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'Editor and Publisher.
' Associate 'Editor
DR.1L A. MAJORS
4700 South State Street
P&ona Dxexel 1416
JUNE 25, 1921
'Entered as Second-Class Mattery Aug.
"19. 1902, at the Post Office at Chicago,
! lit TJndeV Act of March 8, .1879.
THE CHEAP NEGRO
" By Dr. H. A. Majcrt
Once in a great while one meets
here and there some fellow who "you'd
think was a real man when if the
truth was known there is nothing but
r an empty hulk passing himself off as
merely an excuse, instead of the real
tpxality. The old time Negro who
.' used to bow before white folks, and
use a contemptuous grin and easy
grace to emphasize his inferiority has
given place to the young up-to-date
; " Negro who believes in himself, in his
.-God and Jn his race.
There is really some excuse for the
fellow who by heredity is" bequeathed
- a poverty of bloocL-the elements of
r- which .coursed the veins of the father
who truckled and stooped to the mas
ter and the devilish overseers of slav
ery 4ays. This kind of Negro flour
ishedvinthose. dark days because he
did not possess any manhood, and was
pliant-itrevhaBp'tjf the people who
ownedhmi body and soaL It is a
- bit "out of harmony with, the present
- -period of "the "world's progress, to find
anybody upholding such a spirit, or
.-" putting into practice those debased
' feelings of inferiority that favor might
The welfare of the Negro race is
-:, now to be determined on the principle
"-of "sterling manhood. Bowing and
' . -stooping, and lending; having that
Tremble spirit to submit freely to the
". --.whims of anybody without making a
manly protest has cost the race years
of humiliation and oceans of tears.
Of course our hearts go out to the
"fellow -who is lacking in the manhood
' j. lo sacrifice position, and favors, to
- stand up like a map and fight des-
- -perately -the race's fight to sustain.
'.w-tho'se noble preachments of an op-
.. , pressed, and too- frequently outraged
,v;.-peop!e. . ' '
"T1' We have the kind we "have-teen
"-describing In and 'out of the church;
".in and out of law, in and out of inedi-
" cine, in and out of the pulpit, m and
'- out of business. And this is the kind
ibfsknlldusreenr that bas been the
chief handican to the race. ' God have
.mercy on us, weighted down with
v&uch misfits in high places. We have
, l-,SDUt too" freely charged up to the white
'Jra'oe "the-sin of omission, and com-
' ' "rinksioh,''feelinff that our suffering was
-Attributable to our condition aloneJ
-vsbut-we have, alas! too often erred;
-" "Ottr,burden. has "been all the greater,
'and 'harder to bear because we left
- responsibility in the hands of cow-
Traiy puppets, mistaken for big men,
i "...wa"b for'a mess of pottage bartered
"Caway our rights and benefits, slaking
-thirst and hunger for their own.pro-
It is such a pity that there, are such
creatures still alive. The poison ooze
.of" .such perfidious, vipers -have"
fbrbught almost general stagnation to
;the, entire race. As long as we .tavei
.'.the x sneak in high places among our
group there will be . serious "trouble
"to -our development, because" every
low ingrate among tbcm will champ-
.fon the cause of ib'fc. white race tortju'r
vjraceefriment-, . -,',.,'
We -arc to feel alwais-Bie power ol
within ,the Tinesof our straggle up-
. .truth "and'righteousaessaadVwe are to
contend for Ive"rythig-that, falls
vL-wards,, jreojfhaHts, .-toadies,, white
"" "Tfoiks wsh!ppers. nave been -as detri-
viiefcil.5or'US.as ihegambter, crook,
t'"and ciurapal reprobate. The sooner
- VeTasa'TtSople put such, ilk in some
'-.i '.,?.-i'.r t. " iii 'i. i
iC wane -wc infJii .uvri uac
vltoSi6er: "the itproach and. herailia-,
gmented 1y their Kadit.an
iWe isow.tfcat soewhitc-eopie
is a severe shprtcomisg en the Part
of sBe5upposedly "6ig. Negro in
- - r-t K
whoa we as a people place too mucn
coafidence. "We have been Spurned
because, too- manyf that land, have I
been recreant to their duty, and broj
faith too often with their own unfor
tunate fellows. -- - r . "
"What are we going to do about ax
bVDr 1L A. Majors
If life is. worth living it is1 worth
lovmg. Who does not love someone?
Or who is not loved by some oner
Who Is'it that is'not Ipved? Ox"who
is. it that" does not want to beloved?
These: are questions that are quite as
important as food,, raiment, and the
rest of it. "v.
There are people in the world that
take but little-stock in what thejrferm
arm frivol ous matter. The man orJ
woman who at some stage in their
lives "never-felt the. thrill of affection
in their hearts, is dying a living death.
A baby's cry, a woman's tears, a
mother's anxiety, a" father's hopes, a
race's bulwark are all wrapped up in
this one little word "Love." Yea,
very much more than the greatest ar
tist'ean picture, vastly more than the
sharpest intellect can imagine. The
ereat world itself would become stag
nant, nature would grow sick, life
would be bulled, to affliction, and
everything we have to hope for would
degenerate to chaos.
Love brings the tint of the rose to
the maiden's cheek. It brings to the
mind and heart of the youth a spirit St
achievement It fires the soul of the
human race to look up, and forward.
It is the one thing in the world that
the world would indeed be very poor
without Chiefly love is the great
est concern of the human race, all
'other things, no matter what, are.
veritably insignificant" by the side of
We are a -very unfortunate race,
and we stand condemned it seems by
our own undesirables, as well as by
the lower strata of the white race.
It is becoming quite the custom to
hear people say they despise certain
corners along State street, and they
ascribe as their reason the unfair
position men take of commenting in
ugly fashion, and showing certain
unwelcome tendencies to carry on
levity that is not inviting. -Of course
they have to stand on the corners as
goodfdlows, meeting their gentlemen
friends, while the ladies are waiting
for the cross line cars.
We are not to discredit the man
ners of the old uncle Toms, even if
we must pass" up their humble con
duct The spirit of the times call for
men with heads erect, shoulders
straight, -giving the chin its rightful
poise, but we must not leave out of
the equation the good manners of
gentlemen. There are some good
qualities in these old people who
stood so many years as our first line
of defense. They have come up
through great trials and tribulations,
and they are well qualified on many
good points it, would be well for us
to use all through life. We never see
them without searching the richest
corner of our hearts for some kind of
admiration, knowing full well their
suffering ages, and the fury they have
had to face to live.
- ' .;
"Sam's, Message to Bam" is the
title of a little book just off the press
written by this writer. It tells in
rhyme the story of a young "Negro
who has taken residence in the North.
He is writing his friends in the South
and giving" them some true data, on
the status of the race. It is a novelty
in a dass.Ty itself, and will provide
an hour of very pleasing amusenient
If you are looking for a souvenir to
-mail .to your friends yet below the
Mason and Dixon line that will give
them the message as to ydur getting
on, we do not know where you can
find anything: that can equafit, if we
do say so ourselves. They are selling
for 15 cents, one dozen for one dollar;
Address, Novelty Publishing "Co.;
4700 State street -
J V7HY DO YOU DRESS PINE?
By Dr. It A. Majors
There is. too much fuss made over
dress, and "how one looks, and not
enough on who. one is, and what one
does. If &t are .torlose our equilib
rium on now one .ipoxv insicaa oi
the qualifications: that inake up the
- e Vf 'character, then all of
- fcLntshoatd be concen-
our preachments, should be concen
trated on finery, beauty and foolish-
On the other hand if what one does,
and who one is carries, weight, and
stands- sponsor for the -decent order,
Jt eTimiM tint matter n tnnph with IIS
.. .-,. , . ,
as to4iow one looks. Alas! Too often
people are ield up and-forced where
good enough to- enjoy jbe ,cletycf4
wildcats. . ," -,
Tfu rMftt-mtestioa with US is. Whati
Ac -rm,. -stand for? or. -Is ne -orl
she aproper person to mingle and
associate with respectable people? Us-
insr.-nj mosey .that could be-applied
os the parchase of a home to-dress up
isol'Beoole w2Ctsay -you look fine' is
tfcerriaskest-' -5ease, - Anything
-rf,- THE BROAD
vorable impression. -even though it 1e
a false, aw misleading sign toCTwtll
being. -'. - '
The lowest people in the social scale
may be. the best, dressed, while the
highest peopfe in the social scale may
dress in such simplicity that they
would not attract attention of the
poor Idiot who'places -so much dis
tinction 'on gandy gloss, and has such
little 'sense that he can: not see that
it-takes'all he can make to appear like
a dude to please the eye of a lot of
CHARLES S. JOHNSON AP-
. POINTED DIRECTOR OF
THE NATIONAL URBAN
Associate Director of Chicago" Race
Relations Commission Now
Charles S. Johnson, who completes
this month his services as Associate
Executive Secretary of the Chicago
Race Relations Commission, ap
pointed by Governor Lowden of Illi
nois following the Chicago race riots
in 1919, has been appointed Director
of the Department of Research and
Investigation of the National Urban
League. He will begin his duties at
the headquarters of the league, 127
East 23rd Street, New York City, on
July first This department under his
guidance will accumulate data on Ne
gro progress and achievements which
will be placed at the disposal of writ
ers, -lecturers and students "who de
sire reliable information on the
Under Mr. Johnson's direction in
vestigations of social conditions in the
cities where league branches are be
ing established will be made so that
the programs of improvement may be
inaugurated on the basisjof a thorough
knowledge of the social needs of the
community. Mr. Johnson will also
advise in the collection and classifica
tion of facts about social service
agencies, and will record statistics on
the social condition of the group
showing the improvement secured as
a result of these social service activi
ties this to be worked out thru the
branches of the league thruout the
Mr. Johnson is a native of Bristol,
Virginia, a graduate of Virginia Union
University and the University of Chi
cago. He was Director of the De
partment of Research and Investiga
tion of the Chicago Urban League fbr
three years, having organized this de
partment He conducted a special ia
vestigation of the Negro migration
from the South for the Carnegie
Foundation and while Associate Exec
utive Secretary of the Chicago Race
Relations Commission directed inves
tigations and supervised a large staff
of white and colored investigators,
compiled material and wrote sections
of the report The most notable fea
ture of this work is the study of pub
lic opinion on the Negro prepared by
Mr. Johnson for the commission.
NATIONAL URBAN LEAGUE
SENDS AGENT TO TULSA.
George "W. Buckner of St Louis Is
The National Urban League, as
following the East St Louis riot, has
sent a representative to Tulsa, Okla
homa, in interest of the formation of
an inter-racial committee which will
remain as a permanent activity to
work for larger opportunity and a
square deal for the Negro along social
lines in Tulsa,
George W. Buckner, Executive Sec
retary of the St Louis Urban League,
who immediately after the East St
Louts riot and for two years there
after worked as. executive secretary of
the East St Louis Urban. League, was
dispatched immediately after the
Tulsa incident to the scene of the
riot He has reported in part as fol
lows: "The whole colored area has 'been
wiped out with only a few homes here
and there remaining these owned
mostly by white people. Several
thousand have left, and the M. K. & T.
Railroad is offering half fare to all
who" wish to leave. The situation here
is black beyond description. I am
staying on a cot in the basement of
the Tulsa Hotel. I will stay here un
til the.situation bas been worked out
In the meantime, I win be working
along heading to. an organization.
The dry is still guarded and I had to
show my telegrams in order to get
a permit to remain here."
It is Mr. Bueknera purpose to
inaugurate a social welfare, program
in Tulsa which wHT tend to remove the
causes of friction, enlarge the Negro's
industrial opportunity and secure for
him a square deal in all phases of
J - '
3?EE AND RIDDLED WITH
McCormTck,-S.:C Herbert. Quar-
'rels, ajfcgfo Charged with attacking
a white woman, was--lynched, here.
.The Negro, was captared-by a posse
of citizens and; ifollowing indentifi
cation by the victim, lie was"-forced
f oclimb a-itree, and was thenriddled
A2 CHICAGO, ltL.ATURX JUNE 25. 1921
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HON. ROBERT E. CROWE
The Fearless State's Attorney of Cook Comty, Who Continues to
Battle Hard m Order to Bring the Criminal Element of This
City and Coanty to the Bars of
the Prison Bars at Joliet, Hlmois.
NEW YORK LEADER URGES
RACE TO SECURE FIREARMS.
New York Negroes in New York
were urged to arm by Herbert H.
Harrison, president of the Liberal
League of Negro Americans, at a
meeting here to ask for contributions
to a fund to relieve the suffering
caused to the Negroes of Tulsa. He
denied that the Negroes of Tulsa
were in any way responsible for the
rioting, and charged that the police
and troops took sides with the whites
until restrained by the authorities.
"It is not only these Negroes, but
those everywhere in the country, of
whom we are thinking," Harrison
said in asking for funds. "I am not
making any predictions, but I should
not be suprised if we saw three splen
did race riots by next September.
There may. not be any in New York,
but I advise you to be ready to de
fend yourselves. I notice that the
state government has removed some
of its restrictions upon owning fire
arms, and one form of life insurance
for your wives and children might be
the possession of some of these handy
implements. And it is absolutely nec
essary for your protection to join the
Liberal league, which is carrying on
a wide campaign for the interests of
our race. '
Harrison branded as "a lie," reports
that firing by Negroes started the dis
turbance at Tulsa, and said that a
group of fifty merely went to patrol
the jail when rumors of intended vio
lence to a Negro prisoner reached
V - . -' " 44fi&2HSSKSXBff&33SK'. .. J V. afar a. jUT jlaam
PWp-w'-j' sisP3k: MisV-' - :&?mm
HON. WILLIAM R. FETZER
One of tie Popdar aad Straight
. n n r-
VMXKt, Trvno xia sees vmtpcarea xor vncaargms ju. wuuui
Whn Wat Ckarred Wkfe Havaur Several Htadred Founds of
Dynamke oa Hk Farm at 72nd Street and Central Avenue.
lodge Asa AfUatt Set Judgment in tie Second Trial and He
- Tfarhamd Ac TUftrndamt ba tie Gromd tnat There Was In-
. 5detETid it,l Cwvict
CofitantJo of t F4mt.
Justice and to Land inem cenma
WHAT STARTED THE RIOT.
. Tulsa, Okla. The cause of the riot
occurred from a story as told by a
17-year-old elevator girl, of an at
tempted attack upon her in broad
daylight, in the elevator by a youth,
whom the police afterward captured.
His name, as given out was Dick
According to Rowland's statement,
it is alleged that the girl had been
friendly with him at other times,
when he had come to the building to
deliver orders. On this particular
day, when he entered the elevator,
and laid his hand on her arm, she
screamed. A clerk came to her as
sistance and he escaped. Later he
was arrested and identified by the
Rowland made the mistake of his life
by attempting to be too friendly with
the white elevator girl for all that
we know she might have been wait
ing and watching for a chance to jam
him and get him into serious trouble
HARDING TO STUDY RACE
The National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People is in
receipt of a letter from President
Harding which says he is planning to
study the Race Question, with a view
to making things easier for tbe Race
as mentioned in his message -to Con
gress. - Forward Judges of the Municipal
-. t? i i t ri--i.i: .
Hhh 6 tie Ckarge, Upholdng ike
By Evelyn Casey.
On last Thursday evening, Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Frazier, 616 E. 46th
street, gave in marriage their" daugh
ter Myrtle to Mr. AuthurJL Jackson.
The wedding was beautiful in simpli
city and the service was read by the
Rev. M. H. Jackson of Grace Pres
byterian Church as the couple stood
beneath a large bell of white rose
Miss Bertha Williams was at the
piano and promptly at 7:00 P. M., to
the strains of the Lohengrin, the
bridal party entered the parlor led by
'Miss Hope Dunmore as bridesmaid.
and Mr. Robert Frazier, brother qf
the bride, as groomsman. They were
followed by Miss Lygia Thompson,
maid of honor, and Mr. Earl Jackson,
brother of the groom, as best man.
Last came the bride on the arm of
The bride was gowned in shimmer
ing white satin and wore a veil of
tulle with wreath of valley lillies, and
carried an arm bouquet of bride roses.
Miss Thompson, the maid of honor,
was in turquoise blue beaded geor
gette, and Miss Dunmore wore pink.
Both maids carried pink roses. The
gentlemen were in conventional eve
ning dress. Little Helen Woolfolk and
Lavenia and Corinne Livingstone, in
dainty ruffled French frocks of pink
and apple green, flitted about serv
ing delightful refreshments to the
guests who numbered about one
The home was tastefully decorated
with cut flowers, southern similax and
asparagus fern, while in the dining
room the table was artistic with can
delabra blinking a soft glow between
the foliage. Following an old cus
tom, the bride cut the wedding cake.
The presents were numerous and
costly, which showed the high esteem
in which this young couple is held.
Mr. and Mrs Jackson will be at
home to friends after June 25th at
616 E. 46th st
SPLENDID RECORD OF HON.
ADELBERT H. ROBERTS IN
THE LEGISLATURE OF ILLI
NOIS. None of the members of the Fifty
Second General Assembly of Illinois,
have made any better or more lasting
record than Hon. Adelbert H. Rob
erts, from the Third Senatorial Dis
trict Among some of the important
worth whiles, was the securing of an
appropriation, setting aside one thou
sand dollars per annum for the ser
vices of a Solicitor of Labor, in con
nection with the Free Labor Employ
ment Bureau, located at 35th street
and Grand boulevard. He also se
sured an appropriation of twenty
thousand dollars to purchase the
ground adjoining the old homestead
of President Abraham Lincoln and to
improve and beautify it in every way,
so that for ages to come, it will stand
as a living monument to the great
emancipator and liberator of more
than four million slaves.
Mr. Roberts is proud to state that
every Democratic member of the
Lower House of the Legislature voted
for every measure which he cham
pioned. He also secured the passage
of his Anti-Bombing Bill.
QUINN CHAPEL A. M.
Sunday, June 26, will be a big day
in Quinn. Bishop J. S. Flipper, D.
D., of Atlanta, Ga., will preach at
10:45 A M. Bishop Becker Johnson,
D. Dr, at 8 P.M. x
Rev. Morris Allen, C E. League
secretary, wilLaddress the Endeavor
Both the regular and Revival Choir
will sing the morning service.
The -entire church will march in
the afternoon from Bethel to the 8trfj
Regiment armory to attend the mass
meeting at 3 o'clock
The first Sunday in Julywill be the
fourth and last Quarterly meeting for
This will be called reunion day, all
the former members -of Quinn are
asked tor be present and spend the
I day with' the Mother Church.
An old fashioned Love Feast will be
held Sunday morning from 10 a. m.
until 11 a. m. Communion sermon in
the afternoon and special services at
8 p. m.
MICHIGAN BARS HARRISON
Lansing, ( Mich. The Michigan Se
curities commission has refused to
approve the sale in this state of bene
fit certificates of the Grocery Co-operators
of America, a common law
trust organized by Harrison Parker
North Star Lodge No. 1 will confer
the third- degree Saturday,. July 9th
beginning' at 3:00 p. m. Sharp. North'
Star is taking the lead off in -the mat
ter of finishing- work before midnight
At the special communication held to
confer degrees May 21, the work was
finished before twelve. Every one
went away well' pleased and with the
assurance of. a good rfight's restbe
Ifore" fhem... Come early Go -home
'early.. ." -
JUDGE LANDIS SUSTAINS
The First Regiment Uniform Rapt
Kf P., rented the Second fl30r "J
the N. W. corner of 35th and Ca'-Jn,
Ave. for lodo r Jnitt
o- '"uw purposes A
injunction having been placed on th
premises some six months ago Xi
ney General Brundage's oBire
posed the lifting of the injunchon ,a
""? .""" u,c organuation ,,
renting the place for a cabaret
"Fighting Bob" went to the deftns,
of the organization of which he ,!
the military head, and defended th
case before Judge Landis. c
The Chicago Tribune for poiiticil
reason joined hands with tp tto
MV' -- "- -i.it...picu ro try the
case in its 'newspaper.
Judge Landis heard the Casp Safe.
day morning, lifted the injunction T
ic jjicuiutcs ana rigniing Bq
given me lease Judge Landis be-
ucves in a square deal and hi
sion in this case is worths
APPOMATTOX CLUB NOTES.
The remainder of the caer,d f,
the month of June at the Arpomitt
Club, 3632 Grand blvd., foil ws
oaiuraay, june 3, 9 00 P M.-
reception and luncheon to Hnn vaL
H. Morris, member of the tonstita
tional Convention. Ausp:cr of th
Civics Committee. Subscnption $l.ft
Chas. S. Duke, Chairman Member!
xnuisuajr aucrnoon, June 30 3-fl) '
to 7.-00 P. M. Childrens Party' Ma
Hazel Thompson Davis. Directing.
Hostessess Mmes. David McGowan!
David Hawley, J. Gray Lucas. George
. o, o. a. 1. vvatkins and Rob
ert S. Abbott Children of members
iucuis oaiuraay atternoons. 5:00
to 7:00 p. m. Ladies Whist 1st and
3rd Tuesday afternoon 2:30. Club
rooms open to members daily 12 00
M. to 1:00 P. M. Dining Room and
Buffet Service as usual. Dinner
NEGRO WHO SLEW WHITE
GIRL IS BURNED AT STAKE.
Moultrie, Ga. John Henry WJ.
Hams, Negro slayer of Lorena WHkt!,
12 year old white girl, was burned at
the stake here by a mob after he hi
been convicted of first degree murder
and sentenced to be hanged Jnly &
The prisoner was taken from tie
officers as he was being escorted.
from the courtroom and was rushed
to the scene of his crime, where he
was tied to the stump of a tret
Williams calmly smoked a cigaret
as the match was applied to the fuel
around him, and he made bnt little
outcry as the flames slowly burned
him to death. It was reported that
he made a full- confession.
NEGROES' CAMP IN CHICAGO
MUST GO, RAILROAD SAYS.
The village of the unemployed,
consisting of 100 Negroes who have
established a camp east of the Illinois
Central tracks between 26th and 31st
streets, was ordered broken u? bT
the railroad following tin rieaib hi!
week of a "villager" who wa struck
by a train. A new camp Me w-l be
located by the Urban league ?o t.e
men may have a place tt live until
employment is found.
- There are 20,000 colored pmrle est
of work in Chicago, according to Mrs.
Ira Couch Wood of the lra-u exec
MAYOR SEEKS 1,000 NEGROES
FOR CHORUS AT PIER SHOW.
J. Wesley Jones, direct $ J-
Metropolitan Community chorea
choir, will be the director o? the 10
Negro singeTs Mayor Thompson
hopes to assemble at the Pageant oi
Progress exposition. Young colored
people over 16 years old are invited
to attend rehearsals Sunday after
noons and Tuesday evenings at the
Metropolitan church, Prairie avenue
and 39th street, Wendell Phfllip
High school building.
MOB BURNS NEGRO CHURCH-
Destroy Lodge and Several Home a
Result of Murder.
-AntreyviUe, Ga A Negro church
was burned here by alleged mart
-Jt - . v t-.-t -1 ,mtd tfit
homes of several Negroes, and loop
and church, buildings.
Several Negroes were whipped W
the mob and one was shot when M
fired with a shotgun.
The motr rule results from the har
der early this week of Lorenz
a twelve-year-old white girl.
St John's Day will be observed bj
the Lodges of the 1st District -
day, June 26, at St Mary's A.
Church, Dearborn street near 5
strXet,atp.m. The subcri
Loages vfil be escorted by tfceKws
Templars and Western Cossistw
A unique feature of the day vviu
the appearance of Harmony &&
No88aa-band"'of 100 strong.
ViSiKejWru- &, saJocCTrooa
-V dressea?pofccfselTOU ieavea4tb-buUets. Ji
.. '-:&r -.