Newspaper Page Text
CHICAGO, ILL, SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1922
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CHARLES E. STUMP, THE SO-CALLED
TRAVELING CORRESPONDENT FOR
THE BROAD AX, HAS BEEN
FEASTING ON CHICKEN AND
OTHER GOOD EATS OUT IN KAN
SAS AND IN OTHER POINTS IN
HON. MICHAEL ROSENBERG
Member of the Constitutional Convention of Illinois and the
People's Candidate for One of the Trustees of the Sanitary
District of Chicago.
Kansas City. D. W. Dunn, white,
oi Chicago, en route to California,
vis in court here charged Sy - num
ber of colored witnesses with cares
ag 2 colored girl on a park b.nch
Jadge You admit hugging this
ifored girl on the park bench like
tacse witnesses say?
Dunn Yes, sir.
Jndge I admit she is good looking,
but she is colored.
Dunn Yes, sir.
Judge What were you hugging her
Dunn Well, Your Honor. I love
Judge Is that all?
Dunn No, Your Honor, we were
married in Chicago, and are on our
way to spend a little honeymoon in
California. We just stopped over
here, and sat a while on the bench.
I didn't think anybody was looking,
so I may have hugged her a little.
fc. Five dollars fine for public
' cj, I'll, however, grant a stay
tion if you will promise to get
uwn right away.
.ind groom both promised and
-o-irt room arm in arm.
mother queen of the juvenile depart
ment of A U. K. & D. of A. of Illi
nois and jurisdiction, held the installa
tion of that department at Odd Fel
lows Hall, July 31st, at which time
more than 700 children and their par
ents, as well as several grand officers
were present and took a part in the
HOLD FUNERAL SERVICES
Funeral services were held Aug. 1st
at Williamson's Chapel over the re
mains of Samuel Foster, late of 4044
I Prairie Ave., who has been ill for
more than thirteen months. The ser
vices were conducted under the aus
pices of Star of East Council, A. U. K.
& D. of A. He is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Mary Foster.
by the way of Kansas City, Mo.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Copcning of
Colps, HI, are in the city visiting
relatives and friends and are stopping
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. A.
H. Young, 4114 Calumet Ave.
East St. Louis, Mo. I have been
out of the reach of the world so to
speak all of this week getting ready
to go to the National Negro Business
League next week, for I am told it
is going to be the greatest meeting
since Dr. Booker T. Washington left
us. It will be a meeting with which
he would be pleased. He laid the
foundation for an organization that is
going to place the race on the map of
the business world.
The people arc beginning at this late
date to realize what Booker T. Wash
ington meant to the race, and they are
now wishing that he had lived just a
few years longer. He has been here,
he may not be here in person, yet he
lives and will ever live. He made his
way to the heart of America, and
Americans will ever cherish his mem
ory, and to go to Tnskegee you will
see his monument. You will see the
work of a great man. He will inspire
any boy or girl to want to be some
thing in life.
I can close my eyes at any time and
take a look at the chapel at Tuskegee
and see the place that indicates his
lifting that veil of ignorance. To see
the man, the book, the plow, and that
stalwart figure, Booker T. Washing-
ihen on the other side of the
IN CITY ON VISIT
CONFINED IN HOSPITAL
COiS TO STAT3 CONVENTION
Mrs. H. B. aweet, who was called
to the city a few weeks ago on ac
count of the death of Rev. L. W.
Newland, the husband of Mrs. L. W.
Xewland, 514 Aldine Square and
father of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph New
land, left for Americus, Ga., to attend
the state convention of Eastern Star
of which she is an officer, then to
Augusta, Ga., her home.
Mrs. W. A. Blackwell, wife of Rev.
W. A. Blackwell, pastor of Walters
A. M. E. Zion church, 3S00 Dearborn
St., is confined in Mayo Bros. Hos
pital. Rochester, Minnesota. Her
many Chicago friends wish her a
GOING TO DANVILLE
Ida Simmons, state grand
J. B. Street, worthy master of
North Star Lodge No. 57, past state
deputy grand t master, is leaving the
city Sunday evening for Danville, III.,
to attend the state grand lodge of
U. B. F. & S. M. T.
Rev. G. W. Jones, pastor of St
John A. M. E. Church, Springfield,
111., his daughter, Edith, and friend,
Miss Mablc Dyer, passed through the
city and stopped a few days enroute
to and from Idlewild. Mich., as the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Kinney
and their sibter, Mrs. Louise Killion,
3142 Calumet Ave.
AT IDLEWILD HOTEL
Many visitors of prominence will
have their headuarters at Idlewild
Hotel during the grand convention of
Christian workers to be held at Quinn
Chapel beginning Aug. 16th. Bishop
Hurd and others will hold important
committee meetings at the hotel
THE MOLSBYS ENROUTE WEST
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Molsby, 6109
Wabash Ave., left the city a few days!
ago to spend five weeks in the west,
stopping at Buxton and Des Moines,
la., San Francisco, Calif., returning
Mrs. Lou Ella Young, 4114 Calumet
Ave., well known fraternity, was
unanimously re-elected D. G. M. N. G.
of Eden Grand District Household of
Ruth No. 18 of Illinois, Wisconsin
and jurisdiction, at the annual session
held at Springfield, III., Aug. 1st to
3rd. Mrs. Ella G. Berry was also re
elected D. G. M. W. R. of the district.
Mrs W. V. Jefferson, of 3424 Calu
met Ave., is spending her vacation in
Mexico and Santa Catalina Island.
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HON. P. A. NASH
Meadeer of fce Farm of Naaa Brothers, Extensive aad Sacceecfal Coa-fe-acteo,
Frowaeat Weet Side DeoMcratic PeHtkka, Who Has
Always Had a Sirea Falewiag Aaeoac the Colore People at
ike FovtMath Ward. Master of tfea Board of Review of Cook
Coaaty, ISgk daw Jganaees Maa, Who Ha Lagioae ef Frieads
Wha Waald be Delighted fa See Hiat Eater aW Race for Mayor
ef Chicago m 1923.
chapel is his last resting place.
has returned to the God who
him to us.
But I am here to remind von iht
you should be at the National Negro
Business League in Norfolk. L. W.
Bright has put in apple pie order the
Hotel Mt Vernon, and there are quar
ters there for you if you will only step
in and see them. It is one of the best
hotels erected by my people and for
Dr. Robert R. Moton, and the offi
cials of the Business League are plan
ning for a great program, and some of
the best men in the race will take
part. Every phase of racial life will
be represented, and you will hear some
interesting things. There will be more
tangible work done this time, for the
organization must do something con
structive in the future. It must take
on something more definite for the
uplift of the race. It must be more
than a social organization, but they
are going to get right down to real
From the Business League I am go
ing direct to New York for a few
hours, and then beat it to California
for that great meeting of the National
Baptist convention. I have letters
from friends in every direction telling
me that they are going to be at the
National Baptist convention, the
largest religious organization in the
country, and one that is doing so
much for our people. Specie! trains
will go out over the Santa Fe, from
Kansas City, Mo., and over the South
ern Pacific from New Orleans. I am
going to be on one of them, and I
am going to be with the people who
are dojng so many good things for us.
The Baptists are doing some practical
work these days and you will learn
about it at the meeting of the con
vention in Los Angeles. You could
step down to Nashville and see the
great building being erected by the
Sunday School Publishing Board of
the National Baptist convention with
Dr. A. M. Townsend as secretary. He
is a wonderful business genius, and
is putting things over, you will kindly
believe me. There is to be erected
right in the heart of the business sec
tion of Nashville a building costing
$300,000, and of course, when they get
their fixings in and other things there
will be a million dollar concern owned
and operated by the National Baptist
convention. It shows what we can do
when we get our heads together.
Did you ever hear of a human buz
zard? Well, I am told that there is
one in this country, and one who could
be called a traitor. I am trying to lo
cate his name and to see what he has
done. I heard some fellows talking
about him the other day and one fel
low said that while he passed for a
highly educated man, yet he was a
damphule. It seems that he is a big
editor, and his brains got in a, storm
and he made an attack on the Great
Emancipator, Abraham Lincoln. I am
trying to get the magazine and see
what was said, in order that I may
have my say. Lincoln lived, he made
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be a man, for that damphnle to write,
for him to edit a paper, and if he has
discovered anything which would re
flect on this great man, he is well, I
will wait If you have that magazine,
let me see it and I will return it to
I have been informed that the Grand
Lodge of.Missouri is in trouble again,
for it was voted at the session held in
St. Joseph not to pay the tax of the
Supreme Lodge. I do not know which
one, but they had collected the money
from the lodges, and by vote decided
to return it to the lodges. You know
what this will mean, and if you don't
then you ask your Grand Chancellor,
John Mitchell, who was at one time
candidate for Supreme Chancellor and
when he failed in election he resorted
to this same business and got on the
outside, where Missouri will get, for
Supreme Chancellor Green will carry
out the law if it touched his Grand
Daddy. He is a straight forward busi
ness man, and when he is right you
can't move him. Those who have dis
agreed have tried to find some way to
get his scalp, but he is right and the
Pythians stand by him because he is
right and a safe, conservative leader.
I realize that a newspaper is not a
court of trial, and I am not going to
attempt to air the Missouri trouble and
the affairs of the supreme lodge and
the grand lodges in the paper. It will
come to you in due time if it belongs
I attended the Grand Lodge of Kan
sas, as I told you in the other letter,
then spent Sunday in Kansas Gty, the
guest of the Rev. Mr. Dawson and his
household, and from there I made it
to St Louis and stopped for a few
hours at Poro, and then moved over
to the home of Dr. and Mrs. W. B. M.
Scott, of the Baptist faith. They have
a home of rest, and I took some rest.
Mrs. Elizabeth Scott and her niece,
Miss Irene Bryant, made it pleasant
for an old sick man. Miss Bryant is
an accomplished musician. She can
sing and play, and for this work she
has been trained.
The world is moving right along,
and I am doing some moving with it
I have discovered "two little girl:
one about 16, and sweet sixteen, at
that, and the other around ten. They
had some kind folks fn the country,
and their parents decided that they
could spend a vacation with them in
order to get them ready for study
next month. The father is a Baptist
Carrie was the. "Sweet-sixteener,"
and she was the leader, or in other
words, she was the woman, and Lizzie
was the baby. Two or three chickens
were supplied for the long journey of
fifty miles, 2nd put up in a large box.
The tickets were purchased, and the
parents placed them on their journey.
They were to go through Hannibal
where an uncle was to meet and greet
them. The train had about fifteen
minutes to stay there, and Uncle took
them off, showed them the large wait
ing room there, and left them toxgo
back to their car. Behold, there had
been some switching going on, the
passenger train had been switched to
another track, and a freight was'on the
track. Carrie said this is the place,
and this is the car, and proceeded to
shove Lizzie up in the freight car, and
in turn Lizzie was trying to pull her
up, when the porter came along and
stopped them, lifted little Lizzie down
and showed them their proper train,
and I wish you could have heard these
little folks shouting over their chicken
lunch and they did eat
Carrie is just at the age where she
can be called "Miss Know All," and
she demonstrated it, but she will some
day get down to it and learn some
thing else. She is just a green coun
try girl, making her first ride on a
train. She now wants to make a trip
with "Sister Lizzie" to New York.
Someone would have to go along to
keep the cows from eating, them for
I must not forget to remind you
that August 16 is the time for that
big Allen Christian Endeavor League
Congress in Chicago. Of course you
are now ready and will be there on
time. The Methodists of Chicago and
a few of the Baptists are going to put
the big pot in the little one to 'enter
tain you. Of course you will be there.
Watch for ray next
CHARLES E. STUMP.
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Find Prehistoric Boat
A we!l-preerTed canoe of th Stone
are has been found In a bos near the
castle of Cerller (Lake of Blenne), la
Switzerland. It Is made out of the
item of an oak. and Is eight feet loog
aad three feet wide.
A reader mentions tho -e of a
Cetectlre, who, after twcr.ry yesrs, re
Btembered the face of a orger. and ar
rested the man when the crime had
almost been forgotten. One would
rather have that sort of aversery thaa
tkat sort ox face.
Treasure in Sacred Lakj.
It Is known tliai for muny centuries
the Indians as a religious rite threw
Immense treasures Into the sacred
lake of Gustavlta, Colombia. Frofe
sor Farabee. an American, discloses
that pure gold to the value of 5000.
400,000 to $800,000,000 had beea
thrown Into many other lakes ,of Cea
tral and South America.
TnnserlBt receatly rsa
this la a torr: "3te held oat
aer hand nai the tocez ma toafc It
HON. ADOLPH MARKS
Eminent and Popular Lawyer and Republican Candidate for State
Senator from the First Senatorial District of Illinois.
PALE COCOA A NOVEL SHADE
Brown Tint Not as Hot-Looking aa
Many Darker Shades White
Jade to the Fore.
Pale cocoa Is n novel shade for sum
mer wear, not hot-looking as are so
many of the darker browns. Trimmed
with bronze or with the proper shade
of blue. It Is very attractive. Two
other new browns hnve made their np
pearance. These go by the redolent
names of onion nnd caramel. Shoes to
po with theie gowns are on the bronze
shade, with stockings In the shade
known as onion.
White Jade, like a summer cloud. Is
edging to the fore as a semi-precious
bit of loveliness for wear with the
summer frock. Often it Is combined
with green Jade, forming a crispy, cool
ornament soft In coloring as n bit of
daisy studded meadow. There is an
extraordinary earring combining the
two Jades; a pyramidal-shaped
plaque dangling from two tiny chains
and forming the hose on which dangle
three pendant drops of the green Jade.
Cornelian, the gem of grandmother's
day. Is back again In dignified beauty.
Kose quartz Is another fitting orna
ment for summer frocks.
Uneven hems, slashed nnd scal
loped and geometrically patterned
hems, padded hems, corded hems,
braided or embroidered hems all of
these there will be, and it is a qups
tion whether the shifting of the center
of Interest from limbs to hems Is not
a good thing after all.
GLOVE MENDING IS AN ART
BEADS ARE HOLDING FAVOR
Embellishment Conspicuous on Blouses
as Well as on Dresses for Com
ing Season. t
The use of head embellishment Is
conspicuous not only on dresses for
the coming season, but blouses show a
marked predilection for Its use as well.
Instead of losing their popularity,
as many had predicted, beads have
taken on a new lease of life, and
Judging from statements made by re
turning dress and blouse buyers and
designers, beads nre only, now coming
Into their own. New colors and color
schemes, novelty designs nnd the like
have much to do rith the hearty con
tinuation of the mode.
Care Should Be Used in Stitching on
Patches; Save Old Hand Cover
ings for Repair Work.
No toilette, however, beautiful. Is
really complete unless the wearer Is
well gloved. In these days of expen
sive gloves, niurh may be done by deft
fingers to lengthen their days of serv
Ice. The usual rough-and-ready mode
of mending by sewing up the holes is
not only unsightly, but by tearing the
glove hastens Its end. A glove needle
Is necessary, nnd cotton thread of the
same color ns the glove quite essen
tial. First of all, make tiny button
hole stitches nil round, and Into these
work another row until the hole Is
completely flilrd up, being careful to
allow for the play of the hand bj
not drawing it In. Another way Is to
keep handy a bundle of old gloves.
Select one as nearly as possible for
the color required. Turn the glove to
Se repaired Inside out, and cut from
the old glove a strip that will w II
over the hole, allowing a good aur
?Ia. Lay this flat. Insert a glovt.
stretcher or pencil (If a finger), attd
tack on th. piece with large stltehes
on the Inner side and small on the
niter. Turn the glove back to tho
right side and draw the hole togtttlir"
jver the patch.
The Foulard Frock.
"Do not make up your foulard Into
i 'fussy gown." This is the advice of
s modiste whost; gowns appear at
most of the smart gatherings In New
Tork. "Foulard," the modiste con
tinues, Is like muslin. It looks best
when treated very simply and loses
most of Its rharm when bedecked with
too many Items of ornament. Since
it Is essentially a hot-weather fabric,
foulard should be allowed to look aa
cool as possible, an effect not possible
If fusslness Is evident. A large shade
hat, trimmed with great simplicity. Is
the proper headgear for the wearer of
a fontord frock."
Even Batter Than "Eczema."
A Prague physician says he has
made n dNrmery that will send head
colds to the ilisrard. This will re
lease the word "Coryza, which we
have nlnnj.s thought would make a
lovely name for ,i girl. Boston Transcript.
HON. WILLIAM R. FETZER
Oae of tie Most Fopalar Jadge of the Mawicipal Coart of
High Maeoa, Wto la Beiac CoaetaaoV aad Fx-rorablv
As Oae of the Tkotapsoa Candidate for Mayor of