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"CHICAGO, ILLINOIS, SLTURliAT, JWVIKWCR .
of the United States
No. 9 -- , ?'j
i fr" JnBs
k - ".. .SH
and Many of
Turning te Republican Party Out of
The Majority of
ing Miss 1 Alice Robertson of Okla
tie Dyer Anti-Lynehing Bill
ates Senators Who Were
Wre Defeated in Their Race
TWENTY-SIX OtJT OF THE THIRTY.
TWO CANDIDATES WHICH THIS
PAPER LOYALLY SUPPORTED AT
THE LATE ELECTION, BOTH DEM
OCRATS AND REPUBLICANS, WON
OUT WITH FLYING COLORS. NO
OTHER NEWSPAPER IN CHICAGO
CAN SURPASS THAT RECORD.
HON. ANTON-J. CERMAK, HON. ROB
ERT M.SWETTZER, HON. PATRICK
J. CARR, HON." JOHN f ..DEVINE
AND HON. EMMETT WHEALAN,
THECOLORED PEOPLE IN EVERY
SECTION OF THIS CITY AND COOK
county. ; .
hon. benjamin m. mitchell
sounds the praises of the
broad ax for the great as
sistance which it rendered
him in his successful race
for the legislature from
DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS. , -.
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NEGRO EDUCATION MAKES
;-" ' PROGRESS IN' -NORTH" '
General Assembly and Officials Snp
;".: port State-Wide ftogram for
Better Citizenship .
State and Local Improvements
Speakers Include Dr. Wallace Bat
trick,, E. C. Brooks, N. C New
. '.bold, Trevor Arnett, State and
By Wm. Anthony Aery
BON." ROBERT R. JACKSON
Tuesday, November 7 was red-lef-
ttr day for many of the. Congressmen
who showed their utter -coatempt For
the colored people in. all -parts of this
country, when they not .only abso-
totcly refused to vote for the passage!
of the Dyer Anti-Lvnciragv..BiSt Ibat
some of the Congressmen rwre also
bold enough to makerspecches against
it and it is a greavpieasre:lb. Estate
mat many of the Ccmgreswsea -wao
were foolish enough to. oppose: :tfce511
out in the open were- defeated wfeea
they stuck their heads-ap'Jor jrerelee-
The same fate "befell -wW-t ti
United States Senators CeJMfjiswMt
B. Wayne ParkeXepahotHilKtw
Jersey, who feli iuA Met &'
eoald be re-elected w&iwrt jtW &
fed voters, ws 4eJea44" m$ Dr,L
jcd K.iaytoH, jUjutKaOM
ressman at. Large irsi ekwiwe
ent down "to defeat'fe- tke-rt be
Payed m sncakiMr ad Totif agwmrt
colored people rtntinj .w W .
wrered themselv'.otc fcwc
5? Slory by hummt.Um , Jeott.
us Alice oWfMC Ofcfcliip;
fagly experiuurt nniftr.iiiiirr
voting axj II lb' iiriiil "Upe
VTer ----- mm
&T. Twaifcyifiiii I " -3.
"4 ner out jtfF m -'aMi.M
fourth d.y . ,Mk, 1H' k
Republican Candidate for the Noeaiaatie aadl Electiea to,the
City Council from -the Nevr Tkkrd Ward. He Has Beeau
iHigMy Esdorsed hy the Republicaa Org aalzatiea of That .'
Hampton, Va. That North Carolina
citizens, both white and colored, have
succeeded fn finding a way to keep
together by working together for a
common, worthy cause the care and
purture. of God-gTven children was
the opinion expressed by,Dr. Wallace
Buttrick of New York, president of
thatsTS per xat of the cokw ed-voters
residine la 'New York Oty -and
throughiout the' state Kew York
voted for" Hon., AKredJL- Smjth, um
ocrx -for CovKior f he Empire
state, x& tkiy alio assisted -to elect
ta the United States Senate former
Governor HoarSaaelX RaUtea.f
In CBdanatL Ohio, and in other
aarti'of that State thoaad of; col
ored opIe defeated th Repnbficaa j
Karry aad vote wHa-tlie Ieacrats..
That was irae waany "other parts of
the Unites' Sta. It is safe to state
that the colored people asserted thea-
poWtiaa MeHkaee to a firreater
xtet thaa they haye.at any thr
iimi id the iS&Ky-gf thk csaatryv As-
of Oafe-has 4: "The Hepablias
LekSrtare alfOWpt JfceyakefeaM.
(the Tiyer-Aat.IJyW && was 4-
SaM fey the ItWHicaa, setwtorsfe
Ted'thea Wjmik "thy TBd; oiC
Sfcatt 'ns T ur,r
Ham cacwec law -pMH w
we need aSi raaiWlwrfii?
Ae, SMwi Wankefe Ae K-
rs4ciac 'rty W?? W"
peoffe are iat ft tskk aa r
if aetaittiMC ao ortwa ootorea smb
rffe i T,
- - l. mJ mmr raMHaa mi
- tentMtetf fK WW M
- . .- . B'ii
of this warddestfe in men- canaiaaie , ,. nr4n-s;rtn. vi.u uJn.
for aldermaa a man who hasUhe n-him fof jacll p,. .j
ity, expeneace ana courage iw tic- .M.P. . . . ..
seat th ward in the council cham- VHEREAS, the punty of his prf-
itfc kiv. diolomacy and in-1 and public life has never beea-
telKeencead at the same time to belaed;nd
teve ready and wHling to represent WHEREAS,, hi life has. been de
voted to his official and private duties
as an exemplary and honorable citi
zen and Jo the-uplift of suffering hu
manity wherever by his untiring en-
the humblest of our citizens in all
civic matters, where" occasion demands
the aid of a city alderman; and '
WHEREAS, it has'been the custom whfpkas , rM ,wr.
in the past for the Third Ward Re-r th.t ,.;.:- .; ; .!, -,-j
pubycan organization lo select Jrbm, lad yezn of in
ameag us ooi. wuua . Uie aty council, has an intimate knowl
theeftce of alderman, a candidate to edgc of fUte Md ranBjdpa, affairSf
represeat the Third Ward of the Cjtyand by his vigorous, honest and cour
o Chicago in .the City Council; and suooort of the oeoole's rights
WHEREAS, the term of the present.nd .. ... . .. ReDnM;ean
fecufflbeat of that ofice .exjnres . mpartyj fiaj obuJned for fau an
ApnL 1923; ABO - cnvLablr- rrnril at -an aMftman. tvftth
- .. -- - - ' . - .T a-
WHEREAS, we believe tneauzensKilTeflectcdcitcfed.tohjaiseI-Mar meeting, do hereby endorse AI
r -t ?.J a 7 h.- inri riat -- ... .1. 1 ..' T.f..-k Tl T f .
uc4uum xvuocn a, jacicson ior re-
nomination and election at the Feb
ruary, primary is 1923 to succeed him
self and we do at this time pledge our
unqualified support by all honorable
means to insure his renomination .and
Carolina's' Program of Negro Educa
tion, which was held in Raleigh, N. Cl
under the auspices of the Division of
Negro Education (N. C Newbold,
director) in the State Department of
Public Instruction (Dr. E. C Brooks,
- Progress Through Confidence
Doctor Brooks, who came into of4
fke in January, 1919, outlined the
progress which North Carolina ihar
made in "Negro education during four
years. Early in his administration, at
an educational conferencej representa
tive Negroes issued their "Declara
tion of Principles." In this Hocument
they made a vigorous appeal for 04
operation, mutual confidence, and ra
cial integrity. They spoke against
the appeal to force which encourages
seventy-one rooms, and a water-sewerage
system all nearing completion '
"The, small balance of only a little,
more than $11,000 on the $500,000 state
appropriation for the three colored
normal schools will be used within the
next sixty days," said Director New
bold. "The General Educational
Board has appropriated $123,000, '
which will be used in equipping these
three normal schools. All the state's
appropriation will be used for con
struction. These three schools are
using annually the maintenance fund
provided; namely, $75,000." -,
(4) Hew building being constructed
at the Agricultural and Technical col
lege; Greensboro, cost $115,000. ',.
(5) Hospital building for tubercular -Negroes,
now building, cost $100,OWfc"
(6) Division of Negro Education,
with .eight Workers, is now a com
ponent part of the State Department
of Public Instruction cost $15,000.
theiGen.e.rl neatipual 'Bo&& a the j gjTeacher-trainins rganjzediJnJ
recent two-day conference on North friine pnvafe.scfiooIs-cbst $i5,'56Q?"k
lj leacner-traming in summer
schools and for high-school and voca
tional education cost $50,000.
(9) Eighty-one ."Rosenwald schools"
total cost $330v387 .
Need of Closer Co-operation K '
Director Newbold emphasized "two.
distinct facts: (1) that the program of
North Carolina for Negro education,.' '
as far as it is initiated by the State
government and b carried forward by
state authority, is functioning Jn-a -fairly
satisfactory manner; (2) that
many local communities have not been .
aroused to do their duty in giving.
Negro children public-school facili
ties." - '
, tHeiraised -tb fundamental ques-.
tionl "Hoyr'may the public and pri
vate Negro- schools of .North Carolina ,
co-operate helpfully to the best ad--;'
vantage of the Negro people and the
He stated- 1.
mob law. This declaration restored
mutual confidence and made it possi
ble for whjte and colored citizens tofstate of Norlh Carolina?"
go jOEwara in ecucauon. ithat ,,- rea leader.
"This declaration," said Doctor Carolina "aooKir to he aUrmed and
urooas, urougnr co-operation, peace tr.r thf. ct:ttmov. ; .,. mv wr.
i ..... -. .1 j t. nM j:-.J f ..-l. -" ' "- ww
crgy ne can assist tfiose m need of 1 QU-"-"" 3- " iuumuuu i 7lshadow or crush- out the .private
his services; and '
WHEREAS, we believe it to be for
the. best interest of all the residents
of the Third Ward that Jie be re
elected as alderman from, this ward;
Now, therefore, be it resolved, that
the Third Ward Republican organi
zation, now here assembled at a regu-
fk oky .theesaads of the colored peo-
BieeMter vatee1 far some of the Demo
cratic candidates or remained at nome
aad refaued to vote at alL
TheoiiawHC letter speaks- for it-
t&'MA it wwpfy, prove? that the eol
Md nMk k aM parts of this city
vtd'tD smt tiMHefves at the late
Xar. 13, 1922.
your assistance and.' wish to state that
I shall always be grateful. "
With best-wishes, I am,,
Sincerely, '.-.' '.
Eer.j. M. MitchciL'
lr. Julius E. Taylor. '
6206. S. EEzatethSt, .;'' i ;
Chicago, I1L ' -'
Mr. Mitchell Senator .Edward "j.
Hughes, HoaTP. Arashvaad Hl
George If. ITaypolc ape aM waited ad
are working hard ItcOfce jtweeMi l
thar party en tie wtatiidc '' -
fs the most important appointmeat
that Governor Small has so far made
among the colored people in the state
peal to force captured the heartland Ichoolfc The primary purposeofoth
public and private schools trtbesame;
namely, to educate and train for good
dtizeaSbh't'Neg! children of the
oresent 'dav. B 'aaaA cit?ra.htn
I wi t ihwac yi( fee yH-k-K-
-v Ji --ie- .-...-wr.'
mtmm- aM tmmrmmr m -r " 7
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'TRIAL COMMMWif. ,
The ker part.aC Isat
Fraaek ": -of At
1W iC IBWw .
-. .- - : . -v
JSc.WBt.-MCnre. VNOT' w jphv.
leinaiBg.. with the ext issue f
thtr paper Mr. Bernard W. Fttts,
awwtgergf the Crystal Priatiac Cm-
paajr, aad the feaaer fottsder aad -
tor'af the Chicago . Searchlitht. wiM
oeatriaate ax artkfe each week, tcr tfck
Mr. Kt is aa taterestiat; writer
aad m hi wHi'ifciWinli aa fc A.
Sf .m irm,ainmvK 'ini Jsf VW
cea,- hk artieJes w54 h,rsV Mad-
Va jmimr it .aar jm e a f
ta way atete tet Vr, Fi ImM
Ck:Ceaty. .; -vk -V' i;'i
minds of the best people in North
Carolina. Of course-there are; still In
justices and defects. To go forward,
however, we must have standardsTy
which we can measure our progress.
Today Negroes in North Carolina are
confident men. and women. It h the
duty of the state to back up the con
fidence of these people. North Caro
lina has confidence in its' colored peo
Sifaa of Edacxtipsal Progresa
Director Newbold declared that
North Carolina has kept faith with the"
colored people and "made-good in its
state educationar program, involving
$935.tXXfor Negro schools, in its Ideal
educational program, involving $1,525,-
000, and in its Negro public-school
teachers' salary .program, involving
Saeae of the important outlays iflr
North Carolina's Negro educational
prograav carried catdariss the past
XI) Construciioa of two" dormitories
'jat the Stater Norm!' school, and a
cecabtaaboa beildsBg ta be used as a
gyiMjieia and audkerkm, together
wMi HKhutzkl classes cost ZP&.
. (2) At Eliaaheth Cky Nonaal sclwo!
a aiwkietfatiaa bwldtug St, with
&mt $12S, 4mmlhihhi1
present day. By 'good citizenship,
I mean a cititien who is accounted ..
worthy m a Christian Commonwealth,.
a Christian Nation . . r Conscious
of its shortcomings in the past. North .
Carolina now wants to do its duty.
. The State of North Carolina is
no conscienceless organization. It has
no designs upon any individual reor
ganization that exists for moral or'
legitimate purposes." '
Qaestieaa of State-Wide Importance '
Director Newbold submitted ..six
questions, on which, an nterrsch'ool ,
commission, composed of Negro lead-
exs, will report at the Wiastoa-Salem, -
meeting of the Negra State Teachers' "
Association: '' :
(1) Will it be possible for there-
Iigious denominatioar or groaps con- '
cerned to make atr authoritative sur
vey of all of the private deraeatary
schools, aad, where ft sfenw wise.icon-'
solidate with th pBlkschoel aathori
tks so that a-'straac rsiiiwiiltj school
fmy he tSUUhkti ia Sea of twa or -
atore, weak: aad stragglkschoolf ?
(2) WaaM a sartey eras exaarfaa-
tiea of the pnnte hh caaol9Jrve
a pnacfaal's haate, a
thfta tiiifcir praetke school, tofether
with t tattar;'Vter aad sewerage sys-
aiaflfia tMt t
tats aelMav aaaat J7B,wl, . t
iXt At Yayettevffle Jforsaal aehasf
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