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title: 'The Broad ax. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1895-19??, March 18, 1922, Page 2, Image 2',
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CHICAGO, ILI, SATURDAY, MARCH 13, 1922
THE BROAD AX
PabEshed Every Satarday
In jhSs dry since July 15th, 1899.
. without, missing- one single issue. Re-
. publicans. Democrats, Catholics, Pro-
iestants, Single Taxers, Priests, infi-
Mels or anyone lse' can have their say
as long as their language Is proper
and responsibility is fixed.
The Broad Ax is a newspaper whose
platform is broad enough for all, ever
c claiming the -editorial right to speak
its own mind. '."
&'- Local communications will receive
.attention. Write" only on one' side of
- ' " Subscriptions must be paid in ad
One Year -.-. ..$2.00
. "Six, Months $1.00
- Advertising rates made known on
Address all communication to ..
THE BROAD AX
6206 So. Elizabeth St, Chicago, I1L
Phone Wentworth 2597
JULIUS F. TAYLOR
Editor and Publisher
DR. M. A. MAJORS
4700 South State Street
Phone Drexel 1416
March 18, 1922
atered as Second-Class Matter, Aug.
iS. 1902, at the Post Office at Chicago,
VL Under Act of March 8, 1879.
iniii i 1 1 mil nil
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HON. JAMES H. LAWLEY AND HON.
MATT. A. MUELLER WILL BE RE
NOMINATED AND RE-ELECTED
TRUSTEES OF THE SANITARY DIS
TRICT OF CHICAGO.
-3IG DOINGS AT ST. PAUL
C. M. E. CHURCH
A mammoth mass meeting will be
staged this Sunday afternoon, March
19th, at 3:30 o'clock, in the St. Paal C
M. E. Church, 4644 Dearborn street
The affair is in the natee of a grand
climax" to the Ushers' Rally which has
been in progress for nearly two
Charles Satchell Morris, Jr., famous
y&mg orator of the University of Chi
cago, will deliver, his celebrated ad
dress on "The Blocks with Which We
BnfldV. By special request He de
parts for his great Easter's tour in a
week, speaking in Indiana, Ohio and
Pennsylvania, so it is expected that a
capacity audience will be present He
will be introduced by one of Chicago's
most prominent citizens while Rev.
Dr. J. A. Winters will preside.
The musical program is brilliant, in-
, eluding a solo by Mrs. Sarah Scott
and special numbers by the Armour
Jubilee Quartet The Unit Ushers of
Chicago, an organization 200 strong
HON. JAMES H. LAWLEY
Repablxcan Candidate for Rmwiww !?!! for Trwtce of the Sanitary
- -c rtt - Trj e . u m-z t i
vna H vngi k jbv vnw ir k ibb zritsamrtc Aoesoayi
church in the dty will assemble in a
Miss Mary E. Barnett is directing
the affair and is leading the rally. The
public generally is extended a cordial
invitation to be present
MASS MEETING AT QUINN
On Sunday afternoon, 3:30 P. M.,
there will be a mass meeting at Quinn
Chapel, 24th street and Wabash ave.,
under the supervision of Mrs. Carrie
West, one of Quinn s faithful workers.
The mass meeting is to be (riven by
the Virginia Circle and Society to
gether with their many friends for the
benefit of the church. An excellent
program has been prepared and the
public is cordially invited. Among
those who will speak are Rev. H. E.
Stewart, If. T. Bailey, and others.
DR. BRADDAN PREACHES ELO
QUENT SERMON AT BEREAN
CHURCH, SUNDAY, MARCH 12
By Dr. M. A. Majors
Hon. James H. Lawley, Republican
candidate for renomination for Trus
tee of the Sanitary District of Chi
cago, has. for the past six years hon
estly and faithfully served all the peo
ple residing in this city and county
in that capacity.
Mr. Lawley is a native of this great
city, being born in it in 1876. He re
ceived his education in its public
schools and later on graduated from
the Illinois College of Law with high
For ten years he was one of the
highly honored members of the city
council from the Fourteenth Ward.
ably serving on its finance committee
and other important committees of
that body with the unqualified en
dorsement of all the leading civic
bodies in this city.
For many years he has been promi
nent in benevolent 'and fraternal
work. He is an honored member of
the Phi Alpha Delta League frater
nity, Garden City. Lodee A. F. & A.
M., York Chapter, 148. R. A. M., Co
lumbia Cbmmandery No. 63, Medinah
Temple A. A. C N. M. S Kniehts
of Pythias, Loyal Order of Moose,
National Union, and Fraternal Order
In 1916 Mr. Lawley was chosen one
of the Trustees of the Sanitary Dis
trict of Chicago and in every way he
has amply proven himself to be wor
thy to be renominated on Tuesday,
April 11, for his present responsible
Miss Rosa Bell Campbell, 3638 S.
State st, left the city Tuesday morn
ing for Plymouth, Ohio, on business
Hon. Matt A. Mueller, warm asso
ciate and running mate of Mr. Law-
PROMINENT AMERICANS COM
MEND BOOKER T. WASHING
TON MEMORIAL TO BE UN
VEILED AT TUSKEGEE INSTI
TUTE ON APRIL 5
wukAu, u orBinjianon w strong I mg tor .Flymoutn, Uhio, on 1
composed of .members from every 'and will be away several days
Hon. George F. Lohmah
Mr. Georee F. Lohman. formerlvi Mr. Tjihman ; r numK,r ( v.
-Deputy Gty Collector, and at present I Constitutional Convention from the
Sunday morning the writer attend
ed services at Berean Baptist Church.
We trust that Rev. Robinson of St
Mark's M. E. Church will take note
that we were at church anyhow.
We had often heard Rev. Wm. S.
Braddan preach, and we knew that his
sermon would be instructive, but we
had never heard the Berean Baptist
choir conducted by our friend Mr.
Yarborougb, assisted by Miss Estella
Bonds at the pipe organ. There is
something very striking at this
church, the congregation is well sus
tained, and good religious fellowship
seems to abide in the hearts of alL
Then there is the quality and status,
and personnel, and, well perhaps mag
netism of the minister in chartre. To
say the least, Dr. Braddan is out- did the life work, example and
spoken and free to expound the noble teaching of Booker Washington.
ley, was also elected as one of the
Trustees of the Sanitary District of
Chicago in 1916. Mr. Mueller is one
of the most popular German-American
Republicans in Cook County and
being a high-class business man, the
vast majority of the voters residing
in this city and county made no mis
take when they elected him one of the
Trustees of the Sanitary District of
Mr. Mueller has been an honored
'resident of this greaUcity since 1883,
and his first employment was in the
Union Stock Yards. ' With various
companies he remained in the yards
until 1902, when he was appointed
Real Estate Deputy in the Board of
Review! He served ably in this ca
pacity until 1909 when he was elected
Alderman from the 29th Ward. Later
he established the real estate firm of
-Matt. a. .Mueller & Lo., and won
recognition as a business man of en
ergy and honesty.
He is a man of family and a mem
ber of the Modern Woodmen. Na
tional Union, the Plattdeutchen Guild,
was a member of the Knights of La
bor and a member of other fraternal
and benevolent organizations.
It can be stated in all honesty and
truthfulness that Mr. Mueller, as one
of the Trustees of the Sanitary Dis
trict of Chicago, has made an honor
able record for efficiency in the faith
ful discharge of all of his duties as
such, and he can rest assured that he
will be renominated for Sanitary
Trustee as a part of his reward for
services well rendered in the past by
a majority of the voters at the pri
marics Tuesday, April 11.
HHIHak WL -3awPaaH
HON. MATT. A. MUELLER
Republican Candidate for Renommadon for Trustee of the Sanitary
unmet or tmcago to Be Voted for at the Primariea Tuesday
Tuskegee Institute, Alabama, March
14th. Honorable Newton D. Baker,
former Secretary of War. in a letter
to Dr. Robert R. Moton, principal of
Tuskegee Institute, says: "If one looks
back twenty-five years, he can not fail
to realize that the situation of the
Negro in the United States is immeas
urably better than it was, I doubt
whether any single factor has contri
buted so much to the better situation
DEATH OF GEORGE J. TERRELL
also contains a story by Dorothy Can
field, the well known novelist who
creates a poignant character, a man,
reared in the South, possessing a
sensitive soul, who later settles in
Vermont where he is accepted with
out the restrictions which he has suf
fered in the South. The inhibitions
however, of his previous life were so
strong that he could not enter fully
into the life of the white people around
him. For instance, he cnnMn't hrintr
himself to go to a dance because all
the girls were white, and he was un
able to conquer the haunting fear of
insult or the vexing uncertainty of his
reception. It is a full magazine and
nothing but a full reading can do it
HON. ELLIOTT W. SPROUL,
MEMBER OF CONGRESS FROM
THE THIRD CONGRESSIONAL
DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS, VOT
ED IN FAVOR OF THE PASS
AGE OF THE DYER ANTI.
the efficient, painstaking and affable
Chief Clerk of the Board of Election
Commissioners, is one of the best
" known public officials in the Gty
Mr. Lohman is proud' of the fact
that Jie is happily married, and he
and his dutiful wife, Mrs. Lohman,
,and the other -members of their fam
ily reside in a .pleasant home at 566
North Long avenue, and they are
the-proud parents of two bright and
interesting boys, Russell Lohman,
their eldest son, is a graduate of the
Austin High School, and their young
est son Everrett, is attending the
Julia Ward Howe School, and they
are both fully determined to make
their marks in life. '
Twenty-First Senatorial District of
Illinois, and he always votes right
on all questions effecting the best in
terests of the great citizenship of
He is one of the directors of the
Columbia State Savines Bank. He
is a 32nd degree Mason; Knight Tem
plar, Shriner, and prominent Odd Fel-
lie is an influential member of the
Thompson Organization Committee;
-non. ueorge F. Harding; chairman;
Mt. George F. Lohman, secretary;
Mr, V. C. Rohm, Mr. P. H. Moyn&an,
Mr. C. F. Francis, comnnic th r".-
mittee on Organization. v
The many friends of Mr. Lohman
may trot, him out for City Treasurer
of Chicago in 1923.
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principles of religion as he sets and be
Iieves in it For thirty minutes perhaps
he spoke eloquently, but simply, on the
suoject, "5. O. S-," and wove the
sacred fabric richly with the silken
threads of a Redeemer's love. He told
of an incident which took place while
on shipboard en route to France. For
hours he said their ship lay nineteen
miles off the harbor, and the men
were disturbed and wanted to know
the cause. He himself approached the
captain of the vessel to ascertain the
reason for their waiting at anchor so
long! The captain replied: "We can
not go farther without the ship's pi
lot The sea is a vast checkerhnarrf
of mines, and no one knows the way
mrougn tfle penis of this deep sea but
the pilot" The storv wa nm,
bejeweled the eloquent sermon and
was the forernnner of a plea made to
the unrighteous that was both touch
ing and pathetic, with an invitation
such as one very seldom, hears.
At Berean everything n mtu
clocklike regularity. The clerk was
very easily heard in readinjr his an
nouncements, or exnressintr the -a.u
of those who came forward to unite
themselves with the church. The col
lection -was taken without noise or
flutter, and the ireneral scene we
Pleasing to the eyes of strangers, caus
ing one to feel that inteffitrenr .
phasis so agreeably, observed in the
kindly expressions on the faces of alL
If you have never been to Berean
Church on Sunday mornine von have
missed a good deal.
The choir saa-r sweetlv. reverentlv.
and just a bit over anxious in the ex
pression and modulation, ust a bit
less fervent, less power, and we don't
know where one minrht iro to hear Set.
ter voices, richly laden"' with their
cargo of love.
HON. GEORGE F LOHMAN
: Hintf Omit at lL ItuuJ f ITL r
Ob mf 4tu "III..,!. - u. uno
-aaitl-r." inirTT2. ,T""7i F '"f""""
i"'? ii mib im, "o vM JUpfct Mft AM VWN
THE AMATEUR WTNrtpwt.
BOYS WILL HOLD FORTH AT
THE EIGTH REGIMENT AR
MORY EASTER MONDAY EVE
NING, APRIL 17, POR THE
BENEFIT OF THE OLD FOLKS
Many of the ladies composing the
Four Hundred of the cream of high
society among the Afro-Americanyin
this city are busily engaged with their
dressmakers in gettinir their new
gowns or costumes ready for Faefl
oanuay, jvpni lo. and for the snnmt
AaaUw Miastrel Show and Dance,
which will be held on Mbndav even
ing following Easter Sanday, at tie
T?7UtU T- r . A - ...... 1
"V kujchs rujaorr. Xl l'e
aveaae, for the benefit of the Old
Honorable Theodore Roosevelt, Jr.,
Assistant Secretary of the Navy, in
commenting upon the unveiling of the
memorial says of Booker T. Washing
ton that "he was really a great man
because he combined practical achieve
ment with idealism."
Honorable Josephus Daniels, former
Secretary of the Navy is "sure that
the people of the whole country of all
creeds and races will be interested in
the unveiling of the statue to Booker
T. Washington. His career illustrates
the possibilities open to the men of
his race in the South.
Booker T. Washington looked for de
velopment for his race from friendly
relations among the white people.
among whom they dwelt and from
whom he always secured co-operation.
His statue will, therefore, stand for
better understanding between the
races and better advantages for his
Honorable Clark Howell, editor of
the Atlanta Prtnetittitinn nvi- MT An
--- r ww................ n.. A ..V
not hesitate to say that" Booker Wash
ington stands pre-eminent as having
rendered the most conspicuous serv
ice of any member of his race, not
only in improving the condition of the
race but in bringing about such an
understanding between the two races
as is essential to the welfare of both."
The Memorial, which costs about
$25,000 and is the gift of the colored
people to America, represents indi
vidual contributions from more than
50,000 colored people. This devotion,
on the part of the colored oeonle
themselves to the ideals for which
Booker T. Washington stood, is also
shown in the comment of Ray Stan-
nard Baker who savs: "Wherever ?n
the South, T found a prosperous Negro
enterprise, a thriving business place,
a good home, -there I was almost sure
to find Booker T. Washington's pic
ture over the fire-place or a little
frame motto expressing his gospel of
work and service."
The middle of last week, George J.
Terrell, who was one of the best
known colored men on the !nnt?i cm.
closed his eyes in death. Leakage of
the heart was the immediate cause of
Mr. Terrell was prominent in secret
society circles; he was a member of
the Elks, Masons, Knights of Py
thias, and several other fraternal or
ders. For some years past he honorably
-crvca as uuartermaster, Major
General of the Uniform Rank. TTnftc
of Pythias throughout -the world, serv
ing on the staff of Major-General
Robert R. Jackson, of that order.
Funeral services were held over his
remains Sunday afternoon, at Wat.
ters A. M. E. Zion Church, 38th and
Dearborn streets. Many members of
tne various orders which he was a
member of, headed by the K. P. Band,
paraded through the streets. His
saddle horse, which he alwava rorfe
in the parades, walked close behind
the hearse, containing his remains.
Less than one half of the n-emk.-.
of the orders which he belonged to,
ana ms hosts of friends, were unable
to get in the church to attend the
His remains were laid to rest by
the side of his wife, Mrs. Terrell, in
Oakwoods Cemetery, who onlv n
away a few months ago.
Mr. Terrell for manv vnr .,.
closely identified with Hon. Thomas
Carey, and was the same as one of
the family in the palatial home of Mr.
i-arey, at 4427 Grand boulevard, and
whenever Mr. and Mrs. Carey were
at their winter home at Lo Art..
Calif., Mr. Terrell had M,- c t?'
home here and had chartre of !,.
young lady members of the family.
n iact nis contact was so upright
all the time that he enioveri" t,e fii .
confidence of Mr. Carey in every re
spect and all the members of his
Peace unto him for all time to come.
PREACHERS WILL CUT THEIR
SHOUTING PREACHING DOWN
Atlanta, Ga. The A. M. E. Minis
ters Union decided a short time ago
to limit their funeral sermons to one
hour. Undertaker David H. Howard
appeared before the Union and called
attention to the fact that funeral ser
mons had been taking an extraordi
nary length of time and that the ser
mons lasted from one to five hours.
Mr. Howard's unusual statement was
backed up by Rev. R. H. Ward of
Allen Temple Church. He is reported
to have said that more than half of
the colored ministers spent more time
eulogizing the dead than in preaching
to their flocks.
A comparison was made in the
course of the debate of the value of
the time spent in attending funerals
"and its economic value if put in in
hard work. One speaker, himself a
minister, asserted that a man could
earn enough money in the time spent
listening to five hour funeral services
to support two-thirds .of the Negro
schools of the city. Most of the min
isterial brethren seemed to favor the
proposal and unanimously voted to
limit their sermons hereafter to one
It is indeed very pleasing to state
that Hon. Elliott W. Sproul, who has
the courage of his honest convictions
and who firmly believes in fair play,
justice, and in the equality of all
men before the law, regardless of
their race or nationality, possessing
these broad fundamental views, it va
easy for Congressman Sproul to re
cord his vote in favor of the passage
of the Dyer Anti-Lynching Bill, stand
ing close by the side of its author,
Hon. L. C. Dyer, Hon. Martin B.
Madden, and the other, friends of the
colored race in Congress.
It should be a great .pleasure to all
the colored men and women, residing
in the Third Congressional District to
record their votes, for his re-nomination
at the primaries. Tuesday, April
Mr. W. R. Sproul, preykkii
Sproul & Co., son f Cc::pe
Sproul, will manage the car
VIRGINIAN IN CI
Lee Scott of Ivanhoe, Va is in the
city attending to important matters
pertaining to estate of heirs of this
city. Mr. Scott visited the office of
The Bailey Realty Co., and Milton
Mercantile Agency, 3638 State st, dur
ing the week.
IN THE EAST
Rev. T. L. Scott, pastor of Grant's
A. M. E. ChapeL 4600 Evans Ave, is
now in New York City and will visit
other eastern cities holding meetings.
Rev. Stewart is erand chanlaln of A.
'U. K.&D.of A.
AT HOME AGAIN
Mrs. T. L. Scott, wife of Rev. T. L.
Scott, is home again at 4543 St Law-r
rence avt, after a confinement of sev
eral days at Provident Hospital.
R. W. Wells, president of the Wells
Book Concern, 3710 Indiana ave., is
back from Virginia where he has
sjieut several weeks having been
called there on account of the death of
his mother. -
By J. Milton Sampson of the
Chicago Urban League
Citizens of both race in the -:... r
Chicago will do well to onmM. !.-.
selves with a copy of the March 10??
number of "The World Tomorrow."
ns number is devoted almost en
tirely to symposium on the Negro
question and contains articles hv nrh
well known persons as Eugene
Kinckle Jones, Charles S. Tohnn
and L. Hollinesworth Wnot t .
National Urban Leairue. Dr. DnBof.
and Jessie Fauset of the Crisis, Mary
McDowell of Chicago and Edward T.
Ware of Atlanta University. heMe
articles, by the editorial staff of the
magazine. Such topics are discussed
as the "Negro's Contribution to
America," "The Negro in Industry,"
."The Myth of Racial Tnfr;:-
"The Poison of Raofe Prejudice," "The
Black Man's Burden," "Social Equality
and Race Mixture" and "Approaches
to a Solution." The article. 9. -
whole are very sympathetic toward
the short cominsrs. handlean. -nA i.&
wonderful accomplishment, of the
Negro. They are eharartn-f u
breadth of thoueht and the tonte. -.
for the most part discussed in mh
ay a to enlist frfcndshlp for, rather
riun antagonism to, the Negro. It
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Hon. Patndc J. Crr
71m Regadar Demccratic Casdidate for Trer of Ceok County,
vto vtcu w in uBoar iae ware ear A&aac o AM or n
So-CaBed Oppofisets Prswy Day, Twsday, April' 11.