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title: 'The Broad ax. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1895-19??, November 11, 1922, Page 3, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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THE BROAD AX, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1922
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For the Fourth Time Re-Elected Clerk of Cook County
ard substitute half back. A drop
kick was tried by Jackson, substitute
fullback, which proved successful.
Howard chose to kickoff to Morgan
and upon the run back stopped the
visitors on their 15-yard line. The
Morgan boys punted out. The ball
was played up and down the field from
one team to the other until the signal
from the referee announced the end of
the first half.
The second half began with Howard
kicking off to Morgan, Howard's second-string
men being permitted to'
start the half. The visitors succeeded
m bringing the ball up to their 25
yard line. After trying to make gains
through Howard's line, the Morgan
boys took the aerial route and suc
ceeded in working a delayed forward
pass on the second team Howard
boys, which landed safely in the hands
of ont of Morgan's players situated
some 30 yards down in the field in the.
clear from which place he scooted
down the clear Beld across Howard's
goal for a touchdown. Adrop kick
was tried for the extra point, but
failed to go between the posts. Ap
parently this score by Morgan an
gered the Howard regulars for they
were immediately sent in and as soon
' r hit the field a touchdown was
-i nt being secured by a Howard
' y - recovering the ball back of
goal line, where, it had
-om the kickoff by Howard
' m point was secured by a drop
l Carter. Morgan was permit-
' sck off and Howard brought
' .'cr back down the field into
Morgan's territory. By the use of a
number of plays which, within the
period of about two minutes, brought
them across' Morgan's goal another
touchdown was registered. Melton
was the carrier of the pigskin. The
drop kick for the extra point failed.
Howard chose to kickoff. The visit
ors brought the ball to their 20-yard
line and lost it on downs. Within a
short period the ball was again taken
across Morgan's goal. This time Con
tee, right halfback, made a successful
drop kick for the extra point
The fourth quarter found the ball in
the hands of Howard after the "Blue
and White" warriors had kicked off
to Morgan and compelled them to
punt. When the game ended the ball
was in Howard's possession on Mor
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HON. MAURJCE F. KAVANAGH
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gan's 20-yard line. The Morgan col
lege boys were clearly outmatched
and would hardly have scored had not
Howard sent in her second-string
men. Quite a large and enthusiastic
crowd witnessed the game. All eyes
were centered on the "Blue and
White" regulars who so easily piled
up the score on the visitors.
Howard Positions Morgan
Williams L. E Hill
Bagley L. T Reed
Nurse L. G Fisher
Holton C.. Cromwell
Smith R. G Harvey
Crawford R. T Brown
J. Long R. E Mclntyre
Carter Q Fletcher
Melton ..'.....L.H Pritchett
Contce R. H Suggs
Donechv ......F. B Hine
Score by periods:
Howard 26 7 19 0
Morean 0 0 6 0
ALLEGE MISTREATMENT OF
COLORED U. S. SOLDIERS
Advancement Association Writes to
Secretary of War
Inquiring into "frequent charges"
of mistreatment of colored members
of the 24th United States Infantry,
stationed at Camp Benning, Georgia,
and asserting that the charges are
such as to warrant Congressional in
vestigation, the National .Association
for the Advancement of Colored Peo
ple. 70 Fifth aenuc. New York, has
nadc public a letter to the Secretary
of War asking for a statement from
the War Department.
The letter asks that the War De
partment state whether it is true that
the colored regiment has been de
prived of its arms in a community
that resents the presence of colored
men in United States uniform;
whether the regiment has been de
prived of its own colonel and placed
in command of one with a bad record
for brutality to .colored soldiers;
whether the War Department coun
tenances advice from commanding of
ficers to colored soldiers that they per
mit themselves to be called "damn
niggers and remember first of all
that tbey are colored.
The Advancement Association's let
ter, which is signed by the Chairman
ox uic uoara ot Directors, Mary
White Ovington, is as follows:
"Nov. 7, 1922.
"The Secretary of War,
"Washington, D. C '
"Frequent reports have tome to this
office that the 24th Infantry, U. S. A.,
consisting of colored troops, some of
them veterans of the Spanish-American
and the World Wars, have been
disarmed, deprived of their command
ing officer, Colonel Schofield, and sta
tioned at Fort Benning, Georgia,
where they are, in virtue of their be
ing without arms, at the mercy of
every brutal Negro-hating white man.
The reports to this office of the
treatment accorded these colored sol
diers arc such as to justify Concres-
sional investigation into the conduct of
Camp Benning, Georgia, by its pres
ent commanding officer. Before plac
ing the matter before Concress. may
we have from the War Department a
reply stating whether:
"1. The 24th Infantry, U. S. A.,
has been stationed at Camp Ben
ning, Georgia, and disarmed?
"2. The 24th Infantry has been
deprived of its commanding offi
cer. Colonel Schofield?
"3. It is the policy .of the War
Bennrtment to rntintpnanre nr1v?r
from commanding officers to sol- '
INSTALLATION OF THE NEW
OFFICERS OF THE PHYLLIS
WHEATLEY HOME AND THE
FRAMING OF ITS MORTGAGE.
On Thursday evening the Board of
Directors of the Phyllis Wheatley
Home. 3256 Rhodes avenue, made
some verv important history. On that
evening the mortgage, which had been
running over the home for some
years, was all cleared up and released
by the first and second parlies and it
was neatly framed and adorns the
wall as a living evidence what a num
ber of self-determined women can ac
complish when they put their heads
together and have but one aim or
object in view.
In 1915 the members and officers of
the Phyllis Wheatley Home contract
ed to pay $10,000 for the home which
they now occupy and within that
short length of time they have wiped
out everv dollar of the indebtedness
against-it and it will soon become a
AH the women connected with that
movement deserve to be highly com
mended for the great showing which
they have made.
Hon. A. H. Roberts installed the
new officers and Madam Bertha L.
Hensley pleasantly served as mistress
Mrs. Mattie Johnson-Troung was
chairman of the refreshments com
mittee and the following other ladies
played their several other parts well
in connection with the installation ot
its new officers and the framing of
the cancelled mortgage: Mrs. ClSra
Johnson, president; Miss Lena L.
Perry, secretary-; Mrs. E. L. Davis,
chairman board of directors; and Mrs.
Gertrude Moore. Mrs. F. C Blevms,
Mrs. Irene Moore and Miss Beatrice
Mitchell, committee of arrangements.
ARRIVALS AT HOTEL IDLE
WILD The arrivals at the Idlewfld Hotel,
50 East 33rd street, the past Week:
W. F- Scott alad wife,, St Louis, M04
diers that they permit white sol
diers to call them 'damn niggers'?
"4. It is the policy of the War
Department to countenance ad
vice from commanding officers to
United States soldiers that they
are to remember first of all that
they are colored?
"5. Mail from the 24th Infantry
at Camp Benning is censored in
order to prevent knowledge of the
facts reaching the public?
"It is respectively suggested that in
vestigation of these charges be made
by the War Department directly.
"Very truly yours,
Signed) Mary White Ovington,
"Chairman, Board of Directors Na
tional Association for the Advance
ment of Colored People."
ASSOCIATION IN FIRST
Morgan Park Building and Loan
Association met in its fi-st annual
meeting Nov. 9th at Arnett Chapel,
Monterey avenue and Bishop street,
Morgan Park. The annual report of
the secretary was read followed by an
address by M. T. Bailey, of the Pyra
mid Building and Loan Association
and a member of the Morgan Park
Association. The following directors
were appointed for the ensuing year:
J. D. Hill. Alex Jackson, T. P. Mapp,
H. E. Walden, H. Rogers, W. H.
Crockett. Sr., J. T Pannell, W H.
Crockett, Jr. and R F Lewis
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HON. JOHN F. DEVINE
Clerk of the Probate Court of Cook County
H Smith and wife, South Bend, Ind.;
G. N. Akman, Evanston, 111.; P. S.
Ravanal, New York City; Mr. and
Mrs. Davis, Elgin, I1L; H. Black and
wife. New Orleans, La ; James Scott
Walton, Boston, Mass.; James A. Bai
ley, Buffalo, N. Y.; Chas. Johnson and
wife, Spokane, Wash.; E. Jones, New
York City; Clifford Hill, Ft. Smith,
Ark.; Walter Flowers, St. Louis, Mo.;
Miss Mary Smith, Boston, Mass.;
Miss Floy Henderson, Paducah, Ky.;
Mrs. Birdie J. Hawkins, St. Louis,
Mo.: Mr. and Mrs. Stee Mackey, Jr..
Chicago; James Clark, Chicago; R.
Riley, Jefferson Citj. Mo.; Wm.
Gillman. Sioux City, Iowa; George
Holman, Washington, D. C; Jerry
Thompson, Philadelphia. Pa.; Jesica
Vandyke, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Henry
Nelson. Richmond. Va.: Miss Anna
Dai:. Memphis, Tcnn.
LEAGUE URGES RACE TO PETI
TION HARDING ON MESSAGE
Bo.-ton. Mass. As a result of the
personal audience with President
Harding and what he said as to the
nature of his call for the extra ses
sion which the. League can say will
be called soon after election, urges
the race everywhere to write the Pres
ident to recommend to Congress im
mediate consideration of the Dyer
Anti-Lynching Bill by the Senate in
his spoken or written message to the
The League 'delegation pressed this
request before the audience at the
White House and give the benefit of
their conference to the race by urging
this new movement The League rec
ommends also that the race petition
their United States Senators to make
the Dyer Bill its first business, ahead
of the Liberian Loan Bill, and be
continuously considered till passed.
On Thursday evening, Nov. 23, at
"half past eight o'clock, at St. Mark
M. E. Church, 50th street and South
Mrs. J. M. Higginbothan, the duti
ful wife of Mr. J. M. Higginbothan.
mason and general contractor, 4812
St. Laurence avenue, returned home
the end of the past week from a pleas
ant trip through the east, visiting rela
tives and friends in New York City
and Newark, N. J. She greatly en
joyed her vacation trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stanton Brown
arc engaged in transforming their
new home at 4009 Grand Bouleard
into a modern three-flat building, with
beautiful sun-rJarlors and all of the
other fads and improvements. When
it is completed Mr. and Mrs. Brown
will he sitting on easy street and about
Fcbruarj, 1923, they will be giving an
at home or house warming to their
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. McCoy,
2610 South Dearborn street, arc great
admirers of this newspaper and with
pleasure , they familiarize themselves
with its contents each and every week.
Mr. McCoy is one of the prominent
members of Royal Eagle Lodge, No.
96, of Free and Accepted Masons and
he is one of its able members on the
committee on finance.
Wabash avenue, Miss Lucilc Beatrice
Robinson, daughter of Rev. and Mrs.
John W. Robinson, 213 East 50th
street, will be united in marriage to
Mr. F. Ernest Wilkins.
The reception which follows will be
held at the church from 9 to 10 P. M.
Miss Robinson is a graduate of the
Chicago University and many of her
school or clamatcs will be present
at the wedding.
RUST CLUB MEETING
Kust College Club met a few even
ings ago at the residence of Mrs.
Mackic Butler-Cross, 4543 Vincennes
avenue, and after the most important
business transactions the evening was
spent in dancing and refreshments.
The next meeting of the club will be
held Dec 7th at the residence of Miss
Harriet Hjll, 4233 Indiana avenue.
This club was organized by Dr. P
Charles Down and every former Rust
student is invited to attend these
Wcdncsda evening a pleasant re
ception was held at the Community
House, 3201 South Wabash avenue,
in honor of the present and past na
tional and state grand officers of the
Ancient United Knights and Daugh
ters of Africa, under the auspices of
the Herbert Officers Council No. 1, of
Chicago; Mrs. Maggie T. Pryor,
president: Henrietta Dean, chairman.
The pleasant affair was largely at
tended, and all those present spent a
KENTUCKIANS IN CONCERT
The Chicago Kentucky Club held
its last meeting, Friday night, Nov.
10, at the Idlewild Hotel, 50 East 33rd
street. The tenor soloist, Jacob
Lowe, sang, also Miss Freda Alexan
der, accompanied by her sister. Miss
Clara. Only Keatnrktans were pres
ent. Cary B. Lewis, president
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HON. MICHAEL ROSENBERG
Elected as One of the Trustees of the Sanitary District of
UKRAINIAN CHORUS THRILLS
Under the auspices of the Phil
harmonic Chorus, a wonderful pro
gram was rendered on November 5th
at Medinah Temple by the Ukrain
ian National Chorus. The choral
numbers rendered were A capella,
and the interpretation was so wonder
ful it thrilled the audience. It would
be a great treat if all choristers in
Chicago could hear this chorus sing.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Johnson, of
11348 Elizabeth street, Morgan Park,
have taken over several more lot
through the Bailey Realty Co., 3638
State street, upon jvhich they expect
to build in the nc3r future. They arc
now owners of about one-half a block
of property in this rapidly thriving
Juvenile 44, Household of Ruth, of
Grand United Order of Odd Fellows,
entertained a large number of mem
bers, their parents and friends with a
Hallowe'en party on Oct. 31st at the
koidence of Mrs. l.ou Ella Young,
4114 Calumet avenue, a member of
ALONG NORTH SHORE
M. T Bailey, president ot the
Bailey Realty Co. 3638 State street.
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HON. MARTIN B. MADDEN
Re-Elected to Congress from the First CosgrMsioaal Dwtrict"
made a flying trip to Racine, Wis.,
during the week on important busi
ness and while along the north shore
he visited Waukcgan and Evanston.
WILL HOLD MONTHLY
The regular monthly meeting of the
Baptist Woman's Congress, of which
Mrs. Katie L. Cosby is president, will
be held on November 16th at Salem
BaptiM church, 30th and La Salle
streets. The Congress is doing a
great w6rk for Baptists in the city
NEW YORKER IN CITY
N. A. Mackey, of New York City,
spent some time in the city during the
week looking after business matters
and left Monday evening for Kansas
City. Mo, on business. While here
he stopped at the Y. M. C. A.
TO REMAIN IN OHIO
Mrs. Lucille G. Robinson, who for
merly resided in this city and who re
cently moved to Ironton, Ohio, will
enter business in that city in a short
time. Mrs Robinson is the sister of
M. T. Bailey and is well known in
the east as well as the west
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