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The Dallas express. [volume] (Dallas, Tex.) 1893-1970, April 05, 1919, Image 1

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Founded by W. E. Klflf.
lf publican Party Is The Ship, All Else Is The Sea." Fred Douglas.
$1.60 Per Annum
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TOL. 96,'KO. K. ' DALLAS. TEXAS, SATCRDAT APRIL (, 1910. - 5?lIWlr '-'- PWCE F1TE CE5T3.
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Special to The Dallaa Express.
Washington, D. C, April 3. Plan
of a definite and far-reaching nature
have been formulated by Dr. J. Stan
ley Durkee, tlie new and progressive
, preaidunt of Howard University, that
will establish at the nation's capital
' a truly effective instrumentality for
lor the higher education of the Ne
ro. A comprehensive program was an
nounced at a recent meeting of the
Board of Trustee and unanimously
adopted by that body, which la to
be put into execution during the
coming year. Positive steps have
been taken to build on historic How
ard 11111 a "Greater Howard Universi
ty," expanding and vitalizing the
lofty purpose, concelvod more than
Jialf a century ago by the Immortal
Con. Oliver O. Howard, to lift the
Colored millions of America to the
highest moral and intellectual plane
and to provide a permanent agency
for the development of race LEAD
ERS. A Program "Evolutionary and Uvolu.
"The system I have proposed, and
with which the Board Is In thorough
and sympathetic accord, will be evo
lutionary," Mild Dr. Durke to a press
representative in a recent Interview.
And, It will be all tbat for Dr. Dur
kee is a great big man, with a big
brain,, wbo has the courage and ca
pacity to do big things In a big
Since the coming of Dr. Durkee
Just a few months ago at tbe In
sistent call of thouKblful friends of
Howard University, he has given the
needs of the school tbe closest study,
and It is the general fouling that
the broad-gauged recommendations
he has made will 'Ultimately meet
tbe demand of this exacting age for
LEADERS pathfinders In all the
complex phases of the life of the Ne
gro people. He Is an Intense be
liever In the efficacy of the higher
education as a solvent for many of
the problems that perplex the Colored
American, and it Is hi "determination
- w make lloward,thBixpoiient of the
Negro' loftiest aspirations, Just as
Harvard and Yale stand for the
lilgbost Intellectual standards of tbe
other race. Howard, aa he soes It,
should become the "Groat National
Negro University," In the fullest
sense of tbe term. -JSome
Details of President Darkee
Comprehensive Frtfram.
According to the plan outlined,
the University will be reorganized
on the Junior college plan, with sen
ior schools. After the completion of
two yearn' work la tbo Junior college
the student will enter one of the
-senior nchools for special training,
along lines of individual preferment
and adaptability. Tbo senior schools,
as shown on a carefully-prepared
11 ne-print, will be composed of
Schools of Medicine, Law, Theology,
Mimic, Applied Science, Journalism,
Commerce and Finance, Liberal, Arts,
lOducallon and General Her'lc'e the
last-named to embrace library train
ing, an 1 Departments of A'heltlcs,
Physical Education and Military Bel
nce. Each school will have appropri
ate subdivisions. Thus, It will be seen
that President Durkee has enlarged
(Tbo Associated Negro Press),
Baltimore, Md Avrl' I. A
railed "JHx:k Union" baa btmn forinod
in Baltimore for tbo purpos of on
forclag plane for kpiu$ Nogro out
A certain IUY. Jiecoritly largo
umbr ft Htrmm bar bo
Me U ms pi a o in
a-ealJi "whlta blix ki" through, ths
-op.rs(Uu of erUl while rl
mUi tuna. It I stat (bat lb
"ISUx k VnUin" Is lUrwirbl fiad
n4 tbe t'A uf fai'.o bt lb
yfo of tbe Hy tA J(l'lf
bs also gwi.i4 a "HUxk VuinH
m4 aie tijDfty w)b tint wbii
tm iin f)ill ptttytxUUtu. Tbai'k
HjAnum," said lii
, "wo so ai lt gmiig In Ui-
I'i44i tbf WO Ubllil tip kill
!WrU w)ih tKiUm m4 uwf, Ma
.y)lO Umni li (jnw,"
CI IIC23 f!i'C 13 Attinf
' t) 6 fit mi lZmt.
TU A:v ',,' 4 ffftm Vt ),
Ail y, M- V Ai'f'ii
f 4H il TlvftH ("if lfHt Ah
tl .'wi i4 I''' tt'i'ri if
t,' ftf -'") ti'M N '
wi'i ii w ' itiii4
WfilTES M n
111 U1E
tne scope of tbe Institution by add
ing four schools to the six vhicb
already existed.
In order that the University may
take its proper place among the
higher institutions of learning, and
to concentrate its energies on Teal
University training, tlfo secondary
work done by the Academy and Com
morical School will be discontinued
at the end of the present school
year. It Is expected that the work
of the Academy can be turned over
to some other Institution, with ade
quate facilities. The work of the
Coumierlcal School la to be rained to
a college grade I; the new School
of Commerce and Finance, leading
to a degree and giving a worth-whilo
business education that will be In
keeping with the modorn require
ments of he commercial world. A
military unit for instruction In mili
tary science and tacts has - been
authorized by the War Department
and this will offer another discipline.
A fine gymnasium and athletic flold
are to be provided, and a University
Press is to be developed. A Sum
mer School is also among the many
new features to be Introduced. Classes
will be maintained at a full roster
and no time will be wastod on doubt
ful experimentation with classes be
low the normal standard. To recruit
the school aiemberfcblp a system of
allotting scholarships .to accredited
secondary schools In generous meas
ure will be adopted, and many ex
cellent schools giving a limited train
ing, 111 serve as valuable "feeders"
to the University. It will thus be
seen that the University Idea is
brought to a high level, and that
the essential secondary work of our
youth is not endangered. On the con
trary, 11 will be strengthened. '
Now Offices treated and a Promotion
System Adopted.
Three new offices are created under
the new system, the necessity for
which has long , been recognized.
These are a Dean of Men a Dean of
Womov and ReHsJrar, . Their du
ties "are" suit-explanatory ana their
services will bring a helpful impetus
Into the life of the school. The mo
rale of tbe teaching force will be
vitally Improved by a much-needed
definite system of promotion. Upon
the recommendation of Dr. Durkee
a graduated scale of salaries has
been adopted, with automatic in
creases end advancement in rank,
as an Incentive for greater efficiency.
stricter moral character and heartier
co-operation In the ideals for which
tbo school stands, for upon these
qualities retention and promotion are
based. Teacbors are thus enabled to
go at their work with a ch-it .rf ulness,
assuranco and greater singleness -of
purpose than ever before.
Preference Given to Equipped Teach
rs of the Negro Kace. -
It may be stated here, with all pos
sible emphasis, that there is not a
scintilla of truth In any rumor that
Dr, Durkeo proposes to "eliminate"
Colorod men from the faculty of How
ard University. He makes It quite
plain that some white men should
bo ou the roster of assistants, to
(Continued on page I")
ber, tbo majority Is above 50 years
Tbo rajorlty are employed In work
requiring no training, one per cent
In classified as "Professional" And
two per cent as clerical.
Russian Woman of Title De
clares Color Prejudlca
Now York, April i,-Xn an Inter
vlw given tbo New York Post, white
a tltM Itusalan woman, declared
(hat lbs bullef that color prejudice
Is oc iiary, is myth and seiiao
Imn, Mho Mid "ihre Is no color
pr-Jiidj' n (iissla, Our country's
grl't port, Alosandnr Pushkin was
a Ntgro, and b story of tils life
Is tauKht U Ml our shool rblldrnn,
who iivo blrn fur IW. great .work.
Tbo people of Aiirlis must silm
Insfa this baao ;niU.m If they
wmld bo Iruo U I bo Hmls tlmy m
siadfHy iirdwli," '
Cel. H2pcd fo Teil llts World
cf Hep Soldiers' Achieve-
(Tbo Amm.UI4 Hut Pfwe),
Ilij Mrwid i4 Hit "Old n'trcalb
ttl Uint U-lliitg (lo wbl'o iM,,ie l,
HtJ uhi"fniiutil4 lit IliM hftt IkA-
tii ft in , vm4 Wr. tit tu,Uiff
hi' Oniric ti, Htrht, bo I4
h--utt'lf, "t out oi"i.il.4 n t hum
il.ul ptHtpl tit 11,1s U,lAlf tf.VW
Vi IMIJO 'it M, k l.lW(.-"i 4 ).k
ptlirhl Ut.il it tyii'hili, 'j u; H
I), if J,.'WH tA Hi A"-HHtH (u;l'-
In It. I f iUfH f t-i, l H.f tl.
J!itj)M, VS. 'ftiO Vil4
HtHi t, Uf It I 01-4 I.O
ft t hii M) tJ(l to 4wo,
l ! ! - n
Tut Pmoto-i-M ' THSHTKtfKnoK
Ht; euNP-sreoKEl, inof f
i ! ' - if- fc.
Whiles Protest Erection of Ne
gro Hospital in Toledo
(The Ansoclated Negro Press).
Toledo, O., April 3. The building
of a hospital on Rummel's Island,
for the benefit ot Toledo Negro citi
zen's is to be fought in the courts
by adjacent property owners on the
grounds of "encroachments of unde
sirable persons and project" While
there is no special desire to have a
"Jim Crow" hospital established here,
the movement will doubtless be push
ed because of the attitlde of certain
whites, to whom It la stated that
the people to be most benefited were
not so "undesirable" when facing
Oerman guns.
Enit Scott Takings Care of
the Many1 Complaints of
the Negro Officers.
Washington, D. C, April 3. The
subjoct of the treatment of the Ne
gro officers and men In the army is
recelvingthe attention of the War
Department, through Special Assis
tant Lmmett J. Scott and others.
Complaints are pouring in from
many sources, and the men in every
section are say ln?r things that sound
very unpleasant, In the light of the
cause for which the men fought.
It Is an open fact that all the
complaints are not co Jned to Negro
soldiers. White Northern soldiers both
in America and Fraiiae are stating
that they received very unfair, and
In some cases, brutal, treatment from
Southern white officers.
' That there wore some white officers
who were inclined to lok at the ser
vice of the American Negroes in the
fair and just light to which the sit
uation k entitled, hundreds of them
favored every plan of - segregation
and discrimination known to the
calondar and were it not for the
saving Influence of Oen. Pershing and
a fow others to whom tbe Injustices
finally found their way, here would
be much mce unfairness to record.
In the Bettor cf promotion, the
Negro officers have sv 'ered most un
fortunately. As a matter ot fact,
the majority of them were summarily
relieved from the commands it the
romp.nnios to which they were at
tached whon going over to France
and white officers were put In Jiilr
places. All sorts of storloa are be
ing told about tbe various kind of
"tests" to which Negro officers were
put In order to prove their efficiency,
and If the least flaw could bo found,
they wore relieved,
It to staled by some men that
where roglmenta were omcered by
Negro men, orgaulzed propaganda
was resorted to by groups of white
in order to stir up feeling between
and mm.
The true state of rffalrs Is grad
ually coming to light, and It to be
lieved iit some of tho;t responsible
for the treUmeut wl.l bo called to
an accounting.
Organization Formed to Fight
Color Prejudice "To the
Nw York, April S DIugst from
Nntro i'lvU:, . religions, Kraionml and
s'M'lal orKsnuatloiis, feprnsrnting
and the DlKlrbt of Oolumlila,
.t In this city at 'Mm A. M. I'l
Uur Ii, and fori4 an orgaulatlon
in fight M to tbo fliilub" Ai'iorban
tlcr yriiAK, Dr, Unorgo U, Can
tfni ui l-rwr ( Afi wia muds prrl
d.'iii, n4 Wm, A. fiyrd, it ItmUnnl r,
nuntun, Tbo tiil to t4 swuro
tbo i.fvrmiit tA Ibo tmirUnnifU
i4 f)fiMii anifii'l'iu'iis, (bo ln-
IHWX 4 tbO "Jl'll till" .tilMII,
vhiiIIh tbo rtrbt it f smlUo tn
:. h-mn n sn4 tu
'1y iu,iil 4 lfc''iUlHl
i i-fcl ovt" lut ('i!i.d
unfit t, a.W' fufi4, "Wo
IUHi IMM ill iiiMtlt III 'I tll'W w
w kB Tt j8i.frtl'i w;i b9
? i
By R. W. Thompson, Correspondent
Washington, D. C. March 31. It is
expected that the comprehensive story
of the part played by'' the Negro in
the world-war announced some time
ago by Dr. Emmett J. Scott, Sec
retory of Tuskegee Normal and In
dustrial Institute, now serving In tho
War Department as Special Assis
tant to the Secretary ot War, will be
Issued about the first of June. It
will be brought before the people
by a publishing house, the officers
of which recognize the tremendous
interest of the Cc! red people in this
subject, and the aim of the projec
tors will be to place a copy in every
school and home in America.
The LiBtory will not only be a
complete story ot the valorous deeds
ot the Colored fighting units on the
battloflolds of France and a thorough
going recital of the essential work
dune by the not less courageous men
bel lnd the lines "over there," but It
will offer an enduring record of the
valued labors of tbe soldier lads in
tbe ramps and cantonments hero at
home, and tell or the sacrifice, and
services of the patriotic men and
women wbo gave tbe best tbi t was
In them to help this nation to win
the Wiii- for freedom and democracy.
As been announced before, as
sociated with Dr. Scott In this big
undertaking will be a number ot
agendo which assure a comprehen
sive and authoritative history of the
Important part tbe Colored people of
tbe United States have played In the
great struggle.
As has been announced before, as
sociated with Dr. Scott In this bit
unde taking will be a number of
Bgnnclc which, assure a comprehen
sive and authoritative history of the
important part tbe Colored people
rt tho Unl'ed States have played
In tbo great strugglo,
A staff of ambunts of experienced
end technical training is now at
work gathering and compiling a vast
amount of material under tbe auspi
ces of these co-operating agencies,
Dr. Scott's bi..try will probably
contain btwun 600 orfd C00 pages,
lth something like 100 or more II
liiKtratlons. He duslres to secure tho
photograph of ea h and evry Colored
officer wbo served over a, as well
as the photograph and biographical
'kUb of sii'h non-ommlNliim d of.
t cits and prlva who ware d wo
rt tod with Ibo Croix re Giiorm, Dls.
tlngulnhod Hvrvicot Cross or oibor
rocogrililon of that rliaraer. It- Is
snggmiiod that iiilDlMttir, soldiers,
paronie of olrilr, or any othor
praofi4 Laving duta bearing upon
the war-iimH, Incidents, or
Drmut llist limy bo uf lilUirll
value, os as ciii'l"tin
aiii1: tit war wnk nf u'cinlntlori
sni inlllii! tbriiil,'nt t'0
try, nd '' vir t we to
r.'DMitttf i, HMt oiii r"ie m Ui,
BUI, tVtf i 4 Nr UulMliij, Waoli'
In Eton, I', l''""i''.'Vio in
Ibis rf oofiijiMe N4 nmi,rt::niiU
fcfr'i tit Mo H"K'' r'iurr.
.Mu-nr n. r:o auci.iy as Iw
(The Associated Negro Press)
Chicago, 111., April 3. The first
convention of the National Aasocia
Uon of Colored Music Teachers, or
ganlztid boiius'tlme ago fcy -Clarence
Cameron Whlte of Boston.' Mass.,
will be held In Chicago, July 29-31.
On the occasion all 'the leading
musicians of the country will be
brought together. There are always
several hundred members of the or
ganization. Various phases of Negro
musical life will be discussed, and
organized effort will be mode to
promote a higher appreciation of
Negro musical efforts.
A special Invitation is extended to
all musicians and teachers through'
out the country t6 be present at the
convention. Information will be given
those interested by writing Mrs. Lena
Douglass Holt 4405 Prairie Ave.,
Chicago, 111.
A Comparison of the Departure
and the Return of Buffalo
Division by a Southern
Whits Army Officer.
Memphis, Tenn., April 6. When
white southern soldiers become in
dlgrant over the treatment accorded
Negro soldiers, it to time for' the
whele world to sit and take nr tlce.
f o I XV V . f'lurV MKttA mi.,1 n.
v p "a't 7 bTj ,uncneon T of wUIte.
In one of - the leading hotels said
this with reference to Negro sol
diers: "Any - man in the United States
Army, anywhere, If he did bis duty,
did as much to win the v-ar as did
tbe President wen he signed the
declaration to begin the conflict for
When the men of the Buffalo Di
vision marched away from the city,"
declared the Major, "the streets were
lined with peoplo, wbo cheerful the
fighting Neg-oes on their wa to
fight the Hun. Tl.ey were wllllnt
that they make the sacrifice, they
were willing that they should rlg
their lives for freedom. And they
cho'ed, cheered.
"Today these men are returning,
They ore walking the streets of the
My. And they are greeted not with
cboers, but In silence.
Georgia Governor Wants Educa
tional Facilities for forces
Governor Hugh W. Porsny wan one
of tbo opeakoio In Ibo ddlnatory
exorcUes of tie Hpellman Hwnliinry
lw buildings this wiMik, In honor
ut I .aura Hpvinian llxli fuller, tbo late
wife of John i. Itvk fuller. Cover-
pi f lKirnoy dm lnrnd that to olato
bad bn Jtiirlslgitd In not dob.g
iMr In 'ibo . fir Ibo duratiim
of tbo Wrf, and bo sfKike sirongly
In fvr ut glvlns Hturo iblidr.o a
i.rMili-al odmallii'i. hlynr Jn. K
Kry, l otMik and advixa(d liicti
H ti'iri tin llilli. pulillo t-Uy grMin.!
sud iibreiiio tut Ibo fimtumi. mU)
Mlipl. V l I'lilliM lk tit
uil ff:nl In UtvbUif JlriKllina
and fcoiwo l,Wm,
By Wm. Anthony Aery.
What are some ot the Important
commercial possibilities of the South?
Waat can the outh do today to add
millions upon millions of dollars to
her taxable wealth and hereby com
plete on more favorable terms with
regions that have practised Ihore di
versification In industry?
Many thoughtful, progressive- men
and women, representing the very
best element la Southern life, busi
ness, educational, and society, have,
become familiar during the past few
years with some of the wonderful
discoveries of Dr. George W. Carver,
the Negro wizard of agricultural re
search In chemistry, at Vuukegee In
stitute. From long "distances visitors
have come to.consult With this quiet,
hard-working, resoourceful, extra-ordinary
black man and Dri-Carver la
a block man of genius. V-
Use of Satire Materials
Dr. Carver ' recently gave convin
cing. DosltlvelLnBwers to those who
are seeking'' T theso after-war days
to find n' fldustrlal outlets for the
growlnf RFI nation of the South and
tepidly developing pros-
perity?'.-! large measure, to the
Soutlfjai,," n-ned effort to feed it
self aaV & furnish large food
suppliesX-t, starving peoples of
tha worli
At the recent Tuskegee Negro Con
ference, Dr. Carver exhibited several
hundred products that he had de
veloped from the native materials
of Tuskegee'a home country Macon
County, Ala. This scientific worker
had caught the vision ot a greater
Industrial South.
True research student that he Is,
Dr. Carver has not been attempting
to develop his discoveries -for tbe
sake of individual reputation or mon
ey profit He la chiefly Interested
In doing the basic work of finding
numerous usues for every day, every- j
ready materials, i
Ven and Yaluable Products.
Dr. Carver'a commercial exhibit.
made-ntf -fotf example, ot fibres-dyes.
toilet powders, and other products
developed by him In bis special lab
oratory by unique methods, Included
the following collection: "
1. Potash from chinaberry ashes.
2. Chinaberry meal. 1
3. Tonic stock feed, made of enup
corn, velvet beans, cottonseed meal,
and china berries containing protein,
14.5 per cent; fats, 4.B; crude fibre,
12, and carbohyrates, 62.
4. Dehydrated lye hominy.
6. Okra fibre, for paper, ropo, cor
dage, strawboard, matting and car
pets. 6. Ultramarine dyes, made from
Macon County clay and used for cot
ton, wool, silk, and lea. her.
7. Cotton-stalk fibre, tor rope, cor
dage, mats, and carpets. -
8. Furniture stains, made from na
tive clays and vegetables,
numerous uses for every day, ever
bon. 10. Mallow, cactus, and bear grass
fibres. ,
.11. .Dyes, made from , dandelion,
II. J. McDONALD, Mexla, Texas.
It waa said 'by Lord Byron that
"Truth to more strange than fic
tion,", and by another no loaa dis
tinguished that "tho greatest study
cf man Ii man.'' And when one
oomea to consider tbe world a stage
and every man an actor It begins
to look l.ke both of tbe writers cited
above siKiko deathless truths,
In this connection, I am writing of
a connection I am writing of a man
"mm Marker Has Hzi So
Sfe? In Ct&za.
(Tho Associate Nifro Pip).
Cblisgo, April .Thnt Ibo Ml
von market" baa not b4 a slump
batons of ibo War. to tt tod by
U10 tut 'it brotii-l.t to lik' t IJ.l
a tiugi iwyr, J'il,n A. AikT, tt
ll! .-Hf, ba more inn tiam fcuj
m vd fM awaaiutf tiirwt
r r--
! i
j -4
i .
black oak, wood ashes, sweet gum,
willow, swamp-maple, sweet pota
toes, pomegranate, peanuts, . osage
orange, muscadine grape, onions, vel
vet beans and tomato vines.
12. Dressings for canvas shoes,
made of Macon County clays.
13. Scouring powders.
14. White and color washes made
froji native clays.
15. Wistaria for basketry work.
16. Feathers for . millinery pur
poses, secured from native and barn
yard fowls; arid
17. Laundry blues, 20 varieties.
Disciple of ilowker T. Washington.
Dr. Carver has also carried on
extensive and valuable researches
in such common materials as sweet
potatoes, tomatoes. Boy beans, and
peanuts, to mention just a few lines
of his valuable research work in ag
riculture. He has released for public use
through the publications of the Tus
kegee Institute Experiment Station,
of which he is the director, many
valuable receipts receipts bo good
and so popular that they are fre
quently quoted by agricultural and
home-economics journals.
. He has discovered many unexpect
ed properties In the common things
which are found in great abundance
on Southern farms.
He has done this pioneer work with
no thought of . personal profit or ex
ploitation. In his attitude of public
service he is a true disciple of
Booker T. Washington, bis discover
er and lifetime friend.
The Lot of Discoveries.
When asked about the attitude of
the public . toward some of his timely
discoveries, he said, with a knowing
smile and a bright gleam in his
eyes. . -
"Discoveries, you know, must pass
through several stages-three at
least each one of which is impor
tant and quite natural. '
"The first is tho 'knocking' stage.
Any new article that is offered to tho
public must meet certtiu hostile crit
ics who Biiy: "This thing is no good;
the' man who puts "thia claim for
ward Is Very foolish we don't want
this new Tangled thing; the old
thinsa are good enough for us. Any
new article must meet successfully
all the hostile tests. It must prove
its superiority.
'Then follows, a stage of total
apathy, when everybody apparently
conspires to remain silent. Those
who know the facts concerning the
discovery and know nothing against
it just keep quiot or $ay, 'Let this
new thing die a natural death.
Those who don't know tbe facts,- lose
their Interest in opposing the discov
ery. -
, "There always comes to a really
valuable and significant -llscovery,
howevor, that Interesting third stage
a stage In which many people, in
cluding the former critics and apu
thetio obeervers, - tumblu over each
other trying to boost the discoverer,
his discovery, and everything con
nected with the project Then the
commercial development takes care
of itslf." ,
who to among the men who are
making Texas. His name Is H. J.
M 7)onald of Mexla, Texas. Born about
tho time of the Civil War, he first
saw the light of day, In Florence,
Oa. Availing himself of such oppor
tunities to acquire 'earning as were
offered by the times, he began, the
stuggle of life. Finding Georgia a
hard rcd to travel he emlated to
Texas, landing In Frestono County,
in 1880. Thinking his advantages
would be better, after three years,
he moved to Mexla, Limestone Coun
ty, where he has engaged iu farra-
jlng, business and politics with vary
ing success. Today he Is beside be
ing a loading lUbt In tbe A. M. E.
churOf, a land owner oC considerable
proportion and the j roprietor of a
flourishing grocery bi-inrs3.
He has raised a family of nine
children. One of hU sons. A. A Mc
Donald, M. D., Is a lieutenant, just
returned from France; two Oeome
and Hal are now In Europe with tho
American Army; J. J. McDonald, M.
D., to mining expert; Geo. McDonald
Uvea at Bryan. Of his daughters,
one la the wife -tf Prof. B. Y. Aycock
of Rockdale, while another, Mrs.
Willie Walter Is in Bryan en-raged
In business. Miss IOlla, the youngest
daughter, mrkes her home In Bryan,
with her sister.
Mr. If. J. McDonald, at bom to
regarded at. one of the most suh
tantial citizens, 'ills word to worth
one bunded cwnt In tf't- dollar
lth evoryono who knows him.
Extra Ses:!:.i cf Ccurt to
Try Kcp'f toe.
' (The Aol ii'd Ni-r" Pr-n).
Columbus, B. O, Aprl I.-ivcr-nor
('A)pzr baa lttfeuett roll f ir a
lr4 h 'b,4 (A court f-ir tV.Iw-;
g'ity, tc try a k U'j Ijhuw
itJ.uo a! t LU. &. I'-
1 i "

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