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TflE NATIONAL ASSOIATJOJ PGR
ORED PEOPLE URGE THE SUP'
PORT OF ALL DEMOCRATIC. AM)
VOTED IN FAVOR OF THE PAS-
SAGE OF THE DYER ANT1-LYNCH-
ING BILL, JANUARY , 1921
THE FOLLOWING CONGRESSMEN
STOOD BY THE COLORED PEOPLE
AT THAT TIME: -
The Democratic Congressmen are:
Guy E. .Campbell, Pa- 32nd Con
gressional District; VWRotrke Cock-
ran, New York, 16th Congressional
District; Thomas H, Cnllen, New
York, 4th Congressional District;
James A. Gallivan, Mass T2th Con
gressional District; Ben Johnson, Ky
4th Congressional District; James M.
Mead, New York, 42nd Congressional
District; Charles F. X, O'Brien, New
Jersey, 12th' Congressional District;
John W. Rainey, I1L, 4th Congression-1
al District .
In addition to the above named
Congressmen, Anthony J. Griffin,
representing the 22nd Congressional
District of New Yorlq made a splen
did speech in favor of the- Bui He
was unable to be present at the time
the Tote was taken on th ; raeasnre.
He, however, supported the Dyer Bill
loyally from the Teginnrag and was
2rV-SutMT District. Ckk, Owiag to tke SpUmiii aup great assfeunce in securing Its
JF:C'---. ,, ,-r,t.. 7. - . ,.. ' ... I passage by the House.
HON. JAMES H.LAWLEY
Vy-;IUfftlicB. -CaawBJiitc -far JRe-EUetimt As a Turstee ef tke
HdaoraUe Recl WikA He Hat Made H PrMMit Pai-
:-' tiB, EBtklccHka te Re-ElectJea a Twsay, NotmA- 7.
"", " lately lib. XaWley Secured tWAppoibieBt fsMws Grt-
" -- rue Brown, a Brigkt wd IateHiceAt Young Celwed W
. 7 aa to-a JPdsitkm iii-the Reoau -- tke BaariT f Reyewof
7 ' Coek Cauaty. . ;
Hon. James H. "Lawley, Republican; cH. and in that work he was often
brought in doss; contact with his pres
ent position" as-onr of the Trusties of
the Sanitary District of Chicage. At
the election in November, 1916, ie
was hoseii one of the Trustees, ol-that
district ancf in that position he is sore
than Baking good at every rack of
the road. " '
He is chairman, of its finance com
mittee which Is the most importaat
committee in connection with the
Sanitary District of Chicago.
Mr. lawley is one- of the most pop
ular public officials in Cook: ceasty
f or he""always"greets ereryeae with aa
eztraaely ffeiwit -ae .aa4 "Wa i
warat gra of the, hand aa4 at attl
tks he coedacts hiisself Vkt a Hgk
class geatlemaq and thc-vaters ia taw
city, jasd coaaty will ake ao ,ffltak
in re-ekctkg Ur. Lawley to ak pres
ent position on Tuesday, November 7,
for at all times in the aast ae has
pfoved .himself to be aa hoaest aad
faithful public tervxat
For many years he has been Tery'j
prominent in benevolent and fraternal
work. He is an honored member of
the Phi Alpha. Delta League frater
nity, Garden' City Lodge A- "& and
A. 1L," York Chapter, 148-R.' A. XL,
Columbia Commandery No. 3, Med-
inah Temple' A A. C N. M",; S,
Knights "of -Tythiav Loyal Order o!
Moose, National Unions and fraternal
Order, of Eagles.
AH of the above is suHcient "proof
ttujt Brother Lawley continues to
-. -X y..f - tJandidate for rfeelecfibn as one of the
- "..-Trustees of the1 Sanitary-District of
"r ' Chicago, was 'nshered in this grand
" . J old world right here in. the great dry
." -otChicago iri 1876, xmd in every' Sense
- "" of the-word he-is a-genuine Chlcagoan,
r. - " " receiving his- aedncation in its' public
. ' schools, later on. graduating with-nigh
-. .- , honors front the Illinois College of
vFor "five "terms; or ten years, -he
iwas one of the -very -jraluafele members
' ..of "the Gty Confldl irom "the Four-
. teeath Ward.-aBd as -a "mcraber of that
tQfgr"'. .oaaysais" wise counsel -was constantly
.. wi -ri.y-tai, - m a .
t?pr9ee:aty:vteBaer ateacrs aitfee i
i. -mkyHpH&n.,tof. Herwas ibr'a
. leectiBle one of the -rery strosgasd
' . infiuentiaJ members. f the finance,
rgas. oil and electric light commit
tees of ibe'Gry CeandL He always
stood -for ionesty and efficiency ia
the administration of munidpal -af-'X
-" - It .was through Alderman Lawless
I - efforts'that modem up-to-date .bnsi-
-,."' ness methods were introduced into
dry -affairs in the prcparatioas -of the
? .- budget Be also caused to he intro
duced modern bookkeeping, and ao-'
r '""coaafiag;. methods. He as- always
'" .jrecavedthe unqualified endorsement
- -, or;dvicDodIes and has "been praised
' Ibycthe press for securing:, budget tc-
s-?? always been accastomed to
haadlinff' big problems as a. result of
- histvasf.experience on the Tariotts im-.
;porJant committees of the. Gty Cotm-Jd OJl4ix royaI fiiasoalcToaa.
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The Advancement Association also
calls attention again to those Repub
lican Congressmen who "voted right
on. the Anti-LynchingyBilJ. and urges
colored voters to doall in their "power
to return them, to Congress at the
November elections. The -Republic
an Congressmen .are: -
California Arthur M. Free, Henry
Z Osborne, Philip- D, Swing.. .
Colorado Guy U. Hrrdy, Charles
B. Timbcrlake, Wllam N. Yaije.
Connecticut E. Hart Fenn, Tames
P. Glynn, Richard PL Freeman,
Schuyler Merntt ' .
Idaho Addison -T, Smith,
. Illinois Joseph. G. Cannon, Carl
R. Chindblom, Edward E Denison
CKarles E. Fuller, Frank H. Funk.
John F. Gorman, William J. Graham,
Clifford Ireland, .Edward J. "King,
John C McKenzie, Martin B. Mad
den, James TL Mann. 1L Alfred
Michadson,. Elliott W. SprouL Loren,
E.,.Whcder,-Thomas S.SWiltiamv : -
Indiana Oscar E. Bland, Richard"
N. Elliott Louis W. Fairfieli An
drew J. Hickey,Milton 3&aus, Oscar
R. Luhring, Merril Moores, Fred S.
Purndl, .Everett Sanders, Albert H.
Vestal, William R. Wood. .
Iowa William D. Boies, Cyrenus
Oole, L. J. Dickinson, Cassius C
Dowdl, William R. Green. Harry .F,
HuTL WiUiam F. Kopp C William
Ramseyer Burton F. Sweet, Horace
Kansas Daniel R. Anthony, Rich
ard X Bird. Phlllio "P. CamnbelL
Homer Hoch, Edward C Little.
James G. Strong. J. N. Tincher, Hays
ii. .White, - ...
Keqtucky John M. Robsion.
Maine Carroll L. Beedy. Wallace
Maryland Frederick M. Zihlman.
Massachusetts A Andrew. Freder
ick W. Dallinger, Louis A. Frothipg
ham, VHliam S. Greene, Robert S.
Maloney, Calvin B. Paige, John Jacob
Rogers, George Holden Tinkham.
Walsh, Samud "F. Winslow.
t-ncent M. Brcnnan,
(am, CarlE. Mapes, Earl'C Michener;
FrankTD. Scott J- it C. Smith, Roy
MinnesotaV-Frank Gague, Charjes
R. DaVis, Oscar E. Keller,"Oscar J.;
Larsohi AValter H. Newton, Thomas
D. SchalL Andrew J. yolstead.
Missouri William O. Atkeson,
Leonidas C JOyer, Edgar C EUis,
Charles ET Faust Edward D. Hays,
Theodore E. Hukriede. Frank G
Millespaugn,- Cleveland, .A. 'Newton,
Roscoc: C "Patterson"' ilaripn E..
Rhodes, Signey C. Roach, Samud A'
Montana--Washington. J. 'McGorm-
Nebraska William- E. "" Andrews,
Albert AV. Jeffch'sr Meivin O. Mc
LougElTn. " -
Nevada Samuel S. Arentz.
New Hampshire Sherman E. Bur
roughs, Edward H. Wason.
New Jersey Ernest R. Ackerman,
Frank T. Appleby, Isaac Bacharach,
Frederick. R. Lehlbach, Archibald E.
Olpp,Frands F. PattersonJr, Ran
dolph Perkln;, Amos -H. Radcliffe,
Herbert W. Taylor. '
New Mexico Nestor Montoya. "
New YorU Martin C. Ansorge;
Charles G. Bond, Walter M. Chand
ler, Frank Gowther," S.- Wallace
Dcmpsey, Thomas B, Dunn, Benjamin
L, Fairchiid,. Hamilton Fish, Jr.,
Frederick -C. Hicks, Michael J. Ho-
gan, Allahson B. Houghton, James
V. Husted, John Kissel, Ardolph L.
Kline, Warren I. Lee Meyer London
(Socialist), Walter W.Magee. Luther
W, Mott, Nathan D-Perlman, An
drew N. Peterson, David A. Reed.
Mbert V. Rossdale, Thomas J. Ryan,
Isaac Siege!,. Lester D. Volk.
North Dakbta-rOlger.B. Burtness.
James H. Sinclair, George M- Young.
Ohio James T. Begg, Theodore E.
Burton; John L. Cable, William W.
Chalmers,, R.t Gmt' C'ole; John G.
Coooeiey G. Fit2gerald, IsradM,
Foster Harry C Gaha;"-Joseph Hi'
Himes, Charles G' Kearas, Cnarles- L.
Knight, Nicholas Longworth. G Elh's
M6ore, William M. Morgan, Frank
Murphy, Miner G. 'Norton, Edwin D.
Ricketts, John G Speaks, A E. B.
Stephens,. Charles J. Thompson.
Oklahoma L M. Gensman; J. G
Oregon Willis G Hawley. Ging
ton N. McArtnur.
Pennsylvania Harris J. Bixler, Ed
ward G Brooks, Thomas S. Butler,
James J. Connoly, Clarence D. Cough
lin, ThomasS. Grago, George P. Dar
row, Benjamin K. Focht Ered B.
Gernerd, George S. Graham, W. W,
Gricst M. Clyde -Kdly, Villiam H.
Kirpatrick, Clinton I. Kline, Louis T.
McFadden, Jo s e p h McLouehlin.
Stephen G. Porter, Harry G Ransley.
John M. Rose, Henry W. Temple.
Anderson H- Walters, Henry 'W. Wat
son, Adam M Wyant
Rhode IslandClark Eirdick, Am
brose Kennedy. "
South Dakota Charles A Christo
pherson, Royal G Johnson, WiUiam
Art Jatmaa,, Jsfta F. MUler. John
Wesf Virgkk-iGwi M. Bowers,
Leonard S. Echtsr Stiart V: Re4.
Harry G Woodyard.
Visconsm -Edwafd TE; BVowne,
Henry Allen Copper, James' A Frear,
John G Kleczka, FlorianLampert,
Adolphus, P. Nelson, J. M. JJelson,
Edward Yolgt -
Wyoming Frank W. Mojdell. I
The following spoke in favor of the
Bill but did not vote at all:
Simeon IX Fess, Ohio; Wells
Goodykoontz, West Va., Richard
,Vatcs, Illinois. '
Finally the x7 A A G.5- urges,
wherever ,iC lies within jheir power,
colored voters to defeat those Repub
lican Congressmen wfib -voted, against
the Dyer Bill and -who are standing
for re-election in November. These
Galifornia H enry W. . Barbour,
Charles F. Curry, John I. Nolan,
Delaware Caleb R. Layton.
Idaho Burton L. French.
' Maine Ira G Hersey
Massachusetts Robert Luce.
Michigan Patrick H. Kelley. .
New Jersey Richard W a y n e
Oklahoma "ManueP Herrick, Alice
M. Robertson. - .
Oregon Nicholas J. Stnnett
Pennsylvania E"an J.Jones.
Tennessee Joe Brown, Wynne R.
Yirginia G Bascomb Slemp.
W&consp-i-William H. Stafford.
The colored voters' throughout the
country should assert their manhood
and defeat those ccngressn en who
failed to stand up on the, side of right
and justice. Editor.
HON. MATT. A. MUELLER
Tli Mnf Pao1p GermsBAraericM RknnMimn m Tk ps
--.. --j f --" lUISUTTlki
Cook County Who Will Be Re-EIected One of the Trusteal
of the Sanitary District of Chicago-on Tuesday, November!!
7. Botn Men ana women tan vote for Him.
lM-W . . -I
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HON. X EDWARD
JadopeaiiW Caaktale far
State RepretaUTe Fiftk
Senatorial. Dintrkt .
s. V "
About aTiundred'years ago,, on July
4, 1826, Stephen Foster opened .his
eyes upon a beautiful and troubled na
tion; for- at that time part of the peo
pIcofthe UnitedStates were free and
part were in chains; and ach half of
the nation misunderstood, and mis
trusted the other half. Stephen was .a
frail Pennsylvania boy. As he grew
up, there developed in him a strong
and intense love for music and a deep
sympathy for the American Negro.
It iS'Said of him that when he was
seven years old, he entered a shop one
day and, spying a flageolet, picket It
up and began to experiment with it
Stephen had never seen one before,
but in a few minutes he was able to
play npon-t.aTJumberof well-known.
simplelnnes: -' ; - ---!
' When Stephen was" sixteen, her pub
lished his first song, "Open Thy Lat
tice, Love." But about this time he
became interested in his Negro broth
ers, tie had often beard colored toco
and women sing, and their beautiful
voices filled his soul with a quick re
sponse; so he began to study their dia
lect and their characteristic melodies.
When he was twenty-one he wrote
"Old Unde Ned," and within a very
short time afterwards, "Old Black
Joe," "My Old Kentucky Home" and
"Old Folks at Home" this "Way
Down Upon the Swanec River" as it
is. also called, is claimed to be the
most popular song ever yrittcn. Many
other of his songs have been trans
lated into every language of Europe,
and have found then' -way even into
Asia and Africa.
Through Stephen: Foster, who Is
known today as America's greatest
balladist Negro music was ennobled.
Almost every country on earth, es-
pedally the older nations, has its "folk
songs." These Negro melodies are
America's contribution and are con-
Hadley, sidered by many musicians to.be the
best music that this country has pro-
5 - - ''"
CoIGH TRIBUTE IS PAH) GARR
jTiConnty Treasurer P. J. Gw has
indorsed .by F. J. Boyle, treas
of the Master Electrical Con-
Being undaunted, he was stffl
strong factor and a prominent leader'
of the Republican party on the south.':
west side, and he successfully orgia.
ied the Lake Building Materia! Co,
ui wnicn ne was f resident for tint
years; disposing of his interest in tint
company, he successfully engaged a
the Real Estate business under the
hrm name of Matt A. Mueller and
Company, located at 5047 S. Ashland
At the present time Mr. Mueller, a
president of the Greune-Mueller Gal
Hon.' Matt A Mueller, Republican
candidate for re-election as one of the
Trustees of the Sanitary- District of
Chicago, is one of the most popular
German-Americans in this city or
country and needs no long introduc
tion to the great army of readers of
He was born on the -12th day of
December, 1855, in Germany, arriving
In this country In the spring of 1881,
located at Chester, Randolph County,
Illinois, where he worked on a farm
fir two years; removing to Chicago
oh May 1, 1883, he located in the Company.
same district where he now resides at . Mr. and Mrs. Mueller are the proad
4917 South Loomis street and happy parents of two bright and
For some years he worked for the lovely children. He is one of the high
Jones and Stiles Packing Co, the est Masons in this country, being coa
Boyd and Lunham Packing Co., and nected with all the high Masonic bod-
bwitt and Co, until 1902. At that les in Chicago. He is also an honored
time he was appointed Real Estate member of the Modern Woodmen, Nj.
Deputy, m the Board of Renew, serv- tional Union and the Plait "t tsdea
ing in that capacity until April 1, 1909. Gilden, of which he has been Gani
Then, he plunged into politics in dead Treasurer for years.
earnest, for at the April election in
1909, he was dected to the Gty Coun
cil from the old fighting ,29th ward.
He was re-dected Alderman from
the same ward in 1911, winning ffut
by only tweaty votes; but he was de
prived' of his seat by a strong partisan
vote in the Gty Council.
Mr. Mueller like his warm friend
Hon. James H. Lawley. lias alwjrj
been true blue in his frienJ-!ir for de
cent and worthy colored people vl
every colored person residing in tia
city and county will record their voa
i't favor of their re-election Tuesdq;
HON. ANTON J. CERMAK
Many factors are combining to
make it more than likely that Alder
mail A. J. Cermak will be elected
president and member of the incom
ing Board of County Commissioners.
To begin with, his public service
record invites confidence, because, at
a time when economy is the watch
word in- public affairs, he sponsored
gigantic public improvements in such
a way that taxpayers were not com
pelled to bear the expense.
In addition to this, his world-known-stand
on- personal liberty has made
htm the beneficiary of thousands of
votes from people who, while 'believ
ing in temperance, feel that the Vol
stead Act was not the proper method
of -sentriiuj it and who'point to the
increase in crime and insanity' sta-
ftistics since prohibition took effect as
proof that Alderman Cennak's Gty
Council resolution in- favor of beer
and- light wines for home consump
tion' was wisely and considerately
ThcrCounty Board, in addition to
Mr. Hartley is a man possessing all the Sons aad Daughters of America
tfc salifications requisite to the pdsi (Incorporated ia IHiaois), and comes
tion he is ieekifig, and has proven his highly endorsed fey the Sons and
Puimy yajs many acts ottairness- Daughter of Aaierie. i,M;-l
u awareness arson e jus macv ninK nf Tnu -.! ts.-..--i.. t . ,
. ...... VBV rm .ax-Gra a-KTi mnirrii' nawa
V e.11 tv: t c ... : "
- HON. J AMES M. DAILEY
-.. r " , , - . . r"
ri m a-i. a. j - - a -. '-.. .. m. . .. - .- .
incaas aad acquaintances. He is for
lwaest legislation and the interests of
ae aeoale, ot only of the district but
of the great CoHiraonwealth of H!i
af, "wM he a firmly stands fof
lwer taxes, lower rests, and cheaper
Asel He at" aa active member ot
e Kaigats f Pythias, president .of
No. 647, Knights of Pythias. He has
always been a bae RepabUcaa and
lived 4ip to atfadadari. Heum
asking hrrceteM; as -welt as bis
many white frieaasV'fe. give him their
undrridd spjtof i at A geaeral elec
tion oa, Taesaajv Kav! 7.
rjLuz ntKDICTjl THAT
"' TMC DpfcdcRAT IN CHIf
yxxx Ajra COUKTY HAVE
TMM WOWBLKAli OM THX
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the thin aaj .ot fn j, lMar
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af the. Emmiv 'P,h : . .:.
l.T -aaty :aa- u le,'! who,oly plays
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n or oat t K, is ,aS ,sm1m o &
beautifal Oetofcar ar kV a7s, lrj
fredjr-arttfcar iat Daa4
have got tie HifHJQjjm m. dw. aaaa
run ni tfcat irsrjiaaafatU aa 'tac
DemocraUc tfitit la aUa ud
coujtrrjr wAt.r tittiU .Taasdar.
an"acforsr.AssoctIon, In the following'
the vMr.'Carr has had a splendid rec
t,aV(ku as a. public official,
f'tle oecame County Treasurer m
pril, 1921, and in one fiscal year
Til earned for the people $654,41950
. . s ' . ..
iinicresi, or.v per cent more i
it DToduced br anr oredecessor.
one hjue jj wared relentless warfare
should the. -tar sharks, who prey on the
voteriortuncs of the poor. He has es-
are th!''snt 0 substations throughout
j county, where tb. atizen may pay
compo aa4 j fa
fe. In, scores' of other ways Mr. Carr
every-Lshpwn himself exceedingly alert,
vic&aPcat" and .usefuL""
mea lh VuUtA Brbtheraeos of Caf-
13, has twaairaemtbr UrtocttA lf.
t. J -
VMOCIATIOir 0 atXVX AMMT-
requuiig; capabje--exectiye direction, JTuesday, Nov. 7.
for which Alderman Cermak is qual
ified by virtue of his standing ia the
realty business, has charge of great
charitable institutions, like the Cook
County Hospital, the Oak Forest In
firmary, the Tuberculosis Sanitarisa
and many others. Here again Alder
man Cermak is exceptionally quali
fied, for he is president of a Urge
charitable organization and is on the
finance committee of another build
ing a magnificent hospital.
The growing importance of forest
preserve finds an ninusiasnc sup
porter in Alderman Cermak, whose
interest in athletics is attested by the
fact that he introduced the ordinance
creating-ran athletic commission (of
which, he- is a member) and that he
has bnilt a large baseball park.
Therefore, no matter what angle tne
t)nirrf nt rv.intv f ommissioners IS
considered from, it is conceded that
Alderman Cermak is ideally qualified
for the office of President and Mem
At the present time there seems to
be no question about his election oo
organ Park BalMiac aad Leaa
JfsodiBea. will rr-its ftrtt'aji-
decthrersary-aa Noveiafctrtaia Verna
of Cp T" AssJacTatiaa aas' 4oae a
' great' gea4 -jertacaawaay-aariajt'
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HOK. ANTON J. CERMAK
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