The Bystander from Des Moines, Iowa on March 6, 1914 · Page 1
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The Bystander from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 1

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Friday, March 6, 1914
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i',: VOL. XX NO. 37 CITY NEWS. Mrs. C. B. Woods is reported on the sick list. Mrs. G: W. Robinson, who has been sick sevaml days, is able to be up and •ut again. Don't forget the Suffragette meeting at the Union Congregational church Friday evening March 13. Mrs. Ch&s. Smith on West Eleventh street has been, quite sick the past week, but is a little better. Mrs. Julia Taylor of S. E. 7th street has been very sick the past, week, suffering from rheumatism. She is some better at this writing. The Intellectual Improvement club met at the home of Mrs. Oscar Glass at which time Mrs. Jessie McClain was elected a delegate to the State Federatipn. Mother's Congress will meet Saturday afternoon, March 7th, with Mrs. A. M. Rivers of 1205 Sixteenth street. An interesting program will be given, also a, Woman's Exchange will be held. The Dramatic Art club met Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. R. Graves and studied Act I of Cyrano De Bergerac meet next Taesday with Mrs Geo Patton, study Act II of Cyrano De Bergerafi. Woman's Law and Political study club met Thursday Feb. 26th with Mrs. Harvey Brown and studied mortgages. Meet Thursday March 26th with Mrs. J. B. Rush, study Leases and rentals, Bringnote books, All women Vre invited to visit. Mr. and Mrs. William Taylor of 1539 Buchanan street entertained at a family dinner last Sunday, March 1, in honor of their sister, Mrs. Maude M. Wilkinson, the occasion being her birthday and a farewell of their brother, Mr. W. W. Rowland, who left Monday a. m. for Chillicothe, Mo. Covers were laid for fourteen. At a meeting held recently at the Maple Street Baptist church resolutions were drawn up by the congregation expressing its condolence with the family and friends of the late Mr. Joseph Red. Mr. Red was a deacon •f the Maple Street church and was active in every work pertaining to religious and social service. It was voted that a copy of the resolutions drawn be sent to the family of the deceased and to his fraternal connection. At the meeting of the Callanan Industrial chxb at the residence of Mrs. R. N. -Hyde on Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Sarah Zakriah read a splendid paper upon "Arts and Crafts" and a letter of greeting was received from Miss Hal lie Q. Brown congratulating the club upon its having adopted the name of the late Mr. Callanan, who had remembered in his will a number •f Negro institutions, amon& which was Wilbarforce university. Mrs. Frank P. Johnson, vice president of the City Federation, was present and addressed thb club. Hie Richard. Allen Aid society recently celebrated Allen day by listening to an address on the life, work and burial place of Richard Allen by Mrs. S. Joe Brown, who visited the tomb of this founder of African Methodism 'ih Mother Bethel church, Philadelphia last summer. The meeting this week was held at the beautiful »ew borne of Mr. and Mrs. HenryTaylor at 1108 West Second street, at which a splendid paper on "Arts and Crafts" by Mrs. Wm. Mathews was read, after which an elaborate repast was served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. Wm. Akins. Mesdames E. B. Elliston and Chas. Cumlejr were visitors at the meeting. CORINTHIAN BAPTIST CHURCH. "Everybody Go To Church Sunday, March 8th." lflF:W a. m.—"What Think Ye of Christ." If m.—Sunday school. 6:8® p. HI.—B. Y. P. U. 7:31 p. m.—"Daniel's Secret of Power." A hearty invitation to you. T. L. Griffith, Minister. UNION CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. Services for "Everybody Go To Ohajch Sunday": Morning worship, 10:45. "Everykodjfs {Choice of Worlds." Sunday school at 12 m. Evening worship, 7:45. "The Master at Everybody's Door." An invitation for everybody. A Welcome for everybody. 1 A message for everybody. ,T. M. Brwmfield, Minister. DBLBQATBS TO NEGRO EXPOSITION NAMED. 1 Covietuor Clarke appointed a list of delegates from Iowa to attend the anniversary exposition of the Half-Centyry Anniversary of Negro Freedom to b« held in Chicago in August, 1915. Following is the list of appointees: R. -N. Hyde, Des Moines George Woodbqo, Albia S. Joe Brown, Des •W, A** W & ]r Moines Capt W. H. Milligan, Cedar Rapids John L. Thompson, Des Moines John A. Spencer, Grinnell A1 Walker, Marshalltown Mrs. Ruth Bright, Davenport Mrs. J. B. Rush, Des Moines Mrs. Wells Fowler, Ottumwa. J. M. DAIiLEY, CANDIDATE FOR COUNCILMAN. The above cut is our well known citizen, John M. Dailey, who has announced his name as a candidate for councilman, subject to the city primaries. He stands for a cleaner city and a better protection to our boys and girls and believes in a dollar's worth for a dollar. He is a true and tried friend of the colored race and merits your support BARRETT FOR SCHOOL TREASURER. Mr. W. E. Barrett, cashier for the Valley National bank for many years, and who still holds that position, has allowed his friends to present his name as a candidate for school treasurer for Des Moines, subject to the election March 9th. Mr. Barrett has spent most of his life here, 37 years, and by his long citizenship his financial interest in Des Moines and his good judgment makes him one of the most favorable men that Des Moines could find for such a place of having charge of the funds of our public and Ugh schools. He has never hield an elective office ui"tils life and is regarded in the financial circles as being one of the most competent men in our city to handle the funds of our district. By his many years as cashier of the Valley National bank he has come in contact with hundreds of colored people and they will have an opportunity to express to him their approval on Monday, March 9th. He will appreciate the support that we may give him. JORDAN FOR SCHOOL DIRECTOR. I am pleased to announce this week the name of W. N. Jordan, who is a candidate for one of the directors of our city schools, subject to the election to be held next Monday, March 9th. Mr. Jordan is one-of our rising young lawyers and comes from orle of the best and most highly respected families in our city. His father, W. H. Jordan, is well known by the colored people, as he was a Congregational minister and has preached at the Union Congregational church many times several years ago. Mr. Jordan is a thoroughly competent man and is very .much interested in the development of our public schools and will be a valuable addition to the school board. I can say without fear of contradiction that he is one of tne best friends of the colored race, having at all times defended them when the opportunity would come, and I feel that the colored people should give him one of their votes, as there are two directors to be elected at the coming election Monday. NOTICE. To the workers of the Iowa-Nebraska Sunday School Convention You have been kept in suspense for some time as to where we should meet I hereby announce that we will meet with the Mt Moriah Baptist Sunday school at Omaha, Neb., Thursday before the third Lord's day in June, 1914. Let us strive to make this the banner year of the convention. Three things essential—work, pray and give. Yours for the cause, F. B. Woodard, Pres. BEAUFORT, N. C. (Special to Bystander.) Mr. H. G. Darden of Des Moines, Iowa, arrived in our city on February 5th to visit his mother and father and old friends whom he had not seen for many years. Mr. Darden is the youngest child of his parents and they with their friends were overjoyed to see him, so much so that they all flocked to his parents' home to welcome him and rejoice with the old folks. On his way home Mr. Darden visited at the following places: Davenport, Iowa, Galesburg, III, Columbus, Ohio, Norfolk, Va., Washington and Aurora, N. C. As all interested readers of The Bystander, Mr. Darden has solicited several new subscribers in his vhome town,' and we are sure if oihers Were interested as is Brother Darden our paper would be a thriving one. 'We of the great northwest are always glad to hear from the southland. Chamberlain's Tablets for ConstipaHon. For constipation, Chamberlain's Tablets are excellent Easy to take, mild and gentle in effect Give them a trial Forsale by all dealers. I fn ,,,««• w,»,.w ^. $rp$7i*p «f»?*! W CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA. (This Week's Items.) Grandma Burrel died very suddenly Sunday night. She was 93 years old. The trustees of the Bethel A. M. E. church ask the ladies to assist them in raising means for that department Sunday was trustee day and Mrs. Lowery" turned in $44, Mrs. Holly $10 and the One More Effort club $18 and colloction was $6.65, making a total of $78.65.' The trustees thanked the ladies very much for the excellent work they did. There are Several other ladies to report Quarterly meeting will be the last Sunday in March. Mrs. Hicks and Mr. Morse are reported quite ill. We hope they are improving. Sunday will be observed as church going day. Let every one bring another with you. The baby contest has been deferred until April. The Young Men's club gave an entertainment March 18th. (Last Weeks.) Mrs. E. C. Thomas and Mrs. Wm. Robinson have returned from a pleasant visit in Fort Madison. While there they were the guests of Mrs. Lucy King. Mrs. J. B. Nelson entertained a number of ladies on last Friday afternoon in honor of Mrs. W. A. Brown of Buxton. Mother Warren expects to return to her home in Melrose Park the last of this week, after a pleasant visit with her son, J. W. Warren. Mesdames Milligan and Home entertained Mrs. W. A. Brown last week. Mrs. Joyce is much improved at this writing. On last Tuesday week Mr. and Mrs. Brown gave a recital at the Baptist church and those who missed it missed a great treat, as Mrs. Brown has a very beautiful soprano voice. Miss Ordray Morgan is attending school. Mrs. Perkins is much improved in health and is at home, having been confined at Mercy hospital for some time. GEO. E. FERGUSON FOR COUNCILMAN. We present to our readers a true likeness of Mr. Geo. E. Ferguson, who has announced his candidacy for the office of councUman, subject to the primaries March 16th. Mr. Ferguson is one of the successful business men of our city, being engaged in the printing business. He has a thorough knowledge of business affairs. He is an Iowan by birth and has lived in our city for many years. He was born in Marshalltown, Iowa, and is a man of liberal ideas, and by such experience will no doubt be a profitable addition to our city council should he be chosen. He is a man who believes in an honest arfti square deal to all and an upright business administration and his friends are asking his support upon that ground. He is a man that treats the colored race with equal justice and solicits their support. CLINTON, IOWA. A concert will be given Friday evening at Bethel A. M. E. church, under the auspices of some of our girls: "Hie proceeds will be devoted to assisting the committee which has the church Improvements in charge. A pleasant time isr expected. Last week we received some items for publication. Unfortunately they were without a signature as to the author. We are always glad to have items of interest contributed, but tfrey must be signed to be given consideration. Rev. P. P. Taylor of Chicago, an old time citizen, spent the week end in Clinton last week on business and calling on friends. The revival at the Second Baptist church closed, after a successful season. Fourteen added to the church. The rites of baptism were given to twelve at the First Baptist church on Sunday, February 22nd, by Rev. Sanders, at the conclusion of which the Rev. G. D. Rogers, pastor of the church, gave a beautiful address. Space will not allow the comment which is justly due the encouraging words arid sentiments ill his masterly effort, which was highly appreciated by Rev. Sanders and his members. Mrs. Greenlee is still on the sick list and Grandma Parm remains quite feeble. The name of Miss Mae Culberson was inadvertently omitted from the list of newly elected officers'of Bethel Sunday school, she having been elected assistant organist. Mm. Ezra Carter is a new sub­ ., ',-3•.'.•• K-, IOWA STATE BYSTANDER. DES MOINES, IOWA, FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1914. GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY. MARCH 8. scriber to The "Bystander. Who will be the next? Telephone, write or we will call on you. J. L. Thompson was in Clinton last week on his annual visit to the Masonic body. Unfortunately they were still unable to occupy their quarters recently leased, so the grand master had to be content with meeting the members at the home of M. 0. Culberson, where the interests of the order were discussed. While in the city he was the guest of M. O. Culberson. S. C. Smith of Waterloo, who has been ill for some time, is at the home of his sister in Clinton, Mrs. W .A. Richardson, where he is slowly improving under her care and also his mother, Mrs. Leah Hopkins. M. O. Culberson was a visitor last week in Davenport at the meeting of the Masonic lodge during the visit of the grand master. He reports a good time. Little Vincent, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Culberson, had the misfortune to suffer an injury to one of his arms while at play at his home. We hope nothing serious will result. At present he is doing nicely. Rev. I. N. Daniels, P. E., held his second quarterle meeting at Bethel A. M. E. church on last Sunday. A fair congregation was present at both the morning and evening services, the P. E. preaching at both services. At the Second Baptist church the sermon was delivered at 11 o'clock by the pastor, which was enjoyed by all, followed l.y an interesting Sunday school session at 6:30. A goodly number of young people met for Bible reading at 7: 30 p. m. KBYTESVILLE NOTES. A great revival at the Second Baptist church and the church is spiritually alive. Rev. W. M. McKamey has just closed a great meeting with eighteen additions. Although Sunday was a very bad day our pastor preached two soulstirring sermons to good crowds and we felt the holy spirit in our midst. Surely the Lord is imthis place. Rev. .L. Hopson of Admore, Mo., a\d Rev. J. A. McKamey of Mexico, Mo., assisted us in the meeting. Rev. J. A. McKamey left for his home at Mexico, Mo.,. Saturday. He preached many soul-stirring sermons while in our midst. Our Sunday, school j§ taking on new life and is being largely attended. Miss Corihne Porter is yet very ill. Mr. Russell Miller is some better at this writing. Mrs. Mary E. Hurtt was called to St Joseph Mo., by the illness of her father. We hope fer him a speedy recovery. KEOKUK, IOWA. (Special to Bystander.) Mrs. Katherine D. Tillman of Hannibal, Mo., spoke to a very appreciative audience at Bethel A. M. E. church Wednesday, February 17th, under the auspices of the "Intellectual Improvement club." Mrs. Tillman's lecture, "The Ideal Negro Woman," proved to be very interesting and instructive and carries out the ideas of the National Association of Negro Women, of which Mrs. Tillman is a very popular member, being chairman of a very important committee. An interesting feature of the audience was the fact that many of the ladies present were members of the primary class taught by Mrs. Tillman when Rev. G. M. Tillman paatored at Keokuk fifteen years ago. Also some of these ladies have now started primary classes of their own. While in the city Rev. and Mrs. Tillman were the honored house guests of Mr. J. W. Bland and daughters, Misses Irelia and Myrtle. On Wednesday they were entertained at dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Prof. W. H. Jones. Thursday Mrs. Tillman was tendered a reception by the Reading club at the home of Mrs. W. W. Gross. This club is composed of high school alumni. On Friday Mr. and Mrs. Tillman were entertained at dinner at the hom$ of Mr. and Mrs. Fielding S. Johnson. IN MEMORIAM Of Mrs. Mary Mosley, who departed this life February 17,1914 'Whereas it has pleased the Almighty in His infinite mercy to again invade our ranks and remove from our midst Sister Mary Mosley, Be it resolved that in the passing of Sister Mosley the S. B. Moore Mite Missionary society has sustained the loss of an earnest tffember, who, residing quite a distance, was often deprived the pleasure of commingling with us. Yet her prayers and Christian sympathy was ever ouars. Therefore be it further resolved that we, the members of the S. B. M. M. society, extend our profound sympathy to the bereaved husband,, mother and other relatives in this sad hour of bereavement. Mrs. R. B. Manley, Pres. Mrs. Virginia Thomas, Vice Pres. Miss Ora L. Lewis, Secretary. Albia, Iowa. QUINCY, ILL. The Martha Washington tea jriven Friday night by the Trustee Helpers of Bethel A. M. E." church was quite a success. Miss Anna B. Johnson received the prize for disposing of the largest amount of tags. Total receipts of the evening was $70.10. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Fields, Saturday A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Jchn Gay a daughter Tuesday to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Morton a son to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Vinson, a son. Mesdames L. W. Robinson and FRALEY FOR MAYOR. If you want the affairs of the city carried on in a business like way vote for W. S. Fraley. Mr. Fraley has a public record that would be a credit to any one. He is a contractor of the first class, was a member of the G. Mundy were slightly indisposed this week. Messrs. Chas. Vinson and Oscar Bohon were hurt while working on ice last week News has reached the city of the deaths of Mesdames Lucinda Draper and her sister, Mrs. Mary Coleman, xf San Francisco, Cal., of which their many friends here in the east will be grieved to hear. The funeral of Mrs. Lucinda Draper was held at Bethel church on Friday afternoon, January 30th, in San Francisco and was largely attended by her many friends. Rev. Wilson conducted the services. Mrs. Mary V. Coleman died in San Francisco on January 31. She survived her sister, Mrs. Lucinda Draper, but three days. Cognizant of her death she was perfectly resigned and her end was peaceful. Through the columns of The Bystander the deepest sympathy is expressed to the bereaved sisters, Mrs. Kate Younger of Quincy and Mrs. Belle Golden of Canada and Mr. Henry Clay of Quincy and other relatives. Vote for ^oha H. Hogan for School Treasurer, Moadaj March 9. CAROLYNE M. OGILVIE The above cut is that of Mrs. Carolyns M. Ogilvie who is a candidate for one of the school directors to be elected next Monday, March 9th. Mrs. Ogilvie is the editor of the Midwestern, a "monthly magazine. She taught in our west side High School feveral years ago and is fully compttent. When visiting in Omaha, Nebraska gee I). O. Russell for neatly furnished^ rooms—all modern up-to-date houses. Phones, residence Douglass 6033 Office Douglass 3193. 1918 and 1922 Cummins street, The Mothers' Favorite. A cough medicine for children should be harmless. It should be pleasant to take. It should be effectual. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is all of this and is the mothers'favorite everywhere. For sale by all dealers, -Ar, W city council under the eld form and served two terms in the legislature but the most important consideration for the ordinary voter is that he has been absolutely fair to all classes. Inspection of his business affairs will prove this. JAMES J. CONROY FOR COUNCILMAN. It is indeed a pleasure to present to our many readers the cttt. of Mr. James J. Conroy, who is a candidate for councilman at the coming city primaries March 16th. Mr. Conroy is one of our Des Moines young men and was born, raised and educated in the city. He was born here about thirtysix years ago and has been in the building industry for many years and during that time he employed many colored men and has never held prejudices in that Une, as has. been the *$¥{ J? /W Price Five Cents. CLARINDA, IOWA. Mra. Allen Jones underwent a surgical operation at the hospital and is Mr. Walner of Oregon, Mo., is visiting at Rev. Mitchell's and is expected to move his family here soon. '. Mr. Willie Vance visited friends in Maryville on Sunday. Both pastors held services at their1 own churches Sunday. B. Y. P. U. at the Baptist church at 6 and Christian Endeavor at the A. M. E. church at 6:30. Mr. Edd Nash is very poorly Kb his home. Mr. Willie Black of College Springs visited K. D. Blacks over Sunday. The Home and Foreign Mission met at Mrs. Rev. Mitchell's on Friday. The Mite Missionary will meet at Rev. W. .Morgan's residence. Mn R, Williams, grand chancellor, made'a business trip out of our city Thursday. Mrs. Jane Jackson is reported much better. Mr, Will Pemberton has received employment out of our city. The Ladies' club gave a supper for their husbands at the Tabernacle hall and all enjoyed themselves to a high extent Rare Waihlngton Portrait, A rare sod curious mezzotint portrait Qeorge Washington In library •f the late Lafayette S. Richardson of Lowell. MASS., was auctioned oft last year in Boston. It -Is entitled "Qeorge Washington, late president of the United States of America, etc" and was published March 14. 1801, by J. Hlnton Lindon. Is a small folia and Is colored by liand. It looks as much like George III. as it does the Father of His Country. Baker, wha wrote the "Engraved Portraits of. Washington," says that only one lm presslon of this mezzotint hsc coma under the notice of the writer. It was in neither the Clarkson nor the Oar son sale of Washington portraits. Insist on Yellow Flour. Charles Christadoro, an expert www CopvRiSHTeAc. Anyon* Mndlng ikttch and dwerlptlon M»» quickly uc*ruln our optnlon fr»« «o«ther «p liiTftiition It probably pitintiblfc^CommunlM* atrlotlr eoiifldantwl. HANDBOOK mut fra*. Oldwt iwncy for »»rorin«J^«nt». Patent* takan through Mann Co. ipteUl notUt, course of his brother, who at present is a justice of West Des Moines, Mr.,. Conroy is one of the successful busi-r ness men and stands for the best administration, giving everyone a square deal, and possibly no one could be more inttrested in the development of our city than Mr. Conroy, because he is the product of this city and his whole heart and interest is to give the best of himself to this development His many friends solicit your support and predict that he will be one of the successful councilmen when the race is ^ver.^ *1 *4 4 '4 OS flour and grains, sounds the koynota sf the new situation brought about by the bleached flour decision when he •ays in a communication to the editor' commenting on the bleaohed flour d»' clslon: 'The housewife will now 1» slat on yellow tinted or creamy flour^ijft and Will learn to realise that* natural^ flour very white can in no manner compare with the creamy or yellow flour in so far as glutens and muscl# building values are concerned. "As fnm 85 to 90 pe.- cent, of the large flour mills of the country were using this bleaching process, the decK slon Is far-reaching."—National Vooi Macasine. 60 YEARS*' EXPERIENCE PATENTS I TRADE MARKS DcsraNe ne«lf« vltbott chart*. Sckntific flBKrKan.1U*In A handaomaly lllmtrated weakly. Ijiriraat elr. VMT] four mbntba.IL wBfss**, Hew York M. W«»Mn»ton- P.O.

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