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Franklin's paper the Denver star. (Denver, Colo.) 1912-1913, March 08, 1913, Image 1

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The STAR is Half Block from the new Post Office on 19th St.
Franklin's Paper The Denver Star
Denver News
Especially of
E. V. Cammell of Colorado Springs
spent a few days here this week, be
ing here in the interest of the Gibral
tar Sureties Co., doing an accident
and health insurance business.
Nicely furnished alcove front room
for rent, with all modern conveni
ences. Telephone Olive 1608. 2222
* Curtis St. Mrs. Howard Steele.
C. H. Winters, representing Denver
Lodge, and John Levell, Rocky Moun
tain. are full of smiles and are there
with the gladsome grin, as Winters
says Denver Ix>dge will be nothin*;
but a winner and will never be last
In the race*. Bet on Winters. Mrs.
Thenis Bush, representing Household
4130, declares her Household has nev
er lost a content and will not lose
this. Bet on her. a sure winner. The
baby lodge will lead the mother in
this contest. The public is asking
who will be last and left in this ex
citing race? The Juveniles selling
the most tickets over 25 get a goL
medal as "champion. *’
Everybody is excited, for something
is stirring. Just talk about it.
Mrs. Mary O'Steam. after a long
visit in Leadvllle. has returned to this
city for a short stay.
Mr. John Oliver left Tuesday for
Mexico, accompanied by Mr. Sherman
Mr. Karl Jones has returned to the
city after visiting his friends in Salt
Mrs. Mary Nesbit, who was visiting
In Kansas City, who was not expected
to live, is Improving nicely and has
returned to this city.
Mrs. G. B. McCarroll. who has been
the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. D.
Turner, left Sunday evening for her
home in California, with a very pleas
ant vlait ended.
Thomas Dickerson was 70 years of
age last night and in honor of the
* event a large number of his friends
assembled at his home on 24th and
California streets and spent a merry
evening with him. Speeches and re
freshments left little to be desired In
the way of entertainment.
Rev. Over united in marriage this
week R. Rogers and Mrs. Lulu Davis;
also William Davis and Miss Ellen John
John Oglesby is off duty on sick leavee
C. Astwood has recovered from his
recent illness.
Syl Stewart was 111 last week.
A R. Harris from Colorado Springs
has come here to live. lie will en
gage in the ruiiromi service.
Mrs. Minnie ’Robinson has moved to
2615 Clarkson street and will conduct
a rooming house.
FOR RENT -Furnished or unfur
nished rooms In a modern house. 2515
Clarkson street. Mrs. Robinson.
Lawyer Townsend was Instrument
al in securing a divorce for Mrs. Vir
gin Cole from her husband. Perry
‘Cole, on Thursday.
William Slaughter had a touch of
pneumonia last week and is better.
At the homo of Mrs. Viney Martin,
on East Twentieth avenue, on last
The Denver Star is the Same Paper, with the Same KfPjar J**£iyi*Al wMAfI
Editor, Location and Phone, formerly’ called
Saturday, she was joint hostess with
Mrs. DeShattio In a very cleverly ar
ranged supper complimentary to Mrs.
Anna Baptiste. Service began at 9
o'clock. Decorations and menu were
of the best, so much so that they
were a credit to even such skilled en
tertainers as these. The guests were
B. C. Curtis. Mrs. John Short. Mrs. M.
Dyer. Curtis Harris. Mr. and Mrs. Ed
wards. Mrs. Thenis Bush, Mrs. Anna
Moore, Leonard Anderson, Charles
Porter. Felix Woods.
D. B. Faw. en route from the
Springs to* Estes Park, was in the
city this week.
Tom Berry will render solo selec
tions at each performance of the Par
is theatre on today and tomorrow af
ter 1 o’clock p. m.
FOR RENT Furnished house,
ground floor, in rear of 1882 Marion
street, for $12 per month. Phone
York 3H>9. Vpetmtrs also for rent.
Mr Elliston has been ill, as has
also Edward Barbour.
The upheaval going on in public
life in Colorado Springs set on foot a
retrenchment in the office of sheriff
that resulted in the loss of the one
colored appointee. Ned O’Banion.
Frank Voorse. after an absence of
a long time, is again in the city. He
has been in the Southwest.
William Myers has returned to the
city after a visit to his relatives in
New Orleans.
Mrs. Dunbar of Omaha is in the
city, stopping with Mrs. Greenleaf.
Will Jnmes Mason, who represents
Arapahoe Ix>dge of Odd Fellows, be
first and win the new 191.1 Hartford
bicycle, or will Mrs. Matilda Ewing
of Household of 'Ruth 376. be first and
win the new spring hat. in the popu
larity contest April 1st at Eureka
hall, when the Hollev-Jackson-Wolfs
kill Trio sings, and Prof. Robert Phy
nix conducts moving pictures for 4."
minutes, and Webster’s orchestra
plays? Vote early, often and for your
favorite. Who will be last? Bet or
guess, and then talk about it.
22nd Ave. and Humboldt St. The
Rev. Henry B. Brown. B. D., vicar.
Passion Sunday. 7:30 a. m.. cele
bration of the Holy Eucharist. 9:46
a. m.. Sunday school. 11 a. m.. Chor
nl Matins with sermon. Subject, “The
Sinlessness of Jesus.’’ 5 p. m., Chor
al Vespers with sermon by the Very
Rev. Dean Hart of St. John’s Cathe
dral. 6:30 p. m.. class for instniction
of candidates for confirmation.
The Women’s Guild will meet on
Wednesday afternoon at 3 o’clock.
Lenten mid-week services will be
held on Wednesday evening at 4:30
o’clock, and on Friday evening at 8
o’clock. On Friday evening the course
of lectures on "The Creeds" will be
continued by the vicar.
The class for confirmation is grow
ing and the vicar. Father Brown, will
be glad to receive the names of oth
ers who nre desirous of receiving this
All are cordially Invited to the ser
vices of the church, and a hearty wel
come awaits any who wish to inako
this their church home.
A most unusual honor has come to
a member of the race in the person
of Rev. Over, who has been chosen
by the Denver Ministers’ Association
which is composed of all the minis
ters of the city of both races, to be
one of its representatives to the next
meeting of the Christian citizens,
which is to be held in Portland, Ore
gon. The height of the honor shown
is made clear by the personnel of the
delegates, one of whom is Dr. F.
Coyle of the Central Presbyterian
church. It is needless to say that
the opportunity to be counted with
such men and as a member of such
an organization is an honor not alone
to the man, but also reflects credit
upon his race as wen.
The one piece of news that means
most to persons interested in public
matters is the employment of Mrs.
Alice D. Webb in the office of the
county treasurer as clerk. Mrs. Webb
was appointed and went to work for,
Treasurer Allison Stocker on Wed
nesday. Her appointment ’cornes as
a distinct surprise. It seems that the
Progressive club, of which Rev. T. E.
Henderson is president, P. J. Jackson
vice president and C. 'Asi wood secre
tary. has been working on the matter
and has finally succeeded in winning
the place for the race. They are na
turally jubilant, and deservedly so.
Lewis Parks has quit his position
as soda dispenser and has gone forth
to farm. He is going to build a house
at once on the Gay ranch. 20 miles
from this city. Immediately he and
his wife will live there. He is an ex
pert and an enthusiast on chickens
and will pay special attention to
raising them for the local market. He
has a fine team, new running gear,
and is going about farming in a thor
ough manner.
Furnished apartments, 2 and "
rooms with hot and cold water in
each kitchen. Also front roms. sin
gie, electric lights, gas. Rates very
reasonable. 2352-2358 Ogden St., cor
ner 24th avenue. Phone York 6707
Mrs. R. M. BLAKEY.
At the parsonage of Shorter church.
.Mr. and Mrs. Wlmras celebrated the
fortieth anniversary of their mar
Mr. and Mrs. Wimms are old resi
dents of the city and she is an espec
ially useful church worker. There
fore the parsonage was filled with
personal friends and all the Shorter
members it could hold. They brought
them a lot of reminders of their good
will in the shape of presents of goods
and money, the latter being especially
James Cartwright, who has been ill
for two weeks, is improving.
FOR RENT —Two furnished rooms
cheap, at 2557 Clarkson street. Mrs
(By Mrs. S-. S. Greene.)
In sorrow’s lonely night.
When heart-strings draw tight;
Deep sorrow’s trend is made.
Silently evening shades are laid.
In sorrow’s lonely night.
When silver cords do break;
Sunshine turns into night.
Love into fear and hate.
In sorrow’s lonely night.
When heart-strings throb and
Comes the voice of the Nacarine,
Softly, pathetically and serene.
Majestic eye sublime.
Full of love compassionate divine.
Then tender threads re-unite.
Faith and love chase away the
Future Legal Lights of Howard Uni
versity Make Their Intial Bow.
1 The •‘coining out’* banquet of the
M lior class of tbe law department of
H iward university on Feb. 21 at
Gray s. in Washington, was a veritable
of reason and a flow of soul.”
A: larger or more progressive gather
ing of young men of the race have
never put their feet beneath a festal
board in the nation’s capital. It rep
resented an inspiration for the pres
ent and a glowing promise for the fu
The program of speeches, embrac
ing a number of topics of practical
value and strong contemporaneous In
terest, was as follows:
**Tha Progress of Criminal Law Re
form , ' Chester A. Carpenter; "The Posi
tion of the United States Relative to Pan
ama Canal Tolls.” Peter R. Lee; “The
Political Status of the American Negro,”
John H. Derry; “Evolution of Law and
Its Relation to Modern Sociology," Harry
A. Capehart; "The Relation of Judicial
Procedure to Government," Garfield C.
Thompson; “Federal Control of Corpora
tions. “ Edward R. Dryver; “Our Moral
Duty as Lawyers,” E. E. Jones; “Fifty
Tears of Freedom," Huver L Brown;
•*Cla.«s of '13, “ Arthur E. Briscoe.
Mr Arthur A. Rhambo acquitted
himself admirably as toastmaster.
An opportunity for brief discussion
was allowed, and a brilliant array of
Supplementary talks was given by
members of the class not down on the
ttgoiar program. Felicitous addresses
ifcfiMliTiiiH by Professor W. HL H.
Hart of the faculty of Howard Law
-.'bool and Mr. R. W. Thompson, pres
ident of the National Negro Press as
sociation. who were special guests of
I he occasion. The class yell was a de
; ightful feature.
The officers of Howard's law class
of 1913 are: President. John E. Round
tree; vice president, Robert D. Brooks;
secretary. Arthur E. Briscoe; assistant
! secretary. William H. Tabbs; treasur
l or, Harry J. Capebart; sergeant-at-
I arms. Garfield C. Thompson. The so
cial committee was made up of Alonzo
j Ware, chairman: E. R. Dryver, nuver
i I Brown. William 11. Burrell, John H.
, Hinton, C. A. Carpenter, Artee H.
Fleming. J. Arthur Davis. Henry E.
Dunne. Marion F. Harris, Edward E.
| Jones, Bernard I. Jackson. B. T. Mont
gomery. William H. Martin, James E.
I Buckner. John W. Robinson, Jacob L.
| Reid, Philip G. Reed and Joseph A.
Thornton. The remaining members of
I the class are: William B. Bruce, J. H.
Berry, Walter 1*. Browne and Alfred
j II. Rhambo. They hail from every sec
tion of the country and from the West
India Islands.
Gray’s mirror encircled dining room
waa a bower of beauty, American flags
and bunting being displayed on the
The table sparkled with cut
glass and Haviland china, and huge
bouquets of tea roses added plctur
• -queness to the color scheme. Musical
selections were played on a high grade
pianola during the discussion of the
menu and between the speeches.
The menu was got up In fine style.
G r *nd United Order of True Reformer*
Adds to Membership.
Evidence of the complete rehabilita
tion and growth of the Grand United
Order of True Reformers is apparent
from ail sources. Old members are re
furalng, new ones are being added,
and confidence Is being restored.
Through the strenuous efforts of the
president. Mr. Klovd Ross, much has
Ir an accomplished to the great delight
of the race.
At the semiannual meeting of the
board of directors recently hold Presi
dent Ross, the secretary and the treas
urer made a report exceeding any
made to the board for the past six
years. Since August $29,000 has been
received, 30,000 policies Issued and
eighty-three Fountain*' .and Rosebud
nurseries organised. The headquarters
of the organisation are in Richmond,
\ a. It has branches throughout the
among Our
Captoria Frohman, the negress who
shot and killed Lula Dickerson at a
rooming house, 135 Twenty-sivth
street, on February 19, was dis
charged by Judge W. H. Reeder, fol
lowing a preliminary hearing this
After the inquest of yesterday, the
coroner’s jury, consisting of B. F.
Thomas. A. T. Hestmark and A. G.
Harris, declared that Mrs. Frohman
shot in self defense and recommend
ed that the prisoner be released.
County Attorney David Jensen, how
ever, filed information charging the
woman with murder in the first de
gree and the preliminary hearing was
held this morning before Judge Reed-,
Following the order of the court
for her discharge, the friends of Mrs.
Frohman, as well as her husband, Ed
gar Frohman, rushed in to where she
was sitting, and there was an abund
ance of embracing and kissing. Mr.
and Mrs. Frohman left the station
arm in arm.
The testimony given was practic
ally the same as at the inquest yes
| terday. Mrs. Frohman did not take
the stand. Every witness who was
acquainted with the women con
cerned stated that Mrs. Dickerson
had threatened Mrs. Frohman and no
evidence was introduced to show that
the shooting was committed for any
reason except self defense.
Much time was taken over the
question of the wounds inflicted upon
Mrs. Dickerson. C. J. A. Lindquist,
the undertaker, was on the stand for
some time and described by means
of notes the location of the various
wounds to show from what direction
the shots were fired.
Henry Brown, father of Mrs. Froh
man. repeated his story of yesterday
to the effect that Lula Dickerson had
sat facing the door to Mrs. Frohman's
room for two hours before Mrs. Froh
man attempted to come into the din
ing room, and Mrs. Phyllis Lawrence,
the proprietor of the house, retold the
story of the threat made by Mrs.
Dickerson the night before in a voice
loud enough to be heard by Mrs.
Frohman in the next room.
After all testimony had been heard.
Attorney T. D. Johnson, for Mrs.
Frohman. moved for a discharge in
harmony with the decision of the
coroner's pury and he summed up the
case to bring out the idea of self de
The point contested by the county
attorney was in regard to the revol
ver in the hands of Mrs. Frohman.
He stated that there was no evidence
introduced but what showed that Mrs.
Frohman had the revolver in her
hand when she opened the door.
After summing upth e case. Judge
Reeder declared that there was no
evidence to prove otherwise than that
the woman acted in self defense and
he ordered that she be discharged
—Salt Lake Daily Tai>er.
If so. get a box or Dr. King's New
Life Pills, take the mregularly and
your trouble will quickly disappear.
They will stimulate the liver, improve
your digestion and get rid of all the
poisons from your system. They will
surely get you well again. 25c at all
business and be assured of a good liv
ing for life. A fascinating profession
with very little competition; make
money while living at home. Simple
instructions. Write for free pamphlet.
C. E. Clark. B. 137, Leavenworth. Kas.
Five Cemts a Copt| '
Master Watson Chanault was oper
ated on Sunday for the throat.
Mrs. T. H. Newsom gave a quilting
at her home on Emerson street. All
present enjoyed it.
Mrs. Minnie Asknew is confined to
her bed.
A program was rendered at the A.
M. E. church. The girls did excellent.
Mr. and Mrs. William Maberry ex
pect to go on a ranch about the last
of March.
The children will soon be practic
ing for Easter. Mesdames Lewis and
Shute have charge of the exercises.
Mrs. M. Burrell is a little better at
this writing.
Mrs. John Ivery is mending slowly.
Our taxpayers of the race here are
making a strong protest against the
division of Fremont county.
Rev. Lyons, pastor of the Baptist
white church, occupied the pulpit for
Rev. Brandon Sunday night. The Dr.
also brought along his choir.
On last Friday night a home talent
minstrel was given at the opera house
for the benefit of Mt. Olive Baptist
church. The Daily Record on Satur
day made the following comment:
Moody Bruton's Superb Minstrels
surprised a large audience at the op
era house Friday night with a really
commendable production. The show
was of a home talent nature, com
posed of colored musical artists, and
was far above the average of such at
tractions. Henry Payne, the ebony
hued fun maker and clever singer and
dancer, was distinctly the hit of the
evening. His team-mate. Moody Bur
ton. did some stunts of an excellent
character. Moody organized and
trained the aggregation and deserves
credit for his work. No better choice
could have been made for interlocutor
than John Trusty, the young educated
boy employed as butler for E. D. Ip
son. The interlocutor predominates a
minstrel performance, and in this role
Trusty made good. The jokes were
all new. the chorus work fine, and the
singing good enough to listen to.
Twenty thousand dollars in wages
to be paid for labor in beet fields and
harvesting this year.
One hundred colored men and boys
wanted by May 20. 1913; work will
last until December.
Now would be a good time to home
stead on land near the work and earn
money to prove up your homestead,
where the soil is the best in the state
for raising sugar beets, potatoes and
other crops.
For general information, call or ad
1941 Arapahoe St., Denver. Colorado.
Nearly every skin disease yields
quickly aud permanently to Bucklen’s
Arnica Salve, and nothing is better
for burns or bruises. Soothes and
heals. John Deye, of Gladwin, Mich.,
says, after suffering 12 years with
skin ailment and spending $4OO in
doctors' bills, Bucklen's Arnica Salve
cured him. It will help you. Only
25c. Recommended by all druggists.

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