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CHICAGO. ILJ SATURDAY. KOVEHBER 5, 1921.
- - w -W w
. T t ;-n a.l t 'F '' - !lzL
ear Over on
Sides in His Social
nr or o r r a rv AY
Tie Fort Deafta He
pita! k Stffl a tl PbSc
,a, .fpwR.. -it.--- -4Mb S. .'iK haadB ' "Br 'iMT -m m (j .m. k Ar ?"','' K'-iK
.jK-4BUMa . -aw - - Jj-nrft.-fc-. r tf-
monishes tie Colored Man to Keep His Race Pure, that
ABiakamation on His Part with the White Race Is
Absolutely Impossible, Abhorant and Uaitokable.
ijHE CHIEF EXECUTIVE OF THIS
GREAT NATION UTTERLY
FAILED-HOWEVER TO IMPRESS IT
UPON THE MINDS OF THE WHITE
GENTLEMEN IN THE SOUTHERN
STATES THAT FOR THE PAST
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY
YEARS THEY HAVE BEEN WORK
ING OVERTIME IN AN EFFORT TO
LIGHTEN OUT OR BLEACH OUT
THE COLORED RACE; THAT AT
THE PRESENT TIME MORE THAN
NINETY PER CENT OF ALL THE
1LUGTTIMATE CHILDREN BORN
TO COLORED WOMEN IN THE
SOUTH ARE THE OFFSPRING OF
WHITE GENTLEMEN. - -.;
ft WOULD SEEM THAT THE PRESI-
ntMT nKSIRES THE CULUKtU
ac A t DEAD his fJWN BURDENS
AND AT THE SAME TIME ANSWER
FOR THE SINS AND THE IM
MORALITY OF THE WHITE MAN.
By Attorney Walter jL Parmer.
On November last the American
jeopJe elected arrend. Harikg
Presides of the United States. The
jopnlar majority' Teemed"" by 2&r.
"Harding was one of the largest ever
liven a candidate for the presidency.
A heterogeneous mass of.Afflericaa
citizenship declared its choice for
President bv casting their ballots as
-provided by law.. Theyotes tln cas
represented every race group, and
euh and all by Casting- their vote,
Tne.it.i Vi rtwereifimty.of AHien-
a dJzenshipThe potential -raise
for the Federal Constitution and a Jair
j l enforcement ot tne
gnu t-- .u.-.
of the United .tates, so w, --
fore, as-the President "
press npon his hearers that the Col-
ored people ot tnis couawjr -titled
to-the enjoymentof .equal po
Scal, -nornic andeducauonal
ights, the President is spUs
in hb power. These ngnis
-t aL. TlftTfMI rilLCd '' - "
oe President to X that ey are
respected ana emorecu- : " . tn
dTbowever, found it expedient to
these paramount wu
?. , . Henss the ues-
caow ie..'".' f " 'U
. . . .. i
KKaKBK,. . J3 IH
'I Bi ijB M 1
W IH Htt.y,MHIi 3
iz rr -tkE-a. . . mM4khih fcTirj
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fM GftY FATHERS OF CHICAGO ON
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON AT
THE REGULAR SESSION OF THE
CITY COUNCIL, UNANIMOUSLY
VOTED IN FAVOR OF PERMIT
TINGTHE FORT DEARBORN HOS
PITAL AND TRAINING SCHOOL A
TAG DAY FOR THE BENEFIT OF
THAT INSTITUTION ON MONDAY,
ALDERMAN THOMAS F. BYRNE, OF
THE 29TH WARD, WHO IS ONE OF
THE BEST FRIENDS OF THE COL
ORED RACE IN CHICAGO, LED
THE MOVEMENT ON THE FLOOR
OF THE CITY COUNCIL FOR THE
HON. GEORGE B. HOLMES
JodSf of theMoridp.1 Court of CUogo Who J"g
eSd Friend. Wko Are R a WiDiBS to Trat Him Out
IS3Zrt,.B. for Sheriff of Cook Cwrtym 1922.
i few i ati seized apo by
1am as an excetieflt opportunity' W
expressing hisjVkws on inat:
anes affectingrtie-Cotored people of
m. . t; s tt recorded that
any considerable frksiber o Colored
people had importuned the PresMeBt
"to give public trt&raMce to bis views
-rektivet to the rigits 6f thdr rtictf
i.I .-ii ei'far as
group, jjw guo4iivw
tie Colored .people .were concerned,
were crratulfcaM ad'isaiecojsry-i so
. -i&. jiss bisl
iews respecfe Scl $&&'
Wth Mr. Ha.ews PO"
Bnt when bet spp&is ipggMM
-ti. ttu.ji c.v -tii iiaces biVe
the stamp of 01-3
the bounas oi Plu,"v"-'.J-r. ,oha
- --ti. ri, nresiaent erapna
nrrL utu - ---
f carli vftt i the same.
-- rf . ., AafjMe nt cull - -- ,
Hr. HardmsinvasioTi olthe Swrth beands pr0prjety and duty as
. .j - , .!.- -. American an-
siiertne t "" - --- ...!ed
iSs; the Colored peopie ."r:
SS enSoyment of their en land
poS&at rights, be has o0""'
what. pray. bQno
"SIJZ -rfv of cifei"?
. "B". i"'. waent or an.
andaspe-' .-- . ;
rfcr. R2CC in atraggic i"
Te-KZCC! . -!- ta of- nn-
aa: is M.MUITO7 "v
consistency. He says: Men o -
Races may well stana OTCoaiIi--hiely
agnst every suggestion of So
cial equality. This is not a question
of Social equality, dui a )'" -
recognhdng a fundamental, excm., -
The president is not n."" -"
thanlcs for attempting in any way to
criminate against tne w i
ole of this country. It is tins enm
pie ox "" c:.i Tif. Colored
ination mat naa - -" r. e
people to attacts rrom u -".
Ufolycbings and burnings tha
have dgracea ---
-- aL MVtlt7PO WfUHU w
Kr,Pv has used the term Social equal
ity forRace"arhalgaraation, then again
we say. if the differences Dctwcen mc
Races he fundamental and inescapaDic
why worrry about amalgamation.
- Th tmth of the matter iff that the
Colored people are the ones who are
immorality on the pait of the wrme
man and perpetrating a great injustice
toward the Colored woman, ;
r . ,r drenmstances has
riven birth to children of mixed blood.
Perhaps the most coiossai mw
ency uttered hy our president in his
Colored people are the ones wuo J"--" ' . - the roUow
most concerned about that puase Uf ! -'--- shonld & to
ing: "c w ...
noodlum feels that he is .perfectly safe
attacking tfie w. ----
cause nc v. - ----
.... c.1 intermineline. We are but
ten million in a- population of One
hundred million people. There is no
record of Colored men forcing Race.
amalgamation; but there is aDunoanr
proof that the White man especially
the Southern White mafl has been in-
sislenf, brutal and lkwless in torang
i.n;tmiiiAfl on the unfortunate Col
ored people who were either his help
less slaves or his unwilling victims.
if oreadenf has in mind mis-
need is there . ?"o cegmaTfon oV intermarriage, he shows
the White man for that wtttf. sUnd- cgmaUo . in that, if the
moromismgly agamst every a ;
'& 3S To! room for expo
eC a fneadly taw titfcas
rejrarded as fawtwre
of his adausftSa WJ'
ws have M8,?
are vithht tbefpwiwi iSKiwrfty 1ft
the PrM-: -&-Jtf ieSfees
ha , m.,-iii.iht itr&fc 1
TighUr , JlSMft-
.cerned witbwbat tbeP41?8 .,
y relative to te aaw.
ITtseat adaialstrt) toward Ac
Colored gpiofwericfe otfeebJ.
.rtS47 Bt!lJr Nor does the
m& rJ3fS3 oT acb advice
-, . -
TO TTeo re ic seed i
?pc!r:i-; SiiiSittl sbowers ot
J?r a Tery Pleasing
Srr w Tua a -probl ana
enl w "V -rf eon by P-
to he discwsee rr"r r about
ihobts a P-r-
fta these Iwf a WT 4ce
,.t.-- -,3PrF Jvi m tbe
tng mr-T. J:,' ,,i;tv. if as-
Scsident says, the djffe.rencc be-
! u- mto races is -fundamental,
tween the two races ,.nW
eternal and inescapaoici v
"" r-io ery thinking man and
Losoan thatchtatements are in
consistent wth eacn l o. "
not occur to tne P--' " ,.
qaestion of Soaai cqmj - r
S-be contfoned by law or decree, but
Tutgrowth of marfs --
...j j..fin? Eatrzl op-
tlimmVKa r--- -,
na OCA". -.,l trJiinC
becoming are ffie o gTT
ot all matters atiecun V"
terHungang of .0,": t
of afl groups on ----
pnbUc. places a -ryrLri
."" - VJI (UlllteMVW
eqaaUty. xnerc- - J' . -.
the 'proper jneanmg
lnepiui .ttnatkm and rats-
r-ii- means aw"
be encouraged .to be the best pos
sible Black man and not tne dcsi pos
sible imitation of the White man."
We had expected the president io
suggest that.the Black man strive to
i. .!. ViKt oossible American
ciUxen. Why shonld he strive to be
.u- k- nnsible Black manf wny
should the worth of American citizen
ship be limited by Rvul lines or ny
the color of-mans sion.
Some of the best efforts of a group
lc m nn and women of this
It -was staled in-these columns Jast-
week that a special tag day would
be held for the Port Dearborn Hos
p.ital and Training School for Colored
Nurses on Monday, October 31,- but
on that -date some of the high city
officials were not in the city, and, that
being true, nothing could be accomp
lished m that direction untH Wed
nesday afternoon at the regular meet
ing of the City Council, and .notwith
standing the fact that not so long
ago the Gty Council passed an ordi
nance limiting the tag days m this
city to three each year, the City
Fathers, after listening to a short talk
from Alderman Thomas F. Byrne of
the 29th Ward, who is one of the best
friends of thejColored race m this
citv. firmly decided to streacn a pouu
and extend a helping hand to the Col
ored citizens of Chicago, especially
the Colored men and women who are
deeply interested in the Fort Dear
Alderman Byrne stated in hb short
talk that the colored people in this
citv have always been willing to help
their white fellow citizens in the way
of buying thrift stamps, Liberty
Bonds, and so on, and that he per
sonally knew many colored people
who have contributed their mite tor
assist the-ocople-'Tn Ireland ia 'there -
atruggie ror iiocxiy .uu jujui-u
- -It was nothing to it but the shout
ing when Alderman Byrne drew to a.
close, for he is always on the side
of the poor,the down-trodden, and
a great champion bf Union Labor,
and it was plainly indicated that Al
derman Byrne is' one of the most
powerful leaders- cf the City Council
The following were arriong the
many big chiefs of the city council
who greatly assisted to uphold' the
arms of Alderman Byrne: Aldermen
Michael Kenna. John J. Coughlm,
Louis B. Anderson, Robert R. Jack
son,. Timothy A. Hogan, John A.
Richer, Joseph B. McDonough;Rob-
ert J. Mulcahy, Ross A. Wbodhull,
Seldon W. Gouier, Anton J. Cermak,
Joseph Cepak, Samuel O. Shaffer,
John G. Horne, George M. Maypole,
Jos. Higgins Smith, S. S..Walkowlak,
John J. Touhy, Maurice F. Kavan
augh, John Powers, James B. Bowler,
Henry Frick, Matt. Franz, Dorsey K.
Crowe, Charles J. Agnew, John Had
erlein, Edward R. Armitage, Max.
Adamowski, William J. Lynchv Wil
liam R. OToole, Scott M. Hogan.
Terrence F. iforan, Albert O. Atider
son, Joseph O. Kostner, John Toman,
U. S Schwartz, John H. Johntry, and
PHYLLIS WHEATLEY HOME Jcious superintendent, her charming'
daughter, Mrs. Beulah Hdi, accpm-
TLfr. Bertha Hensley. as mistress ipamsr, ana uejw""" -
A ?w Jj&jTaiiofi and his aayie ij&i bf
S--rV fair-mindea .. -ZZrSSs.
fiF.3- SS mL'-'it tbe Rredenr;rw,t.
difference between the Races be so
fi-rod' and eternal and jnescapaoie.
, no cause to worry about inter
marriage. The question of marriage is
.!,., rtwrfni onmaniy tne reo
UUC fcAIM. r w
contracting parties. It is.not. there-
i .-!. -
fore, the business ot ontsuae persona
i j-z A;r or nrohiOit. li, now-
everr the president would give some
. r . .-.. tS C.tl,rn White
gearanty uj -
friends would not unlawfully invade
thi sanctity of the" Colored group, we
would feel that he was acmaiea oy
spirit of fair play to both groups; The
r.. :. thnt Race amalgarnatidn has
.- , on in ihls country for over
twa hundred years and is still being
practiced, and inmost sucn cases, wc
c.rt.Awt vtfiUe man in the aggressor.
We eontend that if Race amalgama
tion is t6 be carried on, that it snouw
be legalixedV We contend that if the
Southern White rnan -wisacs ro r
r .a a rrfofea woman, ujc
shwitd periSnt kW td leirejhe
Ai Af 8ck sruoa ana ww
. 1-T-es.j ; other Jiace.
oonntrv are out "forth in the direction
of moulding into a homogeneous-pro
gressive, American atrzensnip, uin
polyglot mass of humanity that makes
up the popuiauon " vw- ,
:j- ..At the LOIOTCa KIUBU ui
oj f.rart. nnrsuinK its ownmhented
traditions, preserving its own x
purity and Race pride. The sugges
tion amounts to- having a nanoa wui-
rn. a nation-a black nation witmn a
white nation. This is riot only impos
sible, but undesirable; and the presi
j i. sw .Jnv-itms' ach an anomalous
UOU " v.w o
position has" placed himself in a very
embarrassing athtuuoe to y
n,.' rnltYrA rrouo of Amerkan
dtizeris Is not asking any favors. It
simply wants to be let alone and to
be given opporturaty to wonr out m
aiy- , nthtr Race grouos are per-
ztrt tr. Ait They want to enjoy
every rigbt, pery prrrilege and every
hnaunrty tfcal Sdongs tS American
re mote the sanctity i EmSS
LrS of & UwfoVdvocale &?&!&.
Tbe prSdetf of the- Unifed States
of ceremonies, gave the members and
friends a rare treat Thursday eve
ning, October 27, by arranging the
Invocation-i-Mrs. Emma March-
banks: Community Singirig Araer-
Ica; Ksmarics b nn acta j- ,
Vocal Solo Mbs JStflita. Dabaey;
a. Tr. Mavs: FresideMt In
ternational R. Ri ileirli Association;
Vocal Solo Miss- tfellie Dobidn; Re
marks Mr: Wall, President Opal
The newly elected oficers:
President Mrs. Clara Johnson; 1st
Vice-President Mri F. U Blevins;
2nd Vice-PresMeat Mrs. Hatue j.
Vmms. Rml Setart Mis Lena
L. Perry; Corf. Secretary--Mrs. aa-
nie B. Williams; Treasarer Airs,
deraldme Wkhers; Directors Miss
Beatrice MKcbell Mrs. Bertha L.
LHeasley, Mr. F. C Blevins, Mr.
Svrria Mils, Mrs. Irene Moore.
tv. e&i-m. were duty msrauea m
-, . Urm
it ana HH3Bic iiijuum -J
. - -
Sadie Adaas, president of the City
Tt,. WiKtilnSr, sainted reoss. the
ktiu.f .t-frV IttSl. tfeilstefallv
.i . . i lt. tiS4C'MMMk
Ot encosragciocMi. --. -.w -
made the eveawg one long: io be' jre
- '.--i ,-;-- -r ' vr-'
house assisted ia serving the dainty
refreshments, and spreading tbe hos
pitality of the Home to all present-
Owing to sadden illness. Miss L.
Allen, oae of the girls, was unable to
render her very excellent paper, sev
eral associate members were enrolled.
The secoad ward branch of the
Woman's City Club was welt attend
ed Friday afternoon. Mrs. Crandall,
the speaker emphasized the deeds ot
!, ward. A committee with Mrs.
Nellie Sayre as Chirmari was appoint
ed to formulate plans for the years
work. Meetings are held the sosrth
Friday ia each month at 3 P. 1C in
the- Phyllis Waeatiey Home. 3256
Won Scott M. HotSB. Alderman of
the 31st Ward, stands' ace high with
tt of ha- c&stitaedts and be is
never too busy to listen; to their com-
plaints and to look after their wants.
Alderman Hogan is oae of the'Tery
best City Fathers aT Chicago. -
It- n rttidrtilghfH t& rrriral Vefaoa? aveatJe.
'jutm n SS-l.jeSt -Vi. "t ?
CoL aad Mrs. Fraakfei A, DeaT
son, aadthe rest of the fa8y, have
Uetek iia the city from ftorceua-
trr home near Beatoa HariwMichji
iVM tier are now1' m&?W&
. A. - --- - -1
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wtnre o ms&&M&ttJKf&r
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