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COUNTRY CALLED TO HALT LYNCHING (Continued from Page I) Montana have announced they will support and vote for a federal anti-Jynchim: bill. A federal law is made necessary ! by the evidence on all sides that local communities and states are unwilling or unable to stop lynch ing, the association sail. The Eastern Short o' Maryland stoned troops sent by Governor Jtitcble to arrest lynchers and Governor Kolph, Jr. of California stayed at his desk to prevent troops being sent to Sun Jose to stop a lynching. These two examples and dozens of others ure t iled by the X. A. A. C. P. In support of federal anti lynching legislation. I.uw is, Mob Mr. White said the X. A. A. C. P. bad begun work on this federal bill in August, following the lynching* In Tuscaloosa, Ala. and had issued instructions In Its full letter to its 378 branches October 1 to inter view’ their congressmen an 1 sena tors seeking pledges of support for such r. bill In congress in January. “The wave of lynching last week spurred on by Governor Itolph's open endorsement of lynch law has simply given new strength to our movement,” Mr, White said. “We are calling upon till our branches In a letter mailed today to secure definite pledges from their con gressmen on this bill. We arc cull lng upon all Americana to Join in the tight uguinat lynching. The question has become clearly now ono of whether the law or the mob shail rule. It is no longer purely a race question, CJovernor Itolph has challenged government itself. Must Live >o tjuarter “Colored people. who are tlio chief suffers from mob violence should be in the front of the tight. They must give no quarter. If a man or woman or newspaper be lieves In lynching, lie and it ar not friends of colored people, no matter whm excuses they try to givo and no matter what else they may have done for colored people, As for officials, they must be Judged on their attitude toward lynching; all other matters are now secondary Voters should cast their votes solidly against any man who endorses lynching or who refuses to vote for and -lynching laws, regardless of partv lines or ANN ARBOR NEWS „ Mi. and Mrs. J. 11. Cromwell and faini'y * nti itaiuc 1 av a Thank* giving tinner Nov. 30lh. The guests were nipt Mrs. Ur own and Ralph White. Mrs. Lmy Jefferies died Monday, Nov. 27th, at her home. f>o2 N. Fifth avenue after a brief illness. Funeral services were held Friday afternoon at Second baptist Church, Rev. < arpeiiter officiating. Mrs. Kerry, who has been neri nusly ill is somewhat better. Mrs. M. Hears and Mis. M. Reese entertained the Nlghllngul* Club and a f* w friends Wednesday Nov. 27th ul ttie J. Williams T. •: Room. The evening was spent dancing and dainty refreshments were servod. Tilt' Misses Rose anil Rossi' Thornton of Monrot' were in tin city last weok an 1 wpont tin 1 •«*U und with their sl*t< r, Mr>. J. ]k*rry who is on tin* sick list. John White, who has b<*en on the sick liHt is uhl<* to b«* out HK uin. Mrs, J. \\ illiunia is still on the sick list, Second HuptUt f liurrh Ke». t . I arponlor, Pastor Tho King’s llaughters served a delightful dinner on Thanksgiving Day in the church basement. The basement was beautifully decorat ed, by the committee on arrange ment!!. The play entitled “When Mary Comes Home From College.” pre sented by the Cromwell family on Thanksgiving night, was well at tended. and a splendid success. Mrs. Willie H. Carpenter, wife of Iter. C. W Carpenter was called to New York City, Friday on account of the death of her sisters husband Oeorge L. Forrost. Blck members of the - Second EXTRA - ENTERTAINMENT - EXTRA AT THE Log Cabin 2492 St. Antoine, Cor. Winder SAT. NITE NOV. 18 JACK FOSTER That Clever Eastern M. C. Will Introduce Hi» HARLEM NITE OWLS IN A RED HOT FLOOR SHOW FIAT THING DUSTY MURRAY, That Funny Comedian THE CLEVER BELL SISTERS Formerly Os The Brown Skin Models THE TWO BROWNS Real Dancing Demons previous ‘good will/ Xegroes can- 1 | not ufford to compromise on this issue. They must use every wea- 1 pon ut their command and they ‘must use them in u light to the 1 finish, with no forgivneas and ab solutely no quarter.” Appeal to President ItooseveU Following the lynching of l.loyd Warner in St. Joseph, Mo.. Xov. 38 tho X. A. A, ('. P. telegraphed President Itooseveli ut Warm Springs. Ga. saying in part: “The wave of lynching and mob violence sweeping across the nation (bis week can be baited only by un ern phutic pronouncement from you ugainst mob luw. Three persons have been lynched In the last three Jays, a governor of a great statu 1 ius approved and applauded mob | »ctlon and a section of another state bus arisen in mob revolt against the authority of a com monwculth seeking to arrest alleg • and lynchers. Last night at St. Joseph, .Mo, occurred the twenty sixth authenticated lynching of the year. Vour voice is Hie only one which cun restore sanity to u na tion in open contempt of conatitu led authority.” Tliis telegram was mentioned by Lowell Thomas, radio news commentator, over the MiC network November 2k ami by Gabriel Header over station WOK Tlte X. A. A. C. I*, bus usked its California branches to demand llie impeachment of Governor Kolph and bus wired the governor: “California lias given the country a lesson in the most brazen ap proval of lynching by highest of ( tidal* the country has ever seen.” tlovernor Itolph was charged with Inciting the Missouri lynching Ib\ the X. A. A. C .I’., which de clared be bad proclaimed that gov ernors had no right to interfere when "die people” decided to take t!.e law into their own bands. A meeting of organizations is be ing called J.>l ntt> by the N. A. A. C. J’. and the American Civil Lib erties Inion for Hecember 7 in New York to unite forces behind u federal unti lynching law. '“ | <> baptist Church are: Sisters Sabra \ Willlmus, liertlm Johnson, Lillian, .1 cvve ll , Laurenc e Clark and Wal-j ilaco West. 1 The funeral of Mrs. Lucy J«t --i series was held Friday afternoon, i The Castor Rev. C. W. Carpenter j officiated assisted by Rev, Carr, i pastor of the Second baptist j Church, Ypsilantl, and Rev. Pavel j Itlake, pastor of bethel A. M. K. Church of Ann Arbor. Tin* funeral was one* of the largest held from the church in many years. Aside* frorn being a member of tin* Sci on I baptist. Church Mrs. Jeffries was a member of Household Ruth and Order of Lastern Star. 'l'le it. Y. b. C. will serve a chicken dinner in the basement < i' the church Saturday, December !*th, beginning at f» p. in. Miss Itut'.i ! Green i- president of the It. Y. I‘. IC. The Sunday evening meetings lot ttiis organization am being largely attended. The Sunday school is making great preparation for its Christina program. Mrs. Kthel 1,. Cromwell is in i liurge of the program. Dea con James (luster Is superintendent (treat effort l> being put forth to make the Sunday School Christmas program excel any rendered in previous years. • The evening Choir under the di rection of Mrs. Checks, is making great preparation for their Christ mas Cantata, which will he ren dered Sunday evening, December 114 th. The fourth annual Christmas bazaar will he held in the Church basement Monday December Ik. Tuesday December 1!* and Wed nesday December 110. All merchan dise that will he sold Is strictly * new. jAtty. J. M. Gregory Visits Detroit Attorney J. M. Gregory, who located In Xew York t'lty some time ago, was a visitor In Detroit Gils week .and stopped in ut the Tribune office. Attorney Gregory who wus quite ill ill Xew York some weeks since, is in robust health again, much to the delight of liis friends. He left j Detroit Wednesday on a brief business trip, but will return Dec. 19 and will remain until afterXew Year's Day. Dr. Gregory slill retains his loi at office ut fill* K. Forest. U. OF M. CAMPUS NEWS It) \. Ilamlall Jr. I Here's a toast to our prize stu dent and prime of good fellows, i Paul Comely, His achievements 'are a blazing star, to guide and to inspire future students, and they were w rouglit in a manner that does shame to the heroes of Hora (io Alger’s stories. His story is dial of un ambitious black boy, whose intelligence* and industry, coupled with an ability to take it whatever it may he* and twist it into an opportunity, en aided hint to climb over obstacle, until ills puth to a future of in finite service to huniuuuity gleams brightly before him. Raul Cornel) was horn at (iuudeJupe, French West India, in j&u'tj. The lirst ten >eiirs of bis life were spent in .the balmy climate of I’orto Rico. Ills early education was gained in Xew York (’tty. In !!!;'(', his family moved to Detroit, and lie entered Central High .School, from which lie was gradu ated i uni I.aude. He* spent two years at the College of tlo* » ity of Detroit, and in 19-Mi, he* entered the I'niverslty of Michigan. His scholastic record inis eclips ed that of any colored student that j hies ever entered tin* school. He 1 was admitted to tilt* Medical School on a combined c urriculum, re ceived his A. It. in 192N, and in 19:50. was admitted into tin* Alpha Omega Alpha, tiie National Hon orury Medical Society, and the I’ll i Kappa Alpha. The Senior Honors Fraternity, lie was also tin* rccip tent of a Koscnwald Sc holurship in that year. All this despite the fact that in Ills earlier years, he had to work long hours, In order to stay in school, a fact that adds greatly to the difficulty of obtaining excel lent grades. | I Comely refuses to talk about those years of,extvi>mn hardship. ' This inc ident of tlo* struggle that to* vieut through is illustrative of I tlx* obstacles tiiat In* overcame through sheer grit: Not having eaten for a clay or so, he liesilat ingly borrowed a quarter from ono of his Jewish classmates (Jews arc most human, and bought a whole bagful of doughnuts, lie was so hungry that In* ate them all. The result Avery sic k hoy. Raul cannot abide the sight of dough nuts now. After receiving Ills M. D. in 1631 ( ornely served a year as interne at Lincoln Hospital, in Durham, North Carolina, in 1932, he* receiv- ed a Iji-neral education Hoard Scholarship in Publh Health and again entered the C. of M., taking work In that held. When he gar tiers another degree, he.will teach Biblical Scene s On Chapel Windows Tuskcg-c, Ala tC.N’B) Three stained giu-s windows recently place! in the chancel of Tuskcgoe Institute Chapel depict Hlblleal < hara'-terb as shown in "Tip' Green Pastures" as Interpreted by Marc Connelly. The central theme of the three windows depicts the worship of the I Magi, representing the three main branches of th* human family i white, hla> k and yellow while the aurrounillng figure* carry ou» the 1 stories told in (lie eleven spirituals From the colorful windows shine i out the themes of the eleven most I familiar spirituals “Hwlng J.ow, I Kweet Chariot,” Hoi I. Jordan, Holl Go Down, R!o*'*h, Shout All Over God's Heaven, Climbing Jacob's I l.udder, Joshua I'll do Hattie of Jericho, Sing All de Wav, Deep River; My Ixird What a Mornln’; Steel Away slid Rise Cp, Hlieph erda and Follow. Mild, Delicious .WI I.Low AMI SO SWEET Just Try A Can 11. R. Tolliort A Hoe IHutrlbuters I*oo Karin worth Trrrere THE DETROIT TRIBUNE Public Health ut the Medical School of Howard University. He will carry the doctrine of the social utility and responsibility of Die Physician, to his classes, for he is one of the most liberal and progressive students on the Cam pus. “I’ll try to shake them/ ho said, “from the conception of the Medical man as a dispenser of remedies for a price, and from their ideas tliut wealth and social position are measures of achieve ment.” Our race, so badly, needs the service that our Doctors cun give; our death rate, our infant mortality rate, and our illncsH rate are far greater than those or whites in tliis country, ho said. Comely is not only well liked by hols student associates and profes sors, but also by all of the towns people w ith whom lu* lias come Into contact. His name is a password to most of the Ann Arbor homos, for In* lias not neglected (as so many of us have) bis obligations to the community. Neither his success, nor the deference paid him by bis ! urqunntenecs bus altered the size j of his bat, or caused him to lose ilic infeetous qualities of good fel lowship that, cling about him like ail aura, for which we salute him most heartily and wish him sum - mom Itouuiii Hottoms up. Michigan Masonry On The Uphill Ily Frederick \\\ Price Hunsfng, Mich, Capital Hodge No. S, F. and A. M., of Hanaihg, i a c hartered lc. Ige of the I'nion 1 Brand Hodge, Prince Hall affilia tion, mot in special session, Sat - urday, evening, Nov. Us», in their handsome hall. The meeting wan for the purpose of mnferlng the Master Mason's degree upon Ed wurd Swann and Kffjn l.ett, also to present a life certificate to Past Cirand Master Andrew W. Dungev, who has sacrificed tiie past forty years of his life* to the up-bulldlng of Masonry, not only in Michigan, hut throughout the United States. Tie* meeting was opened in rog ular Masonic form, by John M. Stevenson, assisted by the loyal wardens and brethren. The hail was tilled to capacity. The* guest speakers or the occasion were 11, York Harrison, deputy grand master of Flint; Frederick W. Price right worshipful grand seretary, of netruji; ClurencolA. Mason, c■ klnoWtaytwi W denco • i)V' t 1,,, u- •‘llkl. of Detroit. John Flint, pa* grand lodge officer, TV«»w» y huj <u itattic* Creek, representative* of tiie worshipful master and bretli rc‘ti of Strothers Hodge No. 3, of of Capitol Lodge, No. 8, of Hanslng. After tiie opening ceremony, the lodge was called down to the fel loweraft degree, for the exaniina tioti of the two candidates. These two brothers represented good tim ber, and those who instructed them must have been the samo, for their answers to the questions were perfect. After th« first seetidn of degees, the lodge wun railed from labor to refreshments. Fred A. Allen pro dded as toastmaster, representing Capitol Lodge No. 8. He Invited all I to partake of the sumptuous repast, | which had been ho expertly pre pared by the stewards. It was a real feast. After the repast, the chairman called upon the various Hpeakers. The first Kpeaker, Brother Dorsey, Steady Jobs Sought for Virginia Workers Richmond, Va.(CNB) — IClaiming 1 Claiming that the NBA standards have ag gravated the Negro unemployment situation In Virginia an employ ment system to insure steady em ployment to all the State’s work ers henceforth Is tho big objective lof the State advisory Council of the Virginia State Employment I Service, organized at Richmond, with Col. Hodges, managing director of the Virginia State I Chamber of Commerce, as chair man. The council Is an agency of the Federal and Htato governments, created for Virginia through the VVagnergl’cyatT bill In t'ongresß Altlioug act king to plan Htato em ployment chiefly, It will uUo try to solve the pressing problema which unomployincnt haa created. Committee* will ho named to help place unemployed city dwell ora, who wlah to go hack on farma. where they cat) raise their own HubaiHtence, Aid Far Negree* Another committee will tackle the problem of Negro unemploy ment, said to have been aggravated when NRA standards raised the the pay In their employment eyries so that white labor was available to All their old Jobs. Employment for transients Is another subject to be studied. Col. Hodges Is quoted as saying: •Normalcy, not abnormalcy, Is Negroes Taught Manners To Whites, Says Writer New York—A new book called “Roll, Jordan, Roll,” by Julia I'elerkin, declares white people in , tliu South wore taught their man ners by Negro servants. The book will be publialiod Doeoinbor K by Robert Ilullou, Inc., ‘J Went l.'Hh Street. New York. Miss Peterkln declares: “The reputation of Southern people for good mannera la deeply Indebted to Iho (ruining received from Negro , nurses and aervunta who helpod rear them It ia difll iciilt to eatimate juat how much Southern white people have been shaped by t lie opinion of Negro aervanta...." The book ia illustrated by seven ty' dlatlnctlvo photographs by’ Dorothy Oilman, noted phologra phor. NOTICE All reporter! for the Tribune are requested to aend In their news typed or written In Ink, with wide sparing between lines, and writing on one side of paper only. All names written In long, hand should be printed, so as to enable the of. •Iro to reproduce them correctly. I of C. H. \o. 8, is the youngest mem ber of his lodge being under 25 years of uge. He gave u fine talk on Masonry, which was very helpful. Kuril speaker complimented tin* beauty of ttic* hall and <*ongratu ittted Itrother Dungey, who was present to receive his life eertifl fate*. All present were inspired lo Hattie Creek, and several brothers resolve to be better Masons. Brother Dorsey,'Hr. acted as cheep leader, and performed Ills part with credit and etllelency. I|«* led in < beers and songs, after each speaker’s talk. Master J c ill it W. Stevenson grace fully presented the life certificate | to Brother Andrew W. Dungey, I I taring His presentation remarks, I"* hell tiie assembly spelbound witli Ills eloquence. Brother Dun- v<>’s response was one that will always be remembered by the members of the craft. He is not a hand shake Mason, licit knows how to sympathize with men In sorrow; t tiwtwa'make friends ant’d lie hears all voices in distress, lie lias kept fit it U With Ids followman, himself, and his (Jod. Brother Dungey is still in liar- 1 ness, after forty years of service. He* showed receipt* lo the craft for forty years, and gave* the* lodge several hooks on Masonry and its lawH, The Mason’sllull here Is beau tiful. Bs Interior decorations are wonderful, the walls being orna men ted with many kinds of bund painted emblems of Masonry. In commenting on the decorations, one visitor suhi: “The one who did this work Is not a paper hanger, not even a painter hut ho Is an artist. I have visited some of the finest halls In Michigan and several other vtntes and nowhere have I seen •(•orations to surpass the work which Is painted on the walls of Capitol Lodge, No. 8." o Our advertisers ure your friends. Patronise them. They help the Tribune. the objective of the unitod effort to overcome depression and this | objective must not he lost Hight of In the confusion of applying first aid measure. “The best approach for tho ulti mate objective of the employment 1 service Is probably through a plan - ning study of the problems ns a ' whole. Farm settlement, veterans’ placement, Negro employment, transients handling and women and Junior labor, for Instance, should be studied together. •‘The employment service should be built aB a long-time agency and not almply aa a stopgap under taking, for tho unemployment problem la not that of feeding those In acute want but In claas iflcatlon, readjustment and place ment of the unemployed In sulta ablo permanent occupations.” LOOK!! LOOK!! If You With a Club Charter under which a BEER LICENSE WILL BE GRANTED Call the DETROIT TRIUrNF.— RAndolph *704 Saturday. Dec. 9, 1933. 2146 St. Antoine. Cor. Columbia—Phone RAndolph 2704 8-MILE ROAD NEWS The Teas Trani Club celebrated Thanksgiving night with a dance and feather party at Jiirdhurat Center. Those receiving prizes Vefe us follows: Miss Mary How den, first prize, turkey; Miss Flor ence, second, duck; Miss Neva, third chicken. All who missed Boeing the basketball game between the N. >'. Globe Trotters and Central Big Five, Thanksgiving night, missed a reul treat. It was a fast and ex citing contest. A number of Garfield Williams’ friends were present to see him in the line-up hut he fail ed to appear. Among those in at tendance from 8 Milo Hoad were Mesdainea Amelia Lewis, Dorothy Miller, Paulino La Bond and Messrs John Shepherd, Ike Holloway, Hill Donuuhue, Isaac Hood, Charlie LuUond, William Fletcher, Churlea Harris, Theodore Lewis. The lat ter sang with the orchestra. The first local basketball game of the season will he held at Hird hursl Center Friday, Dec. 8. A dance will follow the game. Grant School P. T. A. will hold their first whist tournament, Sat urday, Dec. 9. at the school. Prizes will bo awarded the winners. A dood prize will also be given to the lucky patron. The money raised will he donated toward the pur chase of Christinas candy and I fruits for the school children. | Everybody is invited. Como and j bring your partner. Tiie members of the People’s Burial Association extend their heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved family of our deceased member, Mrs. Mary Finley. The funeral was held last week. The pall-bearers were Mesdames E. Williams, H. Taylor, T. Crump. A. Taylor, Mc- Klpley and 1.. Williams. Si. Aiiffu«tlae episcopal Church s Mile Kernel and Kentucky Special vices were held at the churc li on Thanksgiving Day, and they were largely attended. AH seemed to feel the spirit of thankfulness ami entered Into thej worship with reverence and praise. Tin* priest, Father Hew Is, guve a fine sermon and (*omtuunlon ser vice*. All tlu* members brought donations for the needy, and the women of the church packed tiie baskets, which were delivered liy the* men of the Brotherhood of Ht. Andrews. Fourteen baskets were sent out by tiie Episcopal City Mission, and four from tiie church to needy families in the community. One box of canned food wus sent to the City Mission. The lovely flowers (tom the altar were sent to one of the shut-tn mmohors. There trill be a parish moutlna on Wodn*H.iay evenlus, at 7: so o’cU?tl'» V** meihWrs and perspec tive' are urged to lie pre sent. The Confirmation Class meets every Thursday at 4 p. m. All can didates aro requested to be present. Tho Detroit Tribune is a wide awake, newsy and reliable paper, which every member of our group in this cnmmunly should read each week. Mrs, J. W. Cathey, of Memphis, Mich, is visiting her son and i daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Evans, of 11 one street. Miss Geraldine Richard, 473 North End, sprained her ankle re cently and Ih confined to her home. Ozel Wells, 268 Gardenlane, Is home front Camp Custer. The winning copy of the Detroit Tribune sold by J. C. Bryant at H Milo Road last week, was won by i Mrs. Jnslo Thomas. Thu number j was 27. Mrs. Gertrude Williams, 208 Gardenlano avenue, Ferndnle, Mich., won second prize of s2f> at ! the Western Union employees’ as | semhly party Nov. 24. Church es God In Christ s>hl7f» Indiana A»e. l.ast week, the Thanksgiving meeting was conducted by the vo cal class, of which Mrs. Ireno Owens Is president. Monday nights sermon was delivered by Brother Braptley, his text being “I see Jesus, Acts 7:R5. Tuesday night, the sermon was | preached by Rev. G. Owens, text. Matt. 7:16. The Wednesday even ing sermon was delivered by the pastor Rev. C. L. Anderson Thursday evening, a program was rendered by tho Vocal < lass, Mrs Irene Owens, president; Miss I M. Tope, mistress of ceremonies l Mrs. M. Davis gave the welcome address. The children rendered a j lovely Thanksgiving program. A sermon followed by Paßtor Ander son. Rev. Cook preaehed Friday night, and was followed by Rev. Owens, , pastor of Jesus Only Church. On Sunday, Rev. E. Walker preached at ll a. m, subject, A Bet tor Home, text St. John 14:1. Y. P. W. W. was held at 6 p. m. and was opened by J. Samuel, assistant president, Tho night sor vlco was opened by J. Lucas, pas tor K. Walker preached. Bjr J. C. llryaat Rev. C, L, Anderson left Friday for the National Convention of the Church of Ood iu Memphis, Tenn. First Baptist Church Wisconsin street Pastor Williams preached a fine sermon Sunday morning, his sub ject being “Seven Results of Abiding,” text, John 16. Communion service was held at 3:30. A splendid meeting was also held Sunday evening. The guest speaker was Rev. Tooney, state missionary. His subject was “Watch and Pray.” It wus very inspiring. The Pilgrim Four Quur tet was present and rendered sev eral selections. Other visitors were present. Sunday, Dec. 10, Ht 3 p. m., the Nurses’ Guild of the church will give a program. The chief speaker will be Mrs. P. Collins, of the Health Department, Other promi nent speakers will appear. First Baptist Church asks all the sister churches to kindly co operate in uiukiug this meeting ;i SUCCeSS, A community meeting will be held Friday, Dec. 8, in interest of the nine Scottaboro boys. Please come and help raise funds. Among the sick of the church are Mother Woods and tho Drown .Sisters. They are improving, at this writing. Ml. Ilculah IlnpUst Church Her. 0. (', Thomas, pastor It was raining Sunday morning, but tho S. H. was well attended. Thu lesson was very interestingly taught. Hoth banners went to ('lass No. G, which is taught by W. A. Holloway. The morning service was excel lent Ilev. Tooney, state missionary brought the message from Matt. 19:14, subject, "Home Training.” In the afternoon, Pastor O. C. Thomas and the choir, by invita- tion, went to the Messiah Haptißt Church and rondered a program. The pastor's subect was, "Wlmt Shall tho tend He?” The program was sponsored by Rev. (!. S. But ler, Os Mt. Hnuluh. The 11. Y. I*. U„ meeting was full of enthusiasm. The program was interesting, te. Phillips is president. ; In the evening, communion ser vice was held and many wore [present. Movent I gave their hands for prayer, as the pastor made his appeal to the unsaved. The tulented wife of the pastor Mrs. Alma Thomas, gave a recita tion at tho First Hapttst Church Monday, of wtitoh Rev. A. If, Race lis pastor. I The Prayer Itanrt will moot at **Mt. neat Hominy miirnln* ! at n O’eloch, with Chester Jackson j las chairman. The S. S. Class under Miss (ler trude Frederick, conducted an in- Lewis & Rowlette Attorneys and Counsellors at Law Civil and Criminal Practice C. HF.NRI LEWIS, JR.— CECIL L ROWLETTE Joseph A. Brown —Wiliam L. Colden Grover D. Lange—Oscar R. Smith •07 E. Ad.rn. A,.n«. CLIFFORD *IOB 808 SETTLE Moving and Expressing Furniture Bought and Sold Here REAL ESTATE NOTARY PUBLIC 2460 St. Antoine., Detroit, Mich. Office CHerry 2034 i ir —■ W I 11J *Jrnt J > Jr fTQklji < Wtmmmrwf tvt |T 1 m THERE is on old Dutch proverb: "Good \ J J P/ Paint Costs Nothing”...And it’s true when \Qj you stop to think about it, for good paint pays for itself l»y saving repair hills, by adding to the value of property, by making homes more livable. Good paint's other name is Dutch Boy White-Lead. That’s the paint we use—long-wearing, non-cracking, most economical in the end. a We know paint. We know painting. Let ns show you what a real job of painting is like. Your hous *, your store, your factory —may we estimate on it? WILLIAM H. PORTE* INTERIOR DECORATOR | Painting Contractor I 1818 BT. ANTOINE COLUMBIA MICH. STATE EXHIBIT ON DISPLAY HERE Brought To Detroit From World’s Fa% Residents of Detroit and viciniay who missed the opportunity of see ing the Century of Prgoress at Chicago, now have an opportunity Ui see Michigan’s rnty in the ex hibit —Die Michigan State Exhibit that was on display in the Curt of States in Chicago.. The exhibit bus been brought to Detroit by tlie Women’s Associa tion of the Detroit Symphony Or ■hestra and is being shown to the public in the Fisher Huilding, in the space formerly erupted by the First Xalonul Dank, on the first floor. Mrs. Cecil Hobbs is executive chairman of the exhibit committee. The entire proceeds of the gat,; will go to tho support of the Child ren’s Free Concert which the I)< troit Symphony Orchestra pre sents. Tho exhibit Includes the mag nificent dloramea —the three di mensional “pictures” with the hulk of the pictures actually molded and set In perspective; Hie eight huge murals which won so much praise at the Exposition, and the big ]:; by 16-foot relief map of the state with all thu points of interest and Importance shown in flashing lights. Michigan’s entry in the Court of States at the Century of Progress won second prizes aguinst all the other Stute entries, and will |>e an exhibit here that few school child ren or adults will want to miss. cresting program on Thanksgiving Day. Among those taking p a ri were—Alice McQueen, Phyllis Mc- Jueen, Pauline and Junior Fletch er, Dorotliy Reese, Mildred .Mc- Queen, Marion Fletcher, Arbjtia Lowe, Valeria Fletcher and Frederick. Popcorn, candy and apples were terved. Freeman Frederick fur nished music. I he lies! Place In Town To Kat Is THE TAVERN 4859 Brush, near Warren dried) Fresh Foods And Home Cooking !So Ta\x Required SAM’S BARGAIN STORE Vw “n - »”:? 4L“! -si Suits and OvrrctO $5.00 and UL-_^ 1817 Brush Near Lratlnf Ate.