Oakland Sunshine (Oakland, Calif.), Vol. 13, No. 2, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 12, 1915 Page: 1 of 4
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Oakland California Jun 12th 1915
VIEWS OF BISHOP FALLOWS.
What the Noted Prelate Says About
the Coming Chicago Exposition.
Chicago.—In connection with the
large exposition to be held in this city
at the Coliseum from Aug. 22 to Sept.
16. will be held the Abraham Lincoln
jubilee celebration, at which hundreds
of relics of the martyred president will
be shown and tribute paid to the
memory of the great ha man Harlan.
The exposition will be unique, says-
Bishop Samuel Fallows, state com-*
mander of the Grand Army of the Re-
public, and president of the exposition.
Nothing like It has ever before been
done or even attempted. The exposition
will mark fifty years of freedom for
the colored race in America.
Assurance that President Wilson
will be present was made to Bishop
Fallows In a message from Washing-
ton which stated that Mr. Wilson will
attend if no unforeseen governmental
complications arise to prevent. Gov-
ernor Edward F. Dunne of Illinois is
the president, ex-offlclo. State Senator
John Daiiey of Peoria is vice president.
Among the honorary vice presidents
are Miss Jane Addams, Governor Bald-
win of Connecticut, Governor Bass of
New Hampshire. Judge Theodore Bren-
tano, Andrew Carnegie. Thomas H.
Cannon, head of the Catholic Order of
THOMAS WALLACE SWANK.
Foresters, Chicago; former Governor
Charles S. Deneen, Cardinal James
Gibbons, Governor Whitman of New
York and Mrs. Ella Flagg Young.
Twelve distinct departments have
been created for the exposition, and
in them will be shown exhibits from
nearly every state in which the negro
is a part of the population. These de-
partments are religion, education, in-
dustry, social progress, music, socio-
logy, military, liberal arts, professional,
fraternal, athletics and miscellaneous.
Nineteen state legislatures have either
passed or have before them bills pro-
viding appropriations to establish state
Hundreds of letters approving the
purpose of the exposition have been
received, representing every race and
religion, every profession and business
and social activity in America.
The exhibits of the progress of the
colored man since his emancipation
from slavery will be many and various.
Each of the 400 colored schools and
colleges in the United States will be
represented. The best of 3,000 patents
granted to colored men by the federal
government will, by special ararnge-
ment, be brought to Chicago to show
In the Coliseum.
The government of Liberia, Africa,
made up originally of freed slaves from
America, will send an exhibit, and Pro-
fessor Frederick Starr of the Univer-
sity of Chicago has been appointed
their official representative by the
Liberian government. The Roman
Catholic exhibit will be a feature of
the exposition, including, besides paint-
ings and sculpture, many relics of the
Negro in his relation to the church.
There are more than 2.000,000
Negroes engaged In agricultural pur-
suits. and 78 per cent of them are in
the southern states. More than 28 per
cent of the total number of farmers
in the south in 1910 were Negroes and
12 per cent of the total farm acreage
was operated by them. The Negro has
produced 6,000 books and periodicals,
nearly 7,000 songs and musical com-
positions. The Hon. Thomas Wallace
Swann is secretary or tne commtwim.
having cbarge of the celebration.
Stats Association Holds Annual
Convention at Charleston.
FEATURES OF THE SESSION.
Executive Secretary Arthur Thomas
Arnold Accords Students of the West
Virginia Collegiate Institute Liberal
Place on the Program—Great Chris-
tian Body Practices the Golden Rule.
Charleston, W. V'a. — At the thirty-
third annual convention of the West
Virginia Sunday School association,
held in this city in May, the teachers
and students of the West Virginia Col-
legiate institute were present in a
body. This action was taken by the
school upon the invitation of Arthur
T. Arnold, the executive secretary of
the association. He bad invited the
school to participate in the general
program of the meetings by singing
folk songs and the school band march-
ing and playing in both the children's
parade and the men's parade.
Special seats were reserved for the
teachers and students In the First
Methodist Episcopal church, where the
Mt. Zion Lodge No. 4, A. F. & A.
Masons, meets the first and third
Thursdays in each month.
T S M-sddnws. W. M.
B. P. Meaddows. Sec.,
0R~ 914 35th Are., Oakland.
Occidental Lodge No. 2484, G. U. O.
of O. F., meets the second and fourth
Tuesdays of each month at Foresters'
Hall, Thirteenth and Clay streets. Fol-
lowing are the officers: N. G., W. H.
Broyles; V. G., S. C. Moore; P. N. G.,
A. Hunt; N. F., N. Hardy, P. N. F.,
W. A. Butler; E. S., Wm. Allen; treas-
urer, Geo. Turner; chaplain, J. B. Wil-
Sherman A Bridges, P. S,
917 Webster St., Oakland, CaL.
HOUSEHOLD OF RUTH NO.
458, G. U. O. O. F.
Meets m Foresters Hall, corner o;
13th snd Clay streets, the second »no
fourth Thursday afternoons or eaci
nonth at 2 p. m.
Mrs. Lizzie Smith, M. N. G.; Mrs.
Lena Osborne, R. N. G.; Mrs. Eliza
Brown, N. G.; Mrs. Aug. Craigg, P.
M. N. G.
11 easurer. Sister L Baker; Counsel-
oi, Si«ter C. Jones; W. Recorder,
Sister . E. Crabb, 519 Adeline street.
W. M., Mrs. Nettie Cruser; W. P,
Mr. E. H. Barrett; A M., Mrs. Mat
tie Dawson; Treasurer, Mrs. Eliza
beth Brown; Secretary, Mrs. Maude
E. Lawrence, 898 35th street); Cond.
Mrs. Anna Clayton.; A. Cond., Mrs
Susie Hinds; Warder, Dr. G. B. H
Rutherford; Sentinel, Mr. Eli Baker
REVIEW OF RACE
Facts Presented Indicate
6rovtb Along Many Unas.
VALUE OF FARM PROPERTY.
OUR SUCCESS IN MUSIC.
Court Knaresboroi'gh, W-». 86GS
meets first and thi/d Tuesdays u
each month at Forssters' Hall, Cla;
street, betweer Twelfth and T%li
OSeers of Ce«t
W. W. Dewson. D. 1. L.. C. P
J. P. C. R., Frank Smith; Chief
Ranger, Allan Hunt; Sub. C. R., W.
Williams; S. W., H. Boykins; S. B.,
R. C. Gilmore; J. B., W. H. Nath-
aniel; Trustees, R. A. De Bique
Theo. Lucien; Auditors, W. Haynes,
vV. Aloore, Financial Secretary, addres:-
1/18 11th avenue. Monthly dues, 50c:
W. O. Spriggins, S. C. Moore.
Rec. Sec.—Leon F. Marsh.
Financial Secretary—F W. Moore
171? tth ave., E. Oakland. Cal.
Growth of the Mayesville (S. C.) School.
The Mayesville Industrial school at
Mayesville, S. C., was founded many
years ago by Miss Emma Wilson. It|
is doing a most commendable work
among the people of that section of the
state. The school was started In an
old abandoned cotton gin house with-
out any furnishings. Ten children of
the neighborhood formed the first
group of students. It has grown from
a very small school to one of the
largest and best managed of its kind
in South Carolina. Miss Wilson is
still at the head of the work and tells
a most thrilling story of her struggles
to maintain the institution during the
early years of its existence. Many
good white people, north and south,
contribute to its support.
Some Features of the June Crlsle.
The June issue of the Crisis Maga-
zine Is called the Great Northwest
number. It bristles with much Inter-
esting and instructive reading matter.
The "Men of the Month" section is il-
lustrated from photographs of persons
who have won distinction in their line.
Each month brings new friends to this
militant race publication, "which has
Come to the kingdom for such a time as
ABTHTJK THOMAS ABNOLI).
morning session was held. When they
had finished their numbers on the pro-
gram and the presiding officer attempt-
ed to go on with the business of the as-
sociation, there was one continuous
ovation on the part of the audience—
so much so that the presiding officer
was compelled to ask the students to
sing one more selection.
The following editorial which ap-
peared in the Charleston Daily Mall,
reflects the general opinion of those
who were present concerning the part
taken by the students:
"One of the most distinctive features
of the state Sunday school convention
now in session in the capital which the
delegates will carry away with them
will be the musical part, especially the
part taken by the young men and
young women of the West Virginia
"This delegation from the foremost
colored school for higher education
among the colored people of West Vir-
ginia came up in a body and occupied
special seats provided for them at the
First Methodist Episcopal church and
at the armory. Music is one of the ac-
complishments of the colored race.
The colored people take to music as a
duck takes to water, and It Is music
too. Strong and rich, sweet and soft,
the range is wide enough to take in
every requirement and to satisfy every
demand of the ear attuned to melody.
"And not only to the visitors from
all parts of the state was this achieve-
ment In harmony a revelation. Those
at home were also on the list of the
surprised and Joined heartily in the ap-
plause and commendation which were
given the Institute delegation earnestly
and without stint 'Some' singers are
those students of the West Virginia
Collegiate institute, and the state,
which supports the school, has a right
to be proud of the showing they made."
President Byrd Prillerman is highly
gratified at the uniform courtesy with
which the students were treated
throughout the entire day's proceed-
ings. The officers of the association
and the ushers treated not only the
school, but all other visiting members
of our race at the sessions with abso-
lute fairness. The occasion really
marks an epoch in the history of reli-
gious gatherings in the south.
Mrs. Elizabeth M. Mitchell, the com-
petent music teacher of the West Vir-
ginia Collegiate institute, deserves
much credit for the efficient manner in
which the students had been trained
for the occasion.
Mr. Arthur Thomas Arnold, whose
cut is shown in this article, is the gen-
era^ secretary of the West Virginia
Sunday School association. He Is a
young man of high character and
standing, who believes in liberty and
justice for all the citizens of the state
according to law and not according to
race or color. Mr. Arnold recognizes
the struggles of our race to rise in edu-
cation. business and Christian charac-
ter. and he may be depended upon at
ail times to do the square thing by
them whenever he comes In contact
with them along any line. The race
will always stand by such men as Ar-
thur Thomas Arnold-
_rrt CIRCLE 189 C. O. F
A. O. F.
Phone Berkelev 2439
Me^ts second and fourth Tuesdays ot
acn month at Foresters' Hall. Clay
The following officers have been ei
•cted for Knaresborough Circle, N<_
189. C. O. F. or A. O. F.:
Worthy Chief Companion, Mrs.
Amelia Swannigan; Worthy Sub
Chief Companion, Mrs. Catherin
Emille*, Recording Secretary, Mrs
Emma Jarrett; Financial Secretary,
Mrs. Florence Hickersin; Treasurer,
Mrs. Mamie Conway; Right Guide
Mrs. Clara Basemore; Left Guide,
Mrs. Marie Smith; Inner Guard, Mrs.
Anita Bozonier; Outer Guard, Mrs.
Julia Mitchell; Organist, Mrs. Rosa
Thomas; Deputy. Mrs. Carrie Bluitt.
Meets second and fourth Friday ,un'b!
->f each month at Forester* Hall.
OFFICERS OF WESTERN RE-
Lawrence Sledge, President; Mrs.
F. Portor, Vice-president; St. Clair
Moore, Financial Secretary; William
Allen, recording Secretary; Miss J.]
1 he Oakland Literary and Aid So
;iety meets at Foresters' Hall the fourth
Tuesday in each nonth. Jno. A. Wilds
President; Mon^ie Bridges, Vice-Pres-
dent; Mrs. M. Carrol, Recording Sec
etary; Mrs. E. Amos, Treasurer; F
eeklv sick benefits, $4; funeral bene
West Indian Benevelant
of California meet at theii
temporary headquarters, 715 7th
street, on the second and fourth
Fridays of each month. Fotreigr»
newspapers and a supply of writ-
ing materials kept Tor the mem-
bers' accommodation. Sean-en
md others heartily welcomed.
Officers: T. A. Henry, Ptcs. ; E.
M Patterson, Vice-Pres.; Miss
Julia Ramsey, Sec.-Treas., 1536
Josephine street, Berkeley ; Trus-
tees—Felix Beckford, Miss Julia
Ramsey. F. McKutchinson. Our
guarantee. Central FUnV, l tth r\nd
Broadwav. Oakland Cal.
Beth Eden Baptist Church. Filbert
■tr»*t. between 7th and 8th Rev. S
W. Hawkins, pastor. Preaching e»erjr
Scviay, 11 * in and 8 p. m Praref
meetin* Wednesday evening. Sunday
vhool, 1 o'clock. All are wrfnlly in-
vit 4 •- itteiKl tenHoM
NICELY FURNISHED FRONT
ROOM FOR RENT.
2116 Brush Street.
AVENUE SHOE STORE
2913 San Pablo Avenue
Cor. 30th St. Oakland, Cal.
B. Brown, Prop.
A. Berthelsen, Proprietor
Agency Pope Line of Bicycles and Indian Motorcycles.
2032 SAN PABLO AVENUE South Berkeley
FIFTEENTH STREET A M. E
(Between West and Market.)
Rev Peck . pastor, residence 32nd and
Divine services each Sabbath at 11
a m. and 8pm Class meeting
1215 and Sunday School at 1 p. m.
Prayer and topic services each
Wednesday evening at 8 p. tn.
All are cordially invited to the*«
services Strangers are esoecial>
Lack of Proper Information Concerning
Our Achievements In Education and
Wealth May Be Cause of Apparent
Prejudice Against the Colored Popu- i
lotion In Buckeye State.
Bw RALPH W. TYLER.
Columbus, O.—It Is perhaps to the
disadvantage of the colored man that
white friends know more about the for-
eign born citizens who are in our midst
than they do about the colored race,
which, like the poor, we have'with us
always, and have had with us since
It may well be that an unconscious-
ness of what the colored man has done
and is doing rather than any innate
race prejudice is responsible for much
of the apparent discrimination the race
suffers from in Ohio.
Any time there exists within a speci-
fied domain a goodly number of people
of any race or nationality who, in allg
things for mutual progress, are one as
the hand, but in all things social are
as separate as the fingers on the hand,
there develops *a problem to invite the
serious and helpful attention of all
those who are willing to vouchsafe ex-
act justice without regard for race or
There are 111,452 colored persons in
Ohio, all native born Americans. These
people are not decreasing in numbers,
but, on the contrary, are Increasing.
They increased 15 per cent in a decade.
They are not ail black—these people
whose earlier ancestors, as Cowper
said, were "forced from home and all
its pleasures; Africa's coast they left
forlorn to Increase a stranger's treas-
ures, o'er the raging billows borne."
Of the total colored population in Ohio
of 111,452, 39.249 are mulattoes, and by
a strange form of evolution the mulat-
toes have increased since 1870, when
they formed 28.2 per cent of the total
colored population, until now they
form 35.2 per cent of the colored popu-
In contradiction to the southern
states, the colored population in Ohio
is most largely urban, and tb«^ urban
population is increasing at a rapid rate
each year, Cincinnati, Dayton, Colum-
bus and Cleveland showing the largest
per cent of increase of any cities in the
state. Of the total colored population
in Ohio 82,282 Is urban, while only
29,179 is rural. While the back to the
farm movement has not caught on to
any very appreciable extent with the
colored race, still of the eighty-eight
counties in Ohio but twelve report no
colored farmers. There are 1.048 colored
farmers in the state who own farm
property to the value of $6,901,721.
This is an increase in the value of
farm property owned by colored farm-
ers in Ohio of $2,003,799, or 60.2 per
cent, since 1900. Even the avowed en-
emies of the race must admit this is a
commendable showing and one which
gives fresh concrete evidence of prog-
ress on the part of the rural colored
population. One other commendable
and noteworthy fact respecting col-
ored farmers in Ohio Is that they are
most largely owners rather than mere
tenants, for of the 1,948 in the state
1,311 are actual owners of their land.
It is surprising that the race in Ohio
has made such phenomenal progress
in reducing Its illiteracy when condi-
tions are such as to make such a large
per cent of them hewers of wood and
drawers of water. In spite of the fact
that, of the 49,297 of the race who are
ten years of age and over, 41,243, or
83.7 per cent are engaged in gainful
occupation, still the race in Ohio has
reduced the Illiteracy at a remarkable
rate. Of the 70,836 colored urban popu-
lation in Ohio there are but 7.053 who
are illiterate, and of the 23,074 rural
population but 3.407 are illiterate. Cin-
cinnati shows the largest per cent of
colored Illiteracy of any city In thfe
state, and Cleveland the lowest.
In Cincinnati there are 2.503 colored
people, or 14.3 per cent, above the age
of ten years who can neither read nor
write; in Columbus there are 962, or 8.7
per cent, who are illiterate, and in Day-
ton there are 392, or 9.5 per cent who
are illiterate, while Cleveland has but
306, or 4.1 per cent, who are unable to
read and write.
The fact that 41,243 of the race of
ten years of age and over are com-*
pelled to be employed In gainful oc-
cupations affects, to some extent, the
school attendance on the part of the
race. In Cleveland 60 per cent of the
colored children of the same age are
in school; in Cincinnati 57.2 per cent
are in scbool; Columbus falls behind
Cincinnati with but 55.4 per cent of
colored children of school age in school,
while Dayton shows Just a trifle better
In this matter with 56.8 per cent of
colored children of school age in schooL
If "an appeal to Caesar" was made
on behalf of the race in, Ohio it would
be proper to state, and to show, that
the 111,452 colored people In Ohio
spend every working day in the year
$60,726 with merchants—the grocers,
furniture, dry goods and shoe men, who
give the race no representation, with
but very few exceptions, above a com-
mon laborer's job: that the race in
Ohio has on deposit in the banks of the
state $4,672,210. but not a single clerk
in any of these depositories of the state
to assist in handling their deposits.
Most Distinctive In America,
Says Benjamin Brawley.
Benjamin Brawley in a recent
article iu the Southern Work-
man has the follow g to say of
the possibilities oi the race for
advancement in the arts and In
With reference to the Negro
two things are observable. One
is that any distinction so far
won by a member of the race in
America has been almost always
in some one of the arts, and the
other is that any influence so far
exerted by the Negro on Ameri-
can civilization has been prima-
rily in the field of aesthetics. But
there is something deeper than
the sensuousness of beauty that
makes for the possibilities of the
Negro in the realm of the arts,
and that is the soul of the race.
The wail of the old melodies
and the plaintive quality that is
ever present In the Negro voice
are b"t the reflection of the back-
ground of tragedy. No race can
rise to the greatest heights of
art until it has yearned and suf-
fered. The Russians are a case
in point. Sucb has been their
background in oppression and
striving that their literature and
art today are marked by an un-
mistakable note of power. The
same future beckons to the Amer-
ican Negro. •
The Negro has great gifts of
voice and ear and soul, but so
far much of his talent has not
soared above the vaudeville
stage. This is due most largely,
of course, to economic instability.
It is the call of patriotism, how-
ever, that America should realize
that the Negro has peculiar gifts
which neec1 all possible cultiva-
tion and which will one day add
to the glory of the country. Al-
ready his music is recognized as
the most distinctive that the
United States has yet produced.
TYLER AN HONOR GRADUATE
AT THE UNIVERSITY OF OHIO.
Ralph W. Tyler Completes
Course In Pharmacy.
COLORED CITIZEN'S PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION.
Office 372-374 Monadnock Building, San Francisco
Gregory Hobson President
W. A. Davis Vice-President
Julia Ealey Secretary
William Powers Treasurer
Oscar Hudson .Attorney
H. Davis (Chairman) L. Vernon Gray Percy Buck
Lester Mapp (Chairman), Chas. Uter, Gillie Richardsoij, H. E.
Shepaprd, Percy Buck, G. W.* Stovall, Sam Jones
John Taylor (Chairman), Jerome Fitzprice, Joe C. Wright, Wm.
Martin, Walter Farrell;- Jas. Ellsworth, Geo. Turner.
Dr M Shuin Japanese
(Graduate of P. & S. Dental College San FrartciscoJ
Licensed by California Board of Dental Examiners.
Announces the opening of office at
266 SEVENTH STREET Bet. Harrison and Alice Sts.
> Oakland Cal.
All Kinds of Dental Work Done by Modern American Methods
at Reasonable Prices
Hours: 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.—7 p. m. to 9 p. m. Phone Oakland 5784
Phone Lakeside 334?
COAL AND WOOD EXPRESS
325 Market Street Oakland, Cal.
Gas Fuel, 5 Sacks .$1.00 Phone Lakeside 3341.
All Other Coal..... .50Carbon Fuel, 3 Sacks $110
Columbus, O.—The only member of
our race in this year's graduating class
at the College of Pharmacy of the UoL , .
versity of Ohio Is Waldo Woodsc|perj0^
Tyler of this city, son of former audjimecjaj
tor for the navy, Ralph W. Tyle Com-
Young Tyler took the four year cours\lame-
speciallzing In chemistry. In which lof said
has been rated high, and will gradua.
with the degree of bachelor of aciencffl-lifor-
Tbere are thirty members of this year">nock,
graduating Ciass, the remaining twen
ty-nine being white. The majority olPPc^r
the white students took the two yeaif1
pharmacy course, but Tyler, along with*
eight whites, took the four year course,
and this course at the University of
Ohio ls regarded as one of the hardest
and most efficient of any university In
From the ten colleges which make
up the University of Ohio there will
graduate this year over 800 students,
only seven of whom are colored. One
young colored man graduates from the
College of Agriculture in the person of
Henry A. Wilson of Talladega, Ala.
There will be five graduates from the
College of Veterinary Medicine—Nor-
man Dumas Miller of Fort Smith. Ark.;
Robert M. Winkfield, Lexington, Ky.;
Louis M. Weaver. Ironton, O.; Ralph
Vincent Kennon. Cedarville, O., and
Elmer LeRoy Carson of this city.
The University of Ohio has 5.000
students, only about thirty-five of
whom are colored. The institution is
richly endowed by federal and state
appropriations, and possesses buildings
that are second to no university In the
country. No distinction is made in the
admission of students on account of
BAR MERCANTILE COMPANY
Biggest, Best and Busiest Store
Hardware, Kitchen and Household Ware, Paints and Oils
Laying hens oi all kinds, a variety ests or tne cnurcn were uiaue Dy :
of roosters. Incubators and setting Hall. Paul Uobeson. Miss Inez Ro
eggs. Chick feed, 10Cf lbs. for $3; 50 eyS an<j Miss Esther Aufen. The rt
lbs. $1.75. spouse was m ule by Hon. J. C. Danc-y
BROWN'S POULTRY YARDS Presiding Elder W. H. Coffee in life
2250 San Pablo Ave., Oakland.
Commencement Week at Tuakegee.
Commencement week at the Tuske-
gee (Ala.) Institute began on Sunday,
May 23. The commencement sermon
was preached by the Right Rev. Theo-
dore D. Bratton of Jackson, Miss. The
students marched to the chapel In a
body. Thursday, May 27. was observed
as commencement day, and the address
was delivered by the Right. Rev. R. 8.
Williams, bishop of the Colored Meth-
odist Episcopal church of Augusta. 6a.
Special trains for commencement day
were run from Opelika. Fla., and Mont-
gomery, Ala. Dr. J. W. Darden was in
charge of the party from Opelika and
Victor H. Tulane was in charge of the
Newly completed furnished
rooms and apartments, consisting
)i large room and kitchenette,
gus and electric light, at $3 per
week. Phone Mrs. Bolmer,
Oakland 8232, 1167 Eighth street,
i report urged the development of strong
! homes and said homes were the basis
of good citizenship He made a plea
for better prepared Sunday school
workers who were interested in the
spiritual welfare of the pupils.
Speaking of the spiritual and financial
growth, he said over 500 members had
added to the conference, 301 con-
FINE CANDIES, STATIONERY, CIGARS AND TOBACCO
A. G. Pergerson, Proprietor
4614 East Fourteenth St. Opp. Melrose Station
PARISIAN FRENCH and CASTILIAN SPANISH
PROF. J. J. ADAM
864 Thirty-fourth Street Phone Piedmont 7209
Coaches Ik C. students
Hours: 10 a. m. to 5 p. m„ Wednesdays excepted
wt , QUINN & SWEENEY ~
Undertakers and Funeral Directors
Prompt Service Lady Attendant
M. Sweeney John Quinn
711 Clay Street, bet. Seventh and Eighth
m Phone Oakland 7084
721 Myrtle Strei 520 Filbert Street
Pbone Oakland 2957
National Sunday School Congi
Henry Allen Boyd, secretary of the
National Baptist Sunday School con-
gress, Is congratulating the local com-
mittee on entertainment at Birming-
ham, Ala., where the annual session
is to be held beginning Wednesday,
June 9, on the splendid arrangements
which it has made for the care and
comfort of the thousands of delegates
and visitors who will attend the ses-
sions of the congress. The meetings
will run for six days. The program is
ready for distribution, and the sub-
jects cover every phase of Sunday
school methods and management.
Sahara Temple to Hold Big Reception.
One of the largest events in secret
society circles for the early part of
June in Pittsburgh will be the sum-
mer reception of Sahara temple No. 2,
Ancient Accepted Order Nobles of the
Mystic Shrine, which will be held at
Duquesne Garden on Monday evening.
THE HAND WORK LAUNDRY
20 Per Cent Discount on Your First
All Work Done By
1825 Fairview St.
Experienced Hands With Good Care.
Berkeley Phone Piedmont 4025.
Ladies and Gentlemen's Fine Work a Specialty
Phone Piedmont 3979
' Something New for Our Folks—Delicious Salt-Rising Bread
The Simon-pure Article. No veast. No Alum
No baking powder of any description used in the manufacture
of this Bread.
Fop Sale by all Grocers
FRANZ A. LOFGREN
Suits to Order, Cleaning: Pressing-, Repairing and Expert Altering
Cor. ADELINE AND HARMON STS., South Berkeley
Gall Up Tillman's
'.i .. }
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Oakland Sunshine (Oakland, Calif.), Vol. 13, No. 2, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 12, 1915, newspaper, June 12, 1915; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth523603/m1/1/: accessed June 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; .