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title: 'The Appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn. ;) 1889-19??, May 13, 1922, Image 2',
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AN AMERICAN NEW3PAPER
i. .ADAMS, IMTOR ANB PUBLHm
ST. PAUL OFFICE
Mo. 801-2 Court Block, 24 E. 4th 8 &
fc ADAMS, Manager.
PHONE: N. W. CEDAR 6f4t.
2H12 Tenth Aven ue South
J. If. 9EU.LV3RS, Manager.
entered at the PontofBee In St. Paul,
Wtnneaota, aa aecond-claaa mail
matter. Jane 0, 1885, onder
Aet of COUKTCH.
March ft. 1870.
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SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1922.
WHAT DOES GOD REQUIRE?
And now, Israel, what does the Lord
thy God require of thee, but to fear
the Lord thy God, to walk all His
ways, and to love Him, and to serve
the Lord thy God with all thy heart
and with all thy soul.Deuteronomy
"WELL, WE'VE BEEN PRETTY
The following from the Dearborn
Independent is a clear and concise
statement of the hypocrisy of Ameri
cans in the matter of misgovernment:
Residents of the United States have
always bepn prompt in their expres
sions of anger over misgovernment
of persons other lands. Korean
oppression, Chinese exploitation, Irish
suffering, Spanish misrule in Cuba
and Armenian massacres, are only a
few of the things wrong with the
world which have drawn vigorous de
nunciation in this country.
But for nearly a year, protests
with ever-increasing force have been
coming from Porto Rico over Ameri
can misgovernment. Since the Amer
ican marines and a New York city
bank took over the control of Hayti,
there has been a steady stream of
charges that the natives of that re
public has been made the victims of
military and financial oppression.
There has been a mild investiga
tion of the Haytian affair, but no
clear-cut understanding of the situa
tion has been brought home to the
public. A for Porto Rico, the
island's resident commissioner in
congress has talked himself hoarse
in trying to get an inquiry, a San
Juan grand jury has returned an in
dictment of the American governor,
and many articles setting forth the
accusations against -American man
agement have been dispatched to
American newspapers. But congress
yawned and took no action, the
United States judge would not accept
the grand jury's indictment, and it
Was a dull day for news when the
American newspapers found even a
little space in an obscure position for
It is difficult for us to believe any
thing can be seriously wrong with
the government we donate to others.
We are doubtless quite right in tak
ing with a grain of salt the charges
5gjmade agains1t the officials we have
island wards take.
^g^ But it seems rather funny that we
&** xsiever thought uf that gram of isait
vt&* listening with open
mouthed horror to wildest tales of
massacres in Kiev, of starvation in
India, of outrages in Korea and Ar
There may be little or nothing to
the charges made against American
rule. But it is time self-respect on
the part of congress compelled a com
plete inquiry of the conditions in
The great trouble with Porto Rico
seems to have been the lack of a
good, experienced propagandist bu
reau in the United States, with
suave and capable mixers in charge
of the New York and Washington
offices. All the poverty-stricken suf
ferers of other lands who have ap
pealed successfully for American aid
and sympathy have recognized the
necessity of maintaining high-priced
and efficient agencies for propaganda
in this country.
GET BUSY WITH THE U. S. SENA-
The Dyer anti-lynching bill has
been passed by the house of repre
sentatives and is now in the senate
in the hands of the judiciary commit
If the judiciary committee reports
the Dyer bill, its enactment by the
senate is almost certain. The sena
tors on that committee are:
Knute Nelson, Minnesota William
P. Dillingham, Vermont Frank B.
Brandegee, Connecticut William E.
Borah, Idaho Albert B. Cummins,
Iowa LeBaron B. Colt, Rhode Island
Thomas Sterling, South Dakota Geo.
W. Norris, Nebraska Richard P.
Ernst, Kentucky Samuel M. Short
ridge, California Charles A. Culber
son, Texas Lee S. Overman, North
Carolina James A. Reed, Missouri
Henry F. Ashurst, Arizona John K.
Shields, Tennessee Thomas J. Walsh,
Now is the time to write or tele
graph the members of the judiciary
committee and ask them to support
the bill. It is especially important
that the people of Minnesota flood
Senator Nelson with letters and tel
egrams asking him to vote for a fav
orable report on the bill. The out
look is favorable but work must be
done to make assurance doubly sure.
IT MUST NOT BE
The proposition to establish a play
ground for COLORED children in St.
Paul is un-American and THE AP
PEAL is opposed to it.
One of the strange phases of jim
crowism in these days in the fact that
nine-tenths of the plans to degrade
the colored people into a pariah class
are conceived in the brains of people
who call themselves Christians. In
the majority of cases when the col
ored man is kicked down it is done
"for his benefit" and "in the name of
No doubt some of the promoters
believe that they are doing a great
thing for the colored people of Saint
Paul but they are mistaken.
No greater evil could come to Saint
Paul, to the white people as well as
the colored people, than the attempt
to segregate one group of citizens.
It is a thing which will serve to in
flame the fires of race prejudice.
It is inconceivable that any col
ored people could so belittle them
selves as to be parties to so infam
ous a scheme and it is infamous
whether it is so intended or not. We
are glad to know that the superin
tendent of playgrounds opposes the
The decent "self-respecting people
of Saint Paul must fight the nefari
ous scheme to a finish. If you are a
good American you should oppose it.
IT MUST NOT BE
Representative Fordney of Michi
gan has introduced a bill in the house
proposing a loan of $5,000,000 to Li
beria. The Liberians seem to want
the money and the president was in
the U. S. last year making an appeal
for it but THE APPEAL believes it
to be a dangerous matter. If the
money is loaned and not promptly
paid it will be an excuse for the
United States to go in and take nos
session, and thus get a foothold in
Africa, and then Uncle Sam will pro
ceed to mistreat and murder the Li
berians just as he did in Haiti. The
Liberians would do well to sidestep
The papers tell us that the Presi
dent is very much interested in and is
working hard for the passage of the
ship subsidy bill which will cost the
American people many millions of
dollars and if beneficial will only pro
duce $$$$$$. The same President
seems to be very indifferent to the
passage of the Dyed anti-lynching bill
which is necessary to safeguard civil
ization in the U. S.
Lloyd George, the English premier,
now at the Genoa conference, with
his wife and daughter, attended serv
ices at the Sailors' Rest where he ad
dressed the British sailors and urged
courage in dealing with difficulties.
"If we cannot get through," he said,
"let us go down like men." Lloyd
George joined the sailors in singing
"Fight the Good Fight." That's the
spirit colored folks needs.
TAe press cables tell us that one
Louis Borno, a conservative and a
-member of the present cabinet, has
been ELECTED PRESIDENT OF
HAITI UNANIMOUS VOTE.
The intelligent people of Haiti do not
wish the present lickspittl_e crowd of
powe^r ho 15
tary rules from the U. S. A. could a
The Illinois constitutional conven
tion during the absence of Delegate
Edward H. Morris, adopted an
amendment which would prohibit in
ter-marriage of white and colored
people. When Morris returned he
quickly had the amendment voted
down, thus obliterating the race and
Minnesota will give back all cap
tured Confederate battle flags' held
by organizations and individuals in
the state. The commander says the
action is 'to prove friendship to
Dixie." And as the friendship for
Dixie increases, the hatred of the
colored man increases. Think it over.
"Jazz" music has been introduced
into hospitals at Washington, D. C.
During operations lively strains of
canned music are "fed" to patients.
It is thought to have two effects:
one to lull the sub-concious mind of
the patient and the other to acceler
ate the actions* of the attendants.
DISTRICT NO. 10
Transfer from Washington to the
District Office of the Veterans' Bureau
in Minneapolis of control over nine
thousand cases of service men re
ceiving or seeking training or com
pensation, was announced by C. D.
Hibbard, District Manager.
Completion of the case transfer
from Washington is characterized as
the biggest single step yet taken
toward carrying out the provisions of
the Sweet bill, which declared that
the functions centered in Washing
ton should be decentralized to the
District Offices with full power to act
on them. The nine thousand cases
over which complete control was
transferred to Minneapolis were re
ceived about ten days ago and the
work of consolidating and putting the
last of them into shape for full func
tioning in Minneapolis has been fin
Another shipment of twenty thous
and disallowed claims soon will be
ofrwarded to the Minneapolis Office,
which, although temporarily inactive
can be reopened by the men at any
time upon his representing that cause
ofr compensation or training ha?
arisen since the case was disallowed
The changes effected make possible
Settling back claims for compensa
tion without reference to Washing
ton, and immediate payment of
Increasing or decreasing of com
pensation paid because the service
man's condition is found to have been
Saving of nine days on cases sent
to Washington, and multiples of that
number in case papers have to be
Immediate transfer from compen
sation to training or vice versa, and
discharge from either by the Minne
apolis District office.
The status now reached is that con
templated by the Sweet Bill.
Since the passage of the Bill, new
applications from former service
men resident in the states of Minne
sota, North and South Dakota and
Montana have been handled direct
from Minneapolis, but the accumu
lated old cases will henceforth be ad
indicated in the District office.
Dollars Make a Difference.
(Aithur Brisbane in Hearst News
A mixed breed convict, part Indian,
part Negro, serving a three-year
term in the Missouri penitentiary, is
offered two million dollars for oil
lands that he owns. He will be out
in three years, when his term for
forgery is up.
And he will be amazed to learn
how the world has revised its opinion
of him. Even now in the peniten
tiary he has changed from "that mon
grel half-breed" to "that interesting
convict that will soon have a few
Even in this great, pure republic
money makes a difference.
Klan Assailed by Kansas City Mayor.
Kansas City, Kan.The Ku Klux
Klan was debated at the London
Heights Methodist Episcopal church
today by Dr. Harry Graham, Boston,
announced as an international or
ganizer of Kn Klux Klan, and Mayor
Harry B. Burton, of this city. Dr.
Graham said the Klan works for so
cial purity, white supremacy, the wel
fare of the nation and upholding the
Constitution of the United States.
Mayor Burton declared the Klan was
un-American, cowardly and oppres
sive, and that its members should co
operate unmasked with the law, not
frighten and punish in its defiance.
Get Busy With the Dyer Bill.
Congress is sitting down on the
Dyer bill and each day we see that
the Ku Klux Klan is fighting in its
many insidious manners against the
best interests of the black people.
The Ku, Klux issue was not handled
firmly by congress and the Dyer bill
is not being acted upon at all. If the
Dyer bill is not feasible and practical
we, as American citizens, would like
to- hear a definite commitment from
congress to that effect.The Chicago
Awarded $5,000 for Her Husband.
Mrs. Laura Hardwick, widow of
Paul Hardwick, who was killed by a
mob during the race riot in Chicago
in 1919, has been awarded $5,000.
This is the largest amount that has
been awarded. The case was -han
dled by Attys. W. J. Latham, W. H.
Temple and Major John R. Lynch, all
Ex-Service Men* Attention 1 _.
There will be a meeting for aflfalSLlVM. Welcome,
returned soldiers and former service
men, for the purpose of_ forming a
post of the American Legion at the
home of Mr. H. W. Schuck, 665 Uni
versity Ave., Tuesday, May 16. A
buffet luncheon will be served. ^?4%i
Appointed Customs Agent.
Edward L. Dawkins has been ap
pointed customs agent in the ap
I rovers warehouse at Philadelphia. enter
SL2! 2 2 S^^L'T^tea^ingtb ft *1895 as laborer
with the election.- Perhaps the mill-
the government service in
the Burean of Statistics.a
North Star Consistory Acts As
Host And 75 Vistors Have
The Time of Their Lives.
28 TAKE THE 33RD DEGREE.
The Forty-first Annual Session of
the United Sunreme Council of the
Thirty-third Degree of the Ancient
and Accepted Scottish Rite of Free
masonry, for the Northern Masonic
Jurisdiction of the U. S. A., con
vened in St. Paul, May 7, 8, 9. North
Star Consistory No. 14, A. A. S. R.,
aided by the general Masonic fra
ternitv of St. Paul and Minneapolis
were the hosts.
This was the first time the Su
preme Council had met west of Chi
cago and the people were eager to
show their hospitality and did every
thing in their power to make their
guest happy and right well they suc
The festivities began with the re
"eption by North Star Consistory No.
14 at Masonic Hall, 588 Rondo street,
from 12 M. to 3:00 P. M., where the
visitors assembled and had a very
nice time and partook of a luncheon.
Sunday evening the annual service
was held at* St. James A. M. E.
church. The church was crowded to
capacity. Bishop Levy J. Coppin of
fered praver, Mrs. May Black Mason
sang a solo. Atty. W. R. Morris be
gan to make excuses for the absence
of the Governor when His Excellency
appe_ared. -The Governor made a few
remarks as he was scheduled to leave
the city that evening and hurried
away. The Harmony Four quertette
Monday evening Mayor Hodgson
welcomed the visitors at a reception
at St. James A. M. E. church.
Mrs. Belle Salters Tvler, Mr. C. D.
Jackson, Mr. J. H. Hickman, Jr., and
the Harmony Four furnished musi
cal numbers on the program.
Tuesday evening there was a pub
lic banquet at Union Hall which was
attended bv about 150 and was the
crowning event of the meeting here.
Cream of Tomato Soup
Chicken, Minnesota Style
Brown Potatoes French Peas
Head Lettuce, French Dressing
Ice Cream Assorted Cake
^T. PAUi BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. G. N. Jackson. D. D., of Law
rence, Kan., while attending the Su
preme Council of 53rd degree Ma-
^^Reached His Haven of Refuge.
Rev.- J. 0 Howard who Jed the
campaign for funds to fight the ex
tradition of Matthew Bullock has re
ceived word^from him that he has
safely reached his haven of rest.
St. Paul Welcomes TheREV.JOSEPHS.STRONG
41st Annual Session of
the Supreme Councilof
the 33rd Degree of the
Jurisdiction of U. S. A.
TOASTS AND RESPONSES.
ILL. WILLIAM RICHARD MORRIS,
33, DEPUTY FOR MINNESOTA,
"To the President of the United
States," 111. Richard E. Moore, 33.
"To the United Supreme Council
A. A. Scottish Rrite of the Northern
Masonic Jurisdiction of the United
States," 111. Sumner" A. Furniss, 33,
M. P. S. G. C.
"To the M. P. Sovereign Grand
Commander of the Supreme Council
of the Northern Jurisdiction of the
United States of America," 111. Wil
liam H. Miller, 33, S. G. H. E.
"To North Star Consistory No. 14,
Valley of Minneapolis," 111. George
La Fayette Hoage, 33.
"The Future Prospect of Our Su
nreme Council," 111. Robert C. Barnes,
"The Most WorshiDful Grand
Lodge F. and A. M. State of Minne-
sota," S. P. Edward Rufus Thomas,
32, G. M. Minnesota.
"To the Royal Arch Masons, The
Knights Templar, The Mystic Shrine
and Adoptive Rites of the State of
Minnesota," 111. Jose H. Sherwood,
"Our Opportunities for Inrorove
ment in Masonry," 111. George W.
Crawford, 33, P. G. Lieut. Com.
To the Memory of the Brethren of
All Degrees Whose Labors Here Be
low Have Ceased During the Present
Masonic Year." (AH rise, silence
"As We Travel from East to the
West and Back to the East Again,"
111. Richard H. Weeks, 33, Treas.
G. H. E.
"To All Masons and Masonic
Bodies of All Degrees and Rite Over
the Surface of the Earth Honor and
Laurels to the Worthv, Health to the
Sick, Comfort to the Needy and Suc
jcor to the Oppressed Everywhere."
(God be withyou tell we meet again.)
Adieu, Adieu, Adieu.
There are about 75 visiting Masons
The Thirty-third Degree was con
ferred on 28 men from all parts of
The next meeting will be held at
Philadelphia beginning Monday, May
1st. The triennial election of officers
will be held.
sons, was the truest of Rev. T. J. .belonged to-him and his family for
Carr and preached an edifying ser
mon at St. Paul Baptist church last
Sunday morning. The house was
full both morning and evening and
two persons united with the church.
All participate in our opening or
der of seryice and to realize how
glorious it is you must come on time
Preaching at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M.
S S at~9:30 A M. B. Y. P. U. at
Wins Third PrteeA%^*^^
Miss Edna Maden of Marshall. -__.
Mich., won a prize ten dollars witbf
FALLS DEAD JUST AFTER
PREACHING A SERMON
AT THE CONFERENCE
A Much Beloved and Worthy Chris
tian, Who Died as He Lived, an
Humble Worker in His Master's
Vineyard. Never before has a death b6en felt
more keenly than that of Rev. Jo
seph S. Strong who died suddenly1
just after preaching a short sermon
at the District Conference at Ma
lone church, Sioux Falls, Iowa. I
His funeral was held at St. James
A. M. E. church Tuesday afternoon
the church being filled to overflowing.
The services began by an offertory
by the choir.
Scripture reading by Dr. J. J.
PrayerRev. T. J. Carr.
"Lead Kindly Light"Cfioir.
Ritualistic exercises by Gopher
Song, "Jesus Is Mine"Choir.
Mr. Chas. H. Miller then read the
Rev. Joseph S. Strong was born in
Salem, Ala., Nov. 2, 1867. His par
ents were Joseph Samuel and Ma
lissa Strong. He passed to the great
beyond on the rostrum at Malone
chapel at Sioux City, Iowa, Wednes
day, May 3, about 9:05 P. M., sur
rounded by the Bishop, Presiding
Elder, Ministers, Stewards and Lay
delegates to the Second Session of
the St. Paul District Conference.
He was married to Julia Sanko,
Nov. 14, 1889, at Birmingham, Ala.,
and from this union was born Robert,
Wilson, Taylor, Laura Bell, Eva
Lois and Hazel.
His beloved companion, a patient
sufferer, a devout Christian and a
member of St. James A. M. E. church,
crossed over into "Beulala Land,"
just two months and seven days in
advance of her husband.
Rev. Strong came to St. Paul in
1891 and was converted and joined
St. James church, March 23, 1893,
under the pastorate of Rev. George
W. Gaines. Here he labored for
many years. Some times soon after
he became acquainted that devoted
and earnest Christian gentleman,
Rev. McFarland, of the Union Gospel
Mission of this city, that is doing so
much for the uplift of humanity and
pointing men and women the way to
Christ's kingdom, especially those
who are down and out.
'Rev. Strong and Rev. McFarland
were friends and co-workers in the
vineyard of the Master.
Some time later Rev. Strong or
ganized a mission, first on East Sev
enth street, then on Mississippi and
Rice, then at the present location of
Bethel on Thomas street. Unassum
ing and tranquil as he was, he saw
the evil depth of the human heart of
men. But with a smile of unclouded
gladness, and a determination to lift
up Christ, for he believed that the
human heart was of God, and he
moved up the King's highway in
service to his God. He loved to
preach to the so-called down and out
men and women with tenderness and
patience. He dispaired of no soul
that was hungry for the love of God.
He met death after preaching,
This true man of God,
He did the best he could
To cheer his fellowman to God.
He met death after preaching,
And all the way he trod,
Proved steadfast and unchanging
This true servant of God.
He met death after preaching,
His life an open book,
Thank God for his Christian fervor
In winning souls to Christ.
He met death after preaching,
The wonderful love of God,
Surrounded by co-workers
Who followed the road he trod.
He leaves to mourn their loss his
six children (previously named, three
brothers, Jonas S. Strong, Nelson and
Jackson Sparks and three sisters-in
Solo"Face to Face," Mrs. Belle
SermonRev. H. L. P. Jones.
"As I Knek Him"Dr. McFarland.
RemarksBishop Levi Coppin.
DuettBy two members of the
The following resolutions were
read by^ Mrs. Ford, from Bethel:
A great preacher and sincere
friend is gone.
A man is not remembered nor is
his memory respected because he has
in his life accumulated a large
amount of money. Neither is he re
membered and respected because he
attained a high station and sought to
be the ruler among his fellowmen
But it is the man who livesv a useful
life within the radius of ~mk sphere
who has done good to those who have
come within his reach.
He worshiped his God with fervor,
he loved his church with an un
speakable devotion. If he had rested
after working hours or devoted his
time only to his church he might be
alive today. But every hour he could
get away from his work was devoted
to his friends, church and community.
He had often gone half sick,
wholly rest-broken to speak for some
other church or the bedside of some
sick, either friend or foe to pray.
Greater love hath no man than
this: that a man lav down hi3 life
for his friends and I know and most
of you know that this truly applies
to our own dear Rev. Strong. A
long as it was necessary to rent a
place to worship Rev. Strong took of
his meager salary from his daily
labor and honest toil that rightfully
sustenance, paid the rent for the
mission, bought fuel, bought the
lamps and the oil, was his own jani
tor. Sunday morning made the fire,
preach, Sing and pray to the empty
pews. He carried his load almost
single handed excent for Ids friend,
Rev. P. M.. while the red caps of the
St. Paul Union station were kind
enough to let their names be used on
his bookL a3 officers but not members.
would sit alone in his church
and sing as^ his only solace (with the
tears streaming odwn his face).
IvTry should I feel discouraged?
Why should the shadows come?
Why should my heart be lonely
And long for heaven and home,
When Jesus is my portion^"
My constant friend is He. *&"
His eve is on the sparrow -C %5g
And I know He watches me.
Truly a staunch unwaverinrgy faith.
CTBVB LIWISi PSI8.
B1KIT a. JOHKSOIT
Blacksss aty Hamlinem university,S Continued on Thfrtl Page
lrttle kmdnesses from
THE HUMPHREY RADIA1ST FIRE
free Installation For The Next Two Weela
Save Your Coal Fo Next WinterUse Gas
Radiantfire burns gas, without the slightest sugges-
tion of odor. It is smokeless, sootless and ashless.
It is ready for service at a moment's notice and will
save several tons of coal each spring and fall.
Let LAMBERT & SIMPSON show you the complete
of period models. Then make a selection and banish all fire-
place annoyances forever.
Over 4,000 In Use In St. Paul
Models from $15 to $85.00
LAMBERT & SIMPSON CO.
65 EAST SIXTH STREET
"ST. PAUL'S GAS AND ELECTRIC CO."
Sixth at Cedar
always pays to buyFlors
heim shoes they are
made to satisfy. You getvalue
for what you pay. The name
on every pair is proof of qual
ity something you do not
get when you accept a shoe
of unknown merit
Two Shops in St. Paul
Flotsheim Shoe Store Co,
421 Robert St.
FOR THE MAN
16 W. Seventh St.
SIT. PAUL UNIVERSAL CO
GENERAL SALES AGENCY
MUWn, ASST. SIC.-T1X1I.
wuaxxm JACKSON J*.
Osmond, and Bracelet WaiJlmiw Specialty
STEVE HURLEY,, Maoager _js Paul
wtrmx jr. uwit
OAKLAND CAR IN PERFECT CONDITION
$485 CASH OR TERMS
504 COURT BLOCK TELEPHONE CEDAR 8173
N W Phone Cedar 2496