal and instru
mental —selection and light refresh
ments will constitute the program
You will lie more than amply corn
pensated of a 15 cent admission tick-,
et. Apply to any of our altar girls
for one.
the confirmation In
struct ion class that is being held ev
ery Sunday evening at 6:30 o’clock.
The time is drawing near lor Con
firmation. Let all lx* diligent and
prompt in their attendance.
We gladly welcome YOU to any or
all of our services.
THE PEOPLE’S PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH.
Sermon Topics: Sunday, April 14th.
9:30 A. M. —“Sabbath School.”
I ii a. M. —"A Broken Link in th**
Grain of Modern Worship.”
Grain of Modern Worship,” or
* I “Bible Music and Musicians."
5 P, M. —Sacred Concert, Children’s
l j Choir.
Tomorrow’s Music.
Prelude, “Processional In C“
, Rosenkrans
Anthems —
| (a) “Beloved, If God So Loved
Us" Barnby
(b) “Christ Our Passover", Chapel
Choruses*—
i (a) “Awakening” Homer
(b) “Hallelujah for the Cross”
Bonar
Offertory, “Short Offertory” Marie
Stainer
Postlude, “Concluding Voluntary”
Johnson
Organist, Miss Susie Hall.
1 pianists, Misses Edith Baker, Allene
j Gibbs.
THIS SPACE BELONGS TO
ZION BAPTIST SUNDAY SCHOOL
ALWAYS SOMETHING DOING
9.45 A. M. Sharp. School Open for One Hour.
ZION SUN DAVY SCHOOL. hundred. $14.80 was raised by the
school for missions.
Last Sunday was a big day in Zion, WAITED — For the Home dejffit
the Sunday school starting the ball to ment of the Zion Baptist
rolling with a most excellent program school, men and women who are un
rendered by the children. The pro- able to attend the main school. This
gram committee, composed of the fol- department has already a membership
lowing persons: Mrs. N. B. Herndon, of 50. Mrs. E. L. Faulkner, superin
chairman, Mrs. Lillian Jones, Mrs. A. tendent.
C. Jackson, Miss Beatrice Thrashley Look for the quarterly report of the
and Mr. C. A. Clark, deserve great school in next week’s issue. It is
credit for the splendid rendition. good, but we are planning to do even
Our enrollment reached 380, within better work this quarter. We solicit
100 of doubling the enrollment since your prayers, your presence and your
Feb. 1, 1912. Help us get the other patience.
DON’T WORRY-WAIT FOR THE LAST
BALL
OF THE SEASON GIVEN BY
THE GOOD TIME BUNCH T
AT
Eureka Hall
2235 ARAPAHOE ST.
WEDNESDAY EVE’G, APRIL 1 1
OUR ENTERTAINERS
• James Cartwright, Richard Frazier. Tobe Johnson, Ed.
Holland. Fred Armstrong. William Rollings, (Skoggie)
Robert Maxwell, (Chink) Mack Smart, Ed. Courtney,
Royal Duke, Eddie Page. Primrose, Society George.
Frank Whitsell, Manager.
Everybody Welcome. Come Early, stay late. The Boys will
spare no pains to make this the Grandest Ball of the Season.
Refreshments will be Served. Don’t Forget the Date.
Souvenir Programs Given Away.
Goodman's Full Orchestra Admission 50c
MILLINERY ANNOUNCEMENT
TOADIES call and inspect my line of
New and Fashionable Millinery
whether you buy or not. Prices be
low those down town. Courteous
treatment to all.
MRS. F. J. SEAGONDOLLER
2621 LARIMER STREET DENVER, COLO.
C. B. PRIOR, President. D. S. ELEY, Sec’y-Trea*.
The Prior Furniture Company
1814 CURTIS STREET
We buy, sell and repair everything for the House. New and Second-
Hand. Window Shades and Sewing Machines sold and repaired, a Spe
cialty. CASH or CREDIT, and our Prices defy competition.
We are also BONDED BROKERS, and transact a STRICTLY RE
LIABLE BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Department; ROOMING HOUSES,
RESTAURANTS. REAL ESTATE and LOANS.
OUR MOTTO: “LARGE SALES, SMALL PROFITS.”
Phone Champa 392. DENVER.
ARTHUR JACKSON’S ORCHESTRA,
ROBERT TOLBERT, Ist Violin S. R. McDANIEL, C. H. HOLEY Vi
PAYTON PETERSON, Cornet Druma
ARTHUR JACKSON, Clarinet MISS FAY ALLEN, i.QP.A WHITE
EDWIN C A I,DWELL, Trombone Piano
Why not Patronize Our Race? Do more Encouraging and
L«ss Knocking and Watch them.GrowJEqual to any Orchestra
in|th<- West.
Phone Malnls3oo, Call for E. Caldwell Residence 2420 Walnut St.
THIS IS THE PLACE TO BUY *OUR
x SPRING GOODS
MME. HAMMOND
HAS A FIRST CLASS LINE OF
HUNAN HAIR GOODS
ALL STYLES OF SWITCHES, MIXEO OKAY
SWITCHES, TRANSFOHMATIOHS. PUFFS. CURLS
AHU WISS.
FREE—Ts MCh ciuttntr • Clustn sf Curls
lor tin iitst 30 iiys win purchase iTriniform
■tltg art Switch.
PHONE OLIVE 010 2404 OLENARM PLACE
PHONE YORK 3597
WEBSTER’S
ORCHESTRA
MUSIC FURNISHED
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
EMMETT WEBSTER,

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