The New York Age from New York, New York on October 8, 1914 · Page 5
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The New York Age from New York, New York · Page 5

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 8, 1914
Page 5
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9 THE NEW. YORK AGE, THURSDAY, OCT. 8,1 01 rnLORED M.&'s TO HOLD CONCLAVE IN TENNESSEE Cod turned trosa pace 1.) orivilcgc oC naming at least one pastor and one layman in his district to attend the meeting. . . tu,. hn at first oDDOsed the con- templated convention are for the most jne that the colored membership of the church be given its own bishops and allowed to govern itself. Dr Earnest Lyon is the author of a tamphlet advocating autonomy. His Views were published a few months .fter Bishop I. B. Scott, who is in charge of the Liberian conferences, wrote an article to one of the church publications virtually declaring that the colored membership could not hope for an equal footing in all departments of the denomination. Dr. Lyon declared that present conditions in his denomination did not foreshadow the election 0f a rolored bishop, even for the distinctively colored conferences. He says the colored membership is segrated in nearly every department of the church, and that "increasing race prejudice and the past history of the black man in this country will render his elevation to the bishopric, if not impossible, at least too remote to command at present the serious consideration of thoughtful and sensible people." His plan for autonomy provides that the colored membership have separate societies from the whites, but that the bishops meet together, with bishops elected by colored members. The present agents of con-neetional boards, he points out, would then become heads of their respective boards. Want Negroes Eliminated from M. E. Church. A number of ministers of the Washington Conference, while not opposing the purpose of the meeting, adopted a resolution condemning the p.oposed plan of representation in the convention. Many keenly interested in the matter would be excluded, said the resolution of protest, by the plan of selection. The call was modified so that any pastor in the country could attend. A plan is suggested for one of the conferences to issue a call and for each conference to be represented by five capable persons, who would organize along proper lines. , It may be added that there is an element in the M. E. Church, as well as in the M. E. Church South, who would like to see the Negroes eliminated from the former body, believing that thereby a way will be paved for. the union of the two denominations, which split in 1844 over the slavery question; FOOD FOR LIBERIA REQUESTED OF U. S. Seedal to Tic Nsw Yobk At. Washington, Oct 7. A strong effort is being made to have the United States government send a warship stocked with food supplies? to Liberia, which is suffering from a lack of ne-An to the cessation of export and import trade since the breaking out . .. ' . T- ot tne connict in turope. A delegation, in which was the Rev. J. M, Waldron, the Rev. W. M. Alexander, corresponding secretary of the Lott Carey Baptist Foreign Missionary Convention; tht Rev. M. St Clair, Dr. Ernest Lyon, the Liberian consul general to this country, and Dr. L G. Jordan, who has charge of the foreign mission work of the National Baptist Convention, recently called upon offi-riak nf the State Denartrrtent and told of the plight of Liberia. The delegation also had a conference witn secretary Daniels of the Navy, and the latter promised do whatever he could to relieve, the distressing situation It was pointed out by the visitors that the war had crippled Liberian trade and that the country was greatly in need of the necessaries of life, which had iitherto come from the warring European nations. The officials were also told that the Lott Carey Baptists raised nearly one thousand dollars for Liberia at its recent annual session at Raleigh, 'N. C, and that this and other moneys raised by the National Baptist Corrven-'oflrther-A.M.;E. Church, the M. E. Church, ancj other agencies, were lying in banks in this country because the war had stopepd the means of transferring the same. The delegation pointed out that the government had recently voted " $1,000,000 to aid Americans stranded in Europe and that a way ought to be found to use some of this in aiding Americans in Liberia. The pica was also made that relief at this time would probably mean the beginning of extensive trade relations between this country and the little West African republic. Representatives of the various ministerial bodies in this city, Baltimore and other communities are working to find ays and means to relieve the distressed People. It is hoped that the United States will send an army transport laden with money and provisions. CALANTHIANS HAVE NEW COURT AT UTICA Special to Tm Niw Yo Aon. Utica, N. Y Oct. 7. A new Court of Calanthe. with 28 members, was set up here by Mrs. M. Bailey, grand worthy Councilor, and Mrs. Ella G. Eubanks, trand worthy lecturer, assisted by Lee Crawford, grand chancellor, and Dr. P. C McClcndon of New Rochelle, grand lecturer. The new court is known as Conquest Court, No. 12, and was organized by M". F. F. Perssett. The officers in-Mailed were Mrs. Etta Edmondson, orthy councilor; Mrs. Sadie Freeman, Worthy inspectress; Mrs. Sarah Frank, worthy inspectress; Mrs. Florence Stout, worthy register of deed and worthy recorder of . accounts; Mrs. Sarah Peresett, receiver ef deposits; Mrs. Senia Cook, worthy ovation ; Mrs. artsy Buck, worthy senior directress; rs. Mageie Sanders, worthy junior'di-Ttress; Mrs. Mary Green, worthy e-rt; Miss Carrie Charles, worthy eon-. Actress: Miss Erne Lee. worthy assistant mj. w. t i,.-. w;ii. ms. worthy herald; Mrs. Leah Wright, worthy nroctor; Mrs. Sarah Peresett, "fand Court representative; Mrs. Ma-ae Mason (18 months), Mrs. Rida Jam-.(fwm (12 months), Mrs. Irene Shaw (6 "wnths), trustees. Meetin will be held JJi second and third Tuesdays at Foster -", uenesec street. DR. PETTIFORD, BANK : ;" PRESIDENT,; TJRIED special to Til Naw you Am. Birmingham. Ala.. . Oct. 6 Six tcenth Street Baptist Church was packed to its doors, and more than a thousand people stood outside, when the funeral of the late Rev. W. R. Petti ford, founder ana nrst president of tne Alabama Penny Savings Bank, Was held from that church, Tuesady, September 22. Car riages and autos for mourners and friends extended two blocks in each direction. Mr. Pettiford's death occured Sunday, September; 20, after an illness of several months. The active and honorary pallbearers were selected from his business and minsterial associates, and members of the Birmingham Negro Business League, the Inter-Denominational Ministers' AAliance and the directors of the bank attended in a body. The Funeral 8ervice. Dr. J. A. Whitted, pastor of the Sixteenth street Baptist Church, being unable to reach the city in time, the assistant pastor,-the Rev. S. M. Avery, presided as master of ceremonies. The choir of the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church furnished the music Prayer was offered by the Rev. F. G. Ragland, president of the Inter-Denominational Ministers Alliance, while the Rev. D. P. Moore, presiding elder of the A. M. E. Church, read the scripture. Brief tributes were paid to Dr. Pettifrd's life by several representative citizens as a friend, R. W. Taylor; as a business man, B. H. Hudson; as, a civic leader, Dr. W. P. Saunders; as a race man, Dr. James A. Bray, and as a Christian, the Rev- S. M. Hall. A special committee sent from the Birmingham Baptist Association presented a formal tribute to Dr. Pettiford's life, as did also Belton Gilreath, the . well-known capitalist Dr. Boothe pronounced the funeral eulogy from the text "A prince, a great man has fallen." Interment followed at Oak Hill Cemetery. Handsome floral tributes had been sent to the family by friends of Dr. Petti-ford. One particularly handsome design had been sent by George B. Ward, president of the city commission; while upon the casket lay a beautiful design sent by the Alabama Old Folks and Orprans Home. The Rev. Mr. Pettiford had long been a prominent figure in commercial and religious circles. He was the first president of a bank founded by Negroes in this country, continuing in that position from the founding of the bank in 1890 to his death. He was one of the organizers of the National Negro Bankers' Association, and had served as its head. When he became ill a few months ago, he was given a leave of absence by the Penny Savings Bank, and the vice-president, John O. Diffav, was elected acting president The bank has a capital stock of $100,000, a surplus of $19,000, a working capital of $500,000, and occupies its own six story building. Mr. Pettiford was born in North Carolina in 1847; was a Baptist minister more than thirty years, serving for a number of years as pastor of the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church. MILES COLLEGE TO GET NEW BUILDING lpacial u Tib Nbw You Acs, Birmingham, Ala., Oct. 6 As soon as sufficient funds are collected and the insurance is paid, work on the erection of a new boys' dormitory for Miles Memorial College, to replace the one destroyed by fire several weeks ago, will begin. The trustees of the college, at a recent meeting, subscribed $1,000 toward the rebuuilding fund. Prof. G. A. Payne, for the past five years vice-president of the college, has been elected president to succeed John W. Gilbert. The new president is an alumnus of Lane College, where he received the degree of bachelor of science. He has also taken advanced courses at the University of Chicago. He has taught in Lane College and the high school at Jackson, Tenn. W. R. Banks, principal of the Kowal-iga Normal and Institute, has been elected instructor in English and science to succeed Prof. Payne. He is a graduate of Atlanta University. Professor Osborne. will take the chair of mathematics, succeeding Prof. J. L. Johnson. He was educated at Lane College. Miles Memorial College is supported by the Colored Methodist Episcopal Church. HOUSTON'S MAYOR PROBES BRUTAL ACTS Special to The Naw Vote Aoa. Houston, Tex, -Oct. 6. Because, as tolms Philin Harris tried to KCt away from police officer Moody, tne 1 .. .1. XT ........ : th mtr Mutllll Onnxr snoi wc hckiv i Moima coHjtpfi-nsc as a justification. Last week Odine Burton and Mose Arm strong were severely Deaten wun revolvers in the hands of policemen. As a result of the brutal treatment accorded Negroes, Mayor Campbell is iinr an inwetio-ation. and he Dromtses to mete out punishment to the officers if the evidence warrants n. CARNEGIE DONATES A PIPE ORGAN TO CHURCH Special to The Naw Yoas Aoa. . Braddock, Pa., Oct. 7.-At the New Hope Baptist Church Sunday morning, the Rev. J. H. Dwelle announced that Mr. Carnegie had donated a pipe organ, to this congregation. The first Carnegie library ever do- ..j . on r?rp wit invert to Brad- dock and the New Hope Baptist Church is the first Baptist cnurcn in western Pennsylvania to be thus honored. BISHOP SCOTT'S DAUGHTER TO MARRY Special to Th Niw Yo.s Acs. Nashville, Tenn., Oet. 6 Bishop and Mrs. I. B. Scott have issued invitations to the marriage of their daughter, Miss Mabel Etta, to Dr. William P. Saunders of Birmingham, Ala., the ceremony to take place at their residence, 125 Fourteenth avenue, north, Monday afternoon, October 12. at 5.30 o'clock. The bridal couple win be at home at 612 North 9th avenue, Birmingham, after October 11 Tom Harris Wins for Smart Sot. In the weeklv road run of the West Harlem A. C. Sunday, the first man to finish was Tom Harris of the Smart Set Athletic Club, who put up the cracking; good time of 10:10 for the distance. WHEELING, W. VA. ' Wheeling. W. Va. James Spriggs has purchased the grocery store owned by, Robert Clarke. Eleventh street Mrs. Jesse Hayes of Columbus, Ohio, is to' have charge of the orchestra at the New Windsor. Beuford Westbrook left Monday night for Washington, D. C, to attend How- aiu university. William Dorsey & Co. has opened a news stand and shoe shining parlor at 36 Eleventh street. Ed Murray, 916 Chap street is now open for all paper-hanging jobs, . Mrs. Jos. Verse was in Pittsburgh, Pa., Saturday for the day. The Lincoln High's football team played a game against the Bellaire High last week. MARION, S. C. Marlon. S. C. Mrs. Elizabeth Walk er has returned from Sumter where she was the guest of Mrs. T. E. Gall- lard. Granville Downs of Monroe. N. C, spent three days In the city last week as the Kuest of bis nelce, Mrs. Kldar Mae Llttlelohn. Geo. Fleglar has returned from Ash- vllle, N. C, where he spent the sum mer months. He will leave soon xor Walterboro. S. C. to serve as Principal of the Graded School. Miss Mamie Paterson leaves next weelc for Mullins, S. C, to teach in the Dubllo school. The Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Nelson of Rldgeway, S. C, were In the city last week to attend the funeral of Mrs. Nel son's grandfather. Mrs. Madeleine Scott, who has been the guest of Mrs. F. W. Llttlejohn for the past two weeks, left for her home at Monroe, N. C, to-day. PORTSMOUTH, N. H. Portsmouth, N. H. The quarterly eoneert and social of the People's Baptist Sunday School wai held on Wednesday evening, September 30, and was Iviely attended. The rites of baptism was administered by the Rev. John L. Davis, pastor of the People's Baptist Church, Sunday, October 4, at the pool of the Middle Street Baptist Church. Mrs. Ritha L. Dowdy and Lillie E. Limpa-comb, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Burton in Sherburne avenua, Itft Friday, October 2, for their home in Haverhill, Mass. The Rev. John L. Davis left Monday, October 5. on his annual vacation which he will spend in xarioua parti of the West visiting his children. Mrs. Aaron Brown and son, Aaron, Jr., left Thursday. October 1, for Hampton, Va., where she will spend the winter with her parents. George E. Rid, who has been con6ned to the Naval Haspital for the past three weelca, has recovered sufficiently to be out again. HOLLY 5PR1NG3. MISS, Hollv Sorinas. Miss. The Mississippi In- dustrial College, in this city, opened Thars- dav. beotember 24. Dr. Koiers was elected president of the school at a special meeting and gave tne opening apeecn, alter wntcn the following spoke: J. A. Anderson, the Rev. F. H. Henry, Dr. T. H. Howard, T. A. I. Williams and P. A. White, the Rev. J. A. Gilliam, Elder L. B. Woods, Mrs. B. G. Carruthers and the Rev. N. IL Williams. A ffoad enrollment waa recorded. Ed. House ot tms city died inursaay, ucto- ber 1. He is survived by a wile, Mrs. FW,w.. uitL CliarW- aad two aiaters. Mrs. Lilla Harris of Meridian, Miss., and Bra. Lulu Smith of Memphis, ienn. lohnnie Kelly. Grev Scott W. D. Avery. H. W. Doxey and Misses Whelock and Sarah Elliott of this city spent Sunday, September 27. in Memnhla. Tenn. The contract to take Asbury M. E. Church down waa given to Edgar Rankin of this city. The work began Tuesday, September 29. Services wui Da beta at tne jamer Institute High School Mrs. Manab Williams and daughter Miss Pauletta, Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Howard, Pror. and Mrs. E. H. Kisaock, Miss Rosa Kelly and CMell Richardson attended the fair in Memphis, Tenn., last week. Rust College opened' Thursday, October 1. In the absence of the president. Dr. J. T. Dockina. the school waa opened by Dr. Ben nett, the Freedman'a Aid inspector. Dr. Dock ing is ill at his home in Khoae isiana. Mr. and Mrs. I. O. Smith and children of Memphis, Tenn., are visiting their uncle, Mr. C. A. scale, Bonner street. KEY WEST, FLA. Wbv Wkt. Fla VV. I. Moreno re turned recently from New York City, where he had his eyes treated during the summer. Mica Marv Tones is home aeain. after spending a vacation in Miami and Jack sonville. Alfred f.Jhsnn left oh Tuesdav for Tallahassee to resume his studies at the Florida A. and M. College. Miss Constance Roberts and Norton RnWte tnnlr tin' State Uniform Teachers examination last week and were successful in making first uraoe Certificates. Their averages were 88 and 91 per cent, respectively. Miss Alma Vita Lang is visiting her sister, Mrs. Kershaw of Fort Pierce. James Gabriel is planning to leave in the near future for Augusta. Ga. to continue his studies at Paine College. Bernard Adams, 617 Thomas street is now the agent for The New York Age. Ndinn FnclUh. an old and resoected citizen, is seriously ill at his home, 720 Thomas street. Mict Trpne Roberts did srtecial kinder- nrtn wnrlr at the Kummer Normal of Florida A. and M. College. She also visited in Jacksonville, ucaia, Lcescurg, ban ford and uoidsooro. rauimtra F.stevez. a well-known Cu ban citizen, died on Friday after a ling ering uiness. MEMPHIS, TENN. Memnhis. Tenn. The Tuskegee So cial Club gave an entertainment September 28 at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Gowens, Wicks avenue. K. D. Williams, president presided. J. E. Owens was chairman of program com mittee, "The Tuskegee Song." led by J. L. Owens; remarks by the president on "The Forces of Unity"; Mr. Owens read a paper on the '"New T. M. C. A.: oration by K. D. Ralnge; solo, "Dreaming," by H. D. Owens; L. L. Roman of Lemyne Institute, spoke; auarteL Burton. Owens, Gowens and Owens, sang several selections; read ing from Dunbar, "Little Brown tDjr by Miss Bessie Simon; J. H. Jones of Lemoyne Institute extended an Invi tation to the ciud to attend an entertainment given by the Alumnae of tmoyne: remarks, J. E. Moore. Mrs. C. T. . Ellis thanked the host and hostess' for hospitality extended the Tuskegee Club. Those present were James A. Moore, K. D. Williams, president; K S. Ralnge, W. N. Forkner, E. B. Gowens, J. E. Owens, H. D. Owens, A. P. Strong, C. D. Walton, F. S. Reld, H. B. Ruffln, C. Schaffner J. H. Jenes, T. J. Johnson, L. L. Romans, Mr. and Mrs. Gowens, R. P. Bentley, F. McNeil, J. B. Dillard of Meharry, D. T. Burton, H. V. Blandon, Dr. J. Q. Taylor. H. H. Suduth, Misses 8. B. Howard, E. B. Avery, I D. Harris, D. T. Van Bibber, W. B. Owens, B. W. Simon, Marie Baker, M. C. Carpenter, May iP. Vniiamav' "v7. ..iWheeJock,' Oretts. N. Johnson, Kajie C. -Brown, Mrs. Jamea Moore, George Banks, C. H., Williams, Charles Scnoffner, N. Baker.' "" " Mrs. IDA WHITE-DUNCAN r 19 PRESCOTT JT., JERJCY CITY, N. J. V- , liAIR WORKER Win. Braids, Bancs, Pwnpadoars end Cembmsa made np in the latsst styles. Scalp treatment, Shampooing, Hair Drearine, Faoe Maeaasc Manicuring. Colored People's Combine bought. Mail orders promptly attended to. Branch Offio, sCaa Catheriaa St, Philadelphia. Pa, "Sexual Philosophy" . . 12cts. Cleanest, best, most instmotive sex manual pnblisbed. Actually teaches, not merely argues.Price only 12c. Write to-day, Satisfaction guaranteed. ''HEALTH - WEALTH Pib. rUuse, el Btnalngtoji oet s-3t St, Lawrence, Mass. , e. T. D. Mm SCIENTIFIC SCALP SPECIALIST 4630 W. 35th Avenue, Denver, Colo. Madam T. D. Perkins, of Denver, Colo., who has spent five years In study of the scalp, Is now interesting women all over the globe in the care of the hair and scalp. No matter how dark your skin is. Madam Perkins' matchless scalp preparations and scientific method of treatment for cultivating, beautifying and growing the hair will grow your hair if there is no physical ailment to prevent Her treatments have been successful where all others have failed. Have you written her? If not, and you want hair like her own, write her to-day. Be sure to enclose a 4-cent stamp and write your name and address very plain If you expect a reply. Don't write unless you mean business. ':; 'Af ; ' COPYRIGHTED -1910. WOMEN, STOP, WAIT, LISTEN, READ I If a Woman have long hair, It Is a Glory to Her: 1 Cor, 11-15. Every Woman Can Have that Glory If She Wishes It This is for you. but soft, long, beau not be put on the Do you want this write for particulars kins, the Scientific Denver, Colo, who world with her won hair. My own hair Is ment. With these grew 17 inches in malned one length . years. What I did doing for hundreds do for you with my Scalp Preparations, falling balr or break ' ends, removes dandrunr and scalp scurr, causes tne nair to grow long, np matter hnw nhnrt! soft iu mnttAr hfv straight from the bulbs, no matter bow kinky. First treatment will show wonderful improvement. Do not wait if you are Interested in your hair. I give treatments all over the United States by mail. Write me at once. I send booklet concerning the care of the hair, and testimonials of those taking my treatments when a 4-cent stamp is enclosed. I do not have agents. I need a personal history of your hair and scalp and your physical condition. 1 All mall promptly answered when a 4-cent stamp la enclosed. I am the only woman of the race growing balr to-day who can show the public the real length my hair was when I first began treating it Send for booklet if you mean business. You can secure these preparations only from me. None like them made in the. world. The T. D.. P, Scientific Scalp Preparation, Madam Perkins, sole agent SUMMER frank K. Tarsia. Free, and Mar. W&Uasi C Director: Frank S. TarpU, Ckairmaa; Cbauncer Jaeoba, WUUaat CTtraiiM, Wal ler rotter. Hotel Melbourne The Melbourne Company, Proprietors, WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS B0S-81J TREMONT STREET BOSTON. MASS. 5 el. Roa, 3216). TL Rox, 22M, TaL Roa, 1170 ddrcas all communtcatioaa to the Melbourne gompao. marM-e' The White Rose Cottage 3 School Yonker,IS.Y. Moat dealrable place to epead your Tacatlon, Nice airy llaht room, $1.50 per week. Alio private room, at reasonable rates Emoloymenl Asaocy conaected. convenient to all trolley Unea Mrs. Dora Evans, Prop Jun 2S-4t Talephont i340B H. H. Oarnett House At WESTBUCy.t, I. nnnl ini tat for the entire maimer woBtbi. Ooodcooklns and excellent aervice Automobile partlea arrved at abort notice. Por information apply w me oaairos oi ia trn'ot Honae Bord. NBtUB A. WILLIAMS Agricultural and MFchBjnlcaf ror tht Colored Race. JHintainea r1 . , . vr ..V. rami:.. a , ,,, , ,,, , , I I ! ,l prates ana or . " j - --- , -.Ti Y' Three stronp: departments Academic, Agricultural and Mechanical Night School for needy students. Well equipped Trade School. Advance coursei lending to the degree! of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture and Bachelor of Science in Mechanics. Board, lodging and tuition $7.X per month. Fall term begins September, 1, 1914. Write for catalog or free tuition. Aug. I tyr, JAS. B. DUDLEY, President, ureensporo, is. i Porto Rican Lingers Camp any uaarjrACTVKKKS or LADIES' HIGH GRADE UNDERWEAR Silk and Crepe Kimonos, SUk and Batiste Underwear and Night Gowns , ., Dirict from Maktr to Wtartr .., From $1.00 UP 247 WtST 46th STREET. NEW YORK CITY AGENTS WANTED EVERYWlHERI To represent Isacaat staltef Aaasu, a ska; etoeai ana aeata dcocsk a" nura, wot Workers' 'Hearty Lo.'a TaJoawo weaasfuous lota,' for sal on eeir tsras Send for ex-tkmlare, Address, f. W. WAT&UTS. Mil Broadway, I. Y. City. ' - $2.00 Rending 50c Are you in trouble, are you un happy, are you unsuccessful ? If so consult this Wonderful Medium who will advise you immediately the direct road to success. Brings good luck, happiuess. t all. Remember her regular $2.00 consultation 50 ceats this week only. Du BOI 123 Bast 34th Street All Cars and Subway I ' Near Lexlnton Ave Hours 10a, to 5p.m. Wednesday 10 a.m. to 9 p.m No more Ironed hair, tiful hair that need dresser on retiring, kind of hair?.. If so, to Madam T. D. Per-Scalp Specialist of is astonishing the derful ar( of growing my best- advertlse-treatments my hair two years. It had r-(four inches) for 15 for- my hair I am of others, and will Matchless Scientific Mr trAntmont ntnna .4 v Beiore Treaunsnt. tog offf cure8 8pjit harsh; thick, no matter how thin I RESORTS PERKINS ;v; i- OPEN ALU THE YEAR. HOTEL COMFORT AND CAFE 201 BAY AVE, OCEAN CITY, N. J. MRS. M. B. COMPORT, Proprietress. Fine view ef Orest Mo Martoor Bay, the Inlet and the Atlantlo Ocean. Boating, Bathing, Fishing and Tennis. Thirty minutes to Atlsntlo City by leatrif ears and by steamboat. May me ENGLISH HOUSE 149 NORTH T. J CATSKILL. M. Y. ALWAYS QPEN. Grssd visw f th. UUklll Moi)nUI"J, Good oars', Raussasl ratas. tight airy roomt. Writs for parUctiUrt, Atn. MINNIE ENGLISH, Prop Telephone Uli Bryant THE JERSEY HOUSE 317 West 39th Street FurBlehed Rooma by the Dsy or Week Mrs. A. BRANCH In chsrfe HORSE -IHOC MANSION 226 N. Ill, Aye, ATLATIC CnY, N. J. furnieched Rooms by the Day or Week Tel 992 A A. BRANCH. Prop. jun 43mo If You Want Results Advertise in THE AGE Coiice, Grecniboro, nj;P Dy tne guvcaumcuia ui .iuc uuno 11 f Vi a , rniinil Kftr malaa nnlv . :ttcIrAuaRn mo kotcls. The DOCTOR atSjrtfcM yom an oat lor a ficmtertidngH&M,t totg&tvt&tlaGp, WM. BANKS' Cafe and Restaurant 205 West 7Ci Clrect newYcrfe8& Tel. 331 Mmrajr Hill The Dunbar Hotel. ,27fflevfw (formerly The HOTEL MARSHALL,) Under New Management. UP-TO-DATE. SERVICE FIRST SDeclal Rates by week or month to Service. Special Dinner every day from Telephone 410 Moralngilde New Crescent Cafe 126 WEST 135tl STREET FINEST WINES LIQUORS AND CIGARS DorlMmo Telephone 1 2U7 I. Harlem &he BERETORD CHAS. H. BAILEY, Proprietor 2144 FIFTH AVENUE, Near 131 t Street Rooms of everv size and description, epaipped with shower baths, hot and cold water connections throughout including; nit every requirement. A Quiet Placo tor Qniet People to UK THE BRADFORD JS ?KST 1S4TH 8THE5T. , H8W Ca)t Bet Jth and Leno Avoa. Oysters, cbopa, steaks, ' rareblta. aabvla. rs aandwichea, etc. RBGtTLAR D7NMEK Hi rromlp.m. o9p.m. Meals srcd at ail hcutf Privata dinlns room. Furnished rooma tc Ui permanent or toanalent JOUIf B. BRADPORD, Proprietor anr.lmo. TaleohoooHailemUB THE GORDON HOUSE J. GORDON. Prop. 269 WEST P4h SJREET Bet 7than48tlj Ave. Newyorg Furnished hall rooms with all lu prorementa by Day or Week, liem doaed, octi4a Pbona 1710 Oreely TMEWAILIL JnVsrr room, aeatly rnrsiahed sad arrests Two minutes from Pennsylvania Railroad dtsMl Qne minute from ears that trsnafei tohnost railroad and ateanuhln Uaa la 11m Tnrk tajr. and one block aram Broadway. MO BirVCTTB Am. V.T-. 0-W. caraai P fc lMiaRKNS IQHP8QN ProocWtor SOUTHERN PALM HOUSE 210-203 WM 37th Nicely fnrnlalied and sahablr altnated rooms; modern in every wayt (or sermaneat asd transient guesta; dlsln room attached; strictly teajjeraace: ipeclal1 attention to tran-afenta. I minute from PennT R.R. atatioa. t U CRIMES, Pros. Tel. 365J Groety. May fl-Jm Telephone 1909 rlumbua Dr. Charles H. Roberts SUROBON DBNTIST J24Z WEST 53rd 5TRLLT NEWYbRXaTY " OfDce Honrs a. m, to i p. m. tundsys by sppointmeat only. 1 Telaphon TIB) Moratayalde Dr. JAMES A. BANKS Oaa administered. Poreelala Crown and Bridge work a BpecUlty. Ten year with Dr. D. C. White Jf4 West 133rd Street (few York fpr. to-iyr POST CARDS 15 beautiful high grade cards. Send 14 cents and a two-cent stamp. C. L. KELLOGQ 30O7 Udede Ave.. St. Ms, Mo. rx . The Old Reliable Hsir Tonip SOLD BY ALL PRUGGISTS Mme. Baum's Hair Emporlurn 486 8th Ave Nyanza Drug Store, 35 V. 135th St, KINK-INE has been on the w&rket for the piist 20 years. TU best preparation for making Kinky, coarse hair soft and ?flV& and easy to put up in any style desired. It makes the hair grow quickly. PRICE 25 CENTS. PRICE 25 C&WT DIXIE SUPPLY CO. Advertise i - restaurants anhoitl for the Bluest CLASS. ROOMS fl.OO A PAT ont of town patrons. Superior Dining 5 to 7.3035 cents. vAovynw nAirn If . jugarn sua as, nuiu(u nai uKirnsj, rrsp steam hea, conveniences and prices, to niayia-am' The WILSON HOUSE MO WEST 137th STREET. Near 7th Avt . i blocks from subway and I bldck from f th vsnut turface cars. Finest rsorsing hoiue la tht world. Rooms, $1.00 ptr day 24 hew I to ths dsy. Hot and dold water, stum htajt and bath Free. f. C HOLMES, Prof. . July 9-3mo ALLEN HOUSE MSB. F. B. WHITS, Proprletot. Hi and IS WESf lasth STREET (Joa,vanant to all can, ssd iukwy Neatly fornlahed rooms to let. with aae af kitchen, U.50 to 16 per week. Best rooms la tbeeltyllperday. JaaetttaaT Till: riPM Bet Tth and 8th Aoa, Hsndsrwfr frntahed rooeas. PtrsteUai a npmmodaHan (or paraaaaeatoT traaaiaat Siiasaj Mre L, O. LAVS. Fsaa. Jan.. 1887 Ttt 80f pofnaeat HOTEL MACEO ' 213WMrdit . NtwTormQ First class accommodatlonB OJTLT.. tome ateam-heated f urnlabed rooms by the diy 5 week, cteadquartet fof bnalneaa ami aaa e clenr. Flnt daaa ReatanranL .fcearalai linaer, i centa) Buadaya. 4 Scants. MiMSl awarr lay. Orchestra on Sundays. RocenS. $S reek and npwarda. Garas attacbad. Aakaaan HIra to hire. ' oecu-lyr. BEMJ. tf. TECMAB. Ptaa.' ffeL S59S-I. Harlem For First Clsss Accomodations 8toai M HOTEL PRESS FORMERLY THS WAUCRK BOUSB I0-2I Wert IS5th SL, New York First clsss rooms by the day ocwvcki beHM cafe and restaurant aonoactad, Lsraw seiiaail to let for reoepttea, marTJm. J. B. PBJCflaV KrnV ' HARRY'S CAFET BAKRV REIN SCHMIDT. Proa. 34? VEST 50th STREET . Fool and Biniard Parlor. First cjass tffr4 , mental and vocal talent furniahed lor Beet Bteak Parties. Stasa sad Private anlartamaaesil THE ARSNAl HOUSE 449 Seventh Avenue (Near Peaaaylvaasi Btatioa) Uetwcea Mth ssd t5tl Itreets Neatly famlahed rooms for transient or Hrifr aeatfueata. Centrally located. ' THE PARK HOUSnT 113 Wte3rd ttTMt Near Coiambas Ansna Ptaely fandatied rooaaa. wttb M saad OC wnvenieooaa, far Dcraaenent or tract-t aM Hlne kxallty aaar Oaatxat rark Waft Ifcw wr. c . fomnoH. w Ut Your Chile) Lean, ualnaaa, The cbAdraa of wnke 9010 hefla baelnaas career ST selHp safers sad Qiinsa. Lat yoar child egia acwane a amall way. ail wav. a can acai irt ita snalnaaa ter oat to a 1 araatsiala I Far fanaaf Information addraay A. p, Stewart, -Taif if tutuuta, jus. Importaat ts ohos Teaahara. 'Many achool teachers, men end women, aara only s small aalary. I can help them aappla-meat their aalary by working S short while elttf achool hours and on Saturday. Thla will beres Slar employment For rortber InformatJoa.wtita A. B. Stewart. Tuakef ae Ine Urn to. Ala. 347 West 46th Otrst N. Y. City in The Age

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