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A six THK DALLAS KXI'RESS, BAU-.AS, TEXAS. SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1021. ye U, r r a in. r"-jjlffJ'""ii BLACK PANTHERS SWAMPS GIANTS WIIITAKER'S GOLJATHS ARE SLAYED BY CARRYNTON'S KITTENS. TANK STUART USES THE LIME VAT ON VISITORS. THE CATS SPHERED THE HIDE FOR FOURTEEN, SAFE PUNCHES MONDAY AND THE GIANTS' TUMBLED DOWN AGAIN. GIANTS PANTHKK GAMK8. Worth Black Panther defeated the Worths Black Panthers defeated the strong, Dallas Black Giants base ball club here Sunday afternoon 4 to 0. Tank Stuart hurling for Fort Worth had the marines at his -mercy throughout. Big Fred Daniels of the visitors was hurt, In the elghtth round and had to retire, Bell finish ed the game. The Panthers copped, the second straight game of the series Monday afternoon iu io 2. Although the Giants got to Johnny Harris for nine" safe , blows. Harris was In vincible In the pinches and had lit tle trouble In keeping the visitors hits well scattered. The Giants scored in the first In ning on three hits in succession and again In 'the sixth on an error a sacrifice hit and a double. The Black Cats bunched hlls with errors In the first, second, fourth and sev enth for a total of ten runs. Score: Fort Worth, May 4. The Black Panthers defeated the strong Dal las Club of the Texas Negro league 4 to 0. Black Tank, hurling for Ft. Worth, had the Dusky Marines at his mercy throughout. The same teams play at Panther paik.aaln Monday. The game Is slated to start at 4 o'clock, with special seats for whites. Dallas a Harris, If 4 W. J. Gles, ss ' .4 R'dsoh, c ...3 G'rlch, 8b 3 H. Jones, rf 3 Williams, 2b 4 Shanks, lb : 3 Ftsgsby, cf 2 Daniels, p 2 Hall, p ..l D. 'son. cf 1 P A Totals 30 rt. Worth A 24 P Jones, lb 4 2 Italley, 2b . 4 1 P. 'son, If 3 0 Gee, c ..4 1 Roy, cf 4 0 I.lgglns, 3b 4 0 JMcC'nan, rf ...... 4 0 Owen, ss 4 1 Tank, 9 .....1 1 Totals 28 6 13 3 1 5 0 2 3 0 0 37 10 batted Daniels hurt In eighth hall. by Summary: Sacrifice hit, Roy; sac rifice' pies, Llgglns, Gee: Stolen ba ses. Tank 2, R. Jones, F. Johnson; tmse on balls, off Daniels 1: struck out by Daniels 9. by Tank 71 pass ed balls, Richardson; wild pitch, Tank. Monday Pallas A B P Harris. 1 f 2 2 1 W. Jonos, ss 5 ( 2 1 Richardson, c 5 0 T Goodrich, 3 b , ...4 2 2 It. Jones, rf 4 1 1 Williams, 2b 3 1 0 I). Johnson, cf , 2 0 1 ' (thanks, lb .-. 4 0 8 Hell, p 4 i i Waters, If l 0 2 Nash ; 1 p 0 Total .3S Ft. Worth A Jones, lb .5 Railey, 2b.. 6 F. Johnson, 1. f... S Gee, c r 3 Roy, c. f . 5 Llgglns, 3 b. S WcClenan, r. f ..... 4 Owns, as 5 Harris, p 5 Total 43 9 24 B P 10 1 2 3 1 1 3 0 27 Dallas Ft. Worth ... 100 001 0U 2 ....241 200 lOx 10 Runs Harris. Goodrich. Jones t, Railey, F. Johnson 3, Riy. Llgglns, Harris 2. Errors W. Jones 2, Williams 2, F. Johnson.. Two-base lilts Goodrich, Bailey 2. R. Jones, VV. Jones, Three-base hit F. John non. Sacrifice hits Bailey, Roy, LlK Klns, Harris. Sacr;lce files Rlch rdpn, Owens. Stolen bases Ball ley. Goodrich, Gee. Bases on balls Off Harris 3. off Bell 3. Hit by pitcher Harris 1. Struck out by Itell 7. by Harris J. Passed ball Richardson. U m pi r Taylor. GIANTS AND PANTHERS AT LOCAL BALI YARD MY 6, 7 AM) 8. Suffering from a Panther Inva sion Whitakcr'a Tlack Giants re turn to local haunts for a three irame series with Carrlngton's Pan thers of Cowtown, In this melee thf home brigade hang a furlong- hope for sweet re venge, as their haunts were ser ved in , the Packing house district with dfshtis of bash down to rough- Iiouse hash The Panthc Kittens will march Into the city ""rlday and will play Hie games according to the rule Frt-jon, Taylor steals home, Parker sin day, Saturday and Sunday. The Kit-1 gles over second steals second, Lor teiis will be under the Caption of. den to Ballard. Iuke Can-ynton. the erstw.iile lead- Given to Moore, who falls ci tr ball, b.'t recovers In time to get Many rooters of the Cowtowtt; GIvens ht 1st, Maney strikes out, fcrigade will be on hand Sunday to Ballard to Wester. ncourape their pefs, and the local Gillespie la walked by Shepperd i Lunch will fly their colors on this! who relelves Kelly, Weston to 8an rvent H will be fully worth while. ders. Gillespie stea; second, but is in ee these dangerous foes In ac- cauffht, Sheppard while taking a 4 llead for 3rd. Moore to Sanders, BASE BALL AMD Edited by J. ALBA aHsWSgl-"naviSr,lWJJ STANDING Club OP THK CMTOS. P. W. L. Pet. Galveston 9' 6 3 .666 Ft. Worth 8 6 3 .625 Beaumont 8 4 4 .BOO Houston 8 4 4 .BOO Dallas 8 3 B .375 Shreveport 9 3 6 .333 OTHER GAMES, TEXAS COL ORED LEAGUE GAMES. (inmes T'la)el Sunday, Monday end Tuewlny, May 1, 2, nnl 3, 1021. (May 1) R H E Dallas o 5 1 At Ft. Worth 4 6 1 Batteries: Daniels. Bell and Rich ardson, Tan and Gee. Umpire E. Taylor. (May 2) R H E Dallas 2 9 4 At Fort Worth 10 14 1 Batteries: Bell and Richardson, Harris and Gee. Umpire E. Taylor. (May S) HUE Dallas 7-14-1 At Fort Worth -6 15 3 Batteries: Richardson and Nash, Havnes and Gee. Umpire E. Taylor. (May 1) R H E Shreveport 2 2 1 At Galveston 8 9 B Batteries: Welch and Bryant; i Davis and Joseph. Unipjire Hun- i ter. (May 2) R " i Shreveport 15 13 At Galveston .16 19 6 Batteries: Lucas and Bryant; ri fer Forest and Joseph. Umpire Hun ter. fMav 21 R H E Shreveport 2 9 3 At X1 Galveston 12 24 3 ODftllClirn. unoan; i ........ ... ! T. . . f I ! A Tnunli TTmnlM Hunter. (May 2) R H E Beaumont 7 6 2 At . Houston ...8 10 1 12 Innings Umpire M. Taylor ! (May 1) R H E u I t. . . Kin UHttUIUVUl ........U I V At ..... Houston .. 4 6 1 COLLEGE GAMES. Wiley University Defeated Paul Quinn; Looses, etc. Wiley University Defeated Paul - Oitlnii, Hampton Loon to Union, Howard University Varsity Slnrs are Awarded Memory Toketm. Wiley Vs. Paul Quinn First Confer, eitce Game of Swisoit. Work of Wiley Allowed O ily Tlnee cnt tered Hits Will1-; "The Wilev Wild Cats Punched Kelly and Ftlicpiutrd Io- Ten. Score Wiley Wild Cats 7i Until Quinn 2. Weston's lion er Fenlnre In (time. Wiley Unlvor-iitv of Marshall and Paul Quinn College of this city crossed bats ' at 3:43 p. m. today In Taborlan Park. Wade Shepperd and Kelly were the batteries for Paul Quinn, while "Little John Hines" protected the Pan for Wiley and Emory, Moore King bore . the brunt on the mound. Umpire, Beaver, time of game 2 hours and 2 minutes. Attendance .114. Game by Innings. Gillespie first to cross the pan for Wiley hits to Dykes. Wester to Sanders, Kelly, walks Stewman, Hines to GIvens who gets Stewman at the Keystone boy. Dykes or P. Q. flies to Lorden Wade Is walked, Sanders singles over second advances Wade. Shep pard to Weston, Marshall to Weston. " Taylor for Wiley drives to center for two bases, Parker follo with three bagger to center scoring- Tay lor. Lorden to Maney, Porker touch es up and scofes on drive. Moore to Koll) , out at the initial sack. Wes ton niogles to center, Gillespie lays bunl down Zro squeezes Weston across plate, steals second and goes to tMrd on Wade's error. Weson to Maney. Gl' "ns vanishes at pan. Maney to ParW. v, out on 1st Janury strikes out. Stewman to GIvens out on first. HInes arrives to R. F., for two bases. Taylor to Battles, HInes goes to third, Farker to Dykes who errs, Hlnee scores Parker safe on 1st. Lorden let first pass Porker goes to second Lorden to Kelly out on 1st. - Keely fo Moore out ot 1st, Dykes Hies to Gillespie, Wade to Parker, out on 1st, Moore evapo rates at the pan. Weston to Jan uary Gli'osple to Kelly. ' ; Sandem vanishes at the pan. Shep perd follows suit. Marshall to Wes ton. West in dies at the pan, Stew, man single, to center. HInes sacri fice sends Stewman to second, Tay lor bumps R. F. fence for three bases scoring Stewman from sec- OTHER SPORTS AUSTIN Wllllams strikes out, Dykes singles, Sanders lets single to center, Lor den's wild throw from center allow ed Dykes to score, Sanders is cut off in effort to steal ' second by HInes. weston strikes out, Sterman to Rhepperd. HInes to Shepperd. fihenperd slneles to R. F., steals second Marshall strikes out. GIvens to Parker, error. Parker throws Wide home, Shepperd scores GIvens Is cut off at 2nd bv HInes return throw. Maney to Parker out on 1st. - Taylor singles down 3rd. Parker to Shepperd, who doubles Taylor at 1st. Lorden strikes out.. Maney to Taylor. Battles to Taylor Gillespie errs. Battles goes to second. Williams to. Weston, who errs. Wil liams to 2nd, Ballard to 3rd, Wade to HInes, 'Sanders to Lorden. Moore to Sanders, Weston goes over R. F. fence by 6 feet for home run. Gillespie strikes out. Weston follows suit, Shepperd strikes out, Marshall singles to right, GIvens to Lorden, Marshall attempts 2nd by Wiley Gillespie, 1st Wester, If Stewman, ss HInes. c Taylor, 3rd Parker, 2nd Lorden, cf Moore, s Weston, rf fails Paul Quinn Dukes. 3rd and ss. Wade, c Sanders, 1st Shepperd, ss p Marshall, R. F. GIvens, 2nd Mandy, Battles, cf and 3rd ( January, Cf Wllllams, cf . oniou8 Bh00ting, was continued b c, n n . u r b ,, ' p-Justice Simmons until the last oi Strike Outs by Moore 7. Kelly 2,1(ho mm,,h Fhepperd 2, two base hits, Taylor. Parker, Hines, three baBe hits, Tay lor Parker. Home runs. Weston. Second Gnme Saturday. Waco, Texas, April 16, 1921. Wiley University and Paul Quinn College played the sectnd game of their series today and "The Wild Cats" were successful In getting "18! tallies" -off Shepperd and Williams, "minary bearing He shot his life while Paul Quinn was able to get mate and Sunday afternoon In only three scores. Wade, Shepperd a rooming house in Fox lane, and and Williams were the batteries for lard t0 detectlv8, ne vV'ed t0 Paul Quinn. while H ues aftd "South W the man who wrecked his home Low" Williams (a rookey) worked attd th woman he loved better than for Wiley. nls ,lfe In Wake of Gnme. I K'sh says he came with his wife Parker being hit by Pitched ball m Scotland Neck, N. CI and until In first along with Wester's single a few months ago lived at Pinner's through short, Taylor's three bag- Point. He is the father of three ger, Hlne.s single. Dyke's error and small children and declare that his Rtewman's single gave the Wild wife caused his heart to ache when Cats a lead of 4 runs in 1st. Wade's she began to "flirt" with John Body. Home run in first with Dykes on. When he upbraided her for her con on 1st, was helpful to Paul Quinn. I duct and asked her to behave herself Wester's 3 bairger to center with ' for the sake of the children she prom Glllesple on base Increased lead of lscd she would, the Wild Cats. He went to Baltimore to get work John Hines beg to second was fa- and Intended sending for his famlb tal to Paul Quinn. - las soon as he could fix a home and Wester's sensational catch of a week ago wrote her he was going fhepperd long over to L. F. in the to send her money with which to pay sixth was wonderful. I fare for herself and children to Bal- The Wild Cats left Waco, with the timore. She whote back, he aided, name of "Hard Hitters." she wouldn't leave Norfolk and when Shepperd's speed in the box was he came to this city to talk 'it over disastrous to the bats of the Wild with her met Body on the street and Cats. Six having been broken. HAMPTOX 6, UXIOX 14. (By A. T. P.) Hampton, Va., May 5. Union University won over the Ham pton Institute nine In a slugging Cam'illa, Ga., May 5 Nine indict contest on the Institute grounds on ments have been returned by the Saturday, April 23. The game start ed with the pitchers fighting hard, but this only lasted for. one Inning. The line up was as follows: Hump ton, C Union. 14 Mann, If Johri3on Roseboro, cf , Jackson Chamberlln. rf Green Gunn, lb Gregory Jackson, 2b Branch Long (Capt.) ss Adams Alexander, 3b McGuInn (Capt.) Campbell, Brown Ball, p Jeffries Substitutes: Robinson ft id Quallo for Ball; Elliott for Alexander. Umpire: Mark Jackson of New port News. Score by innings: Union 002 004 53014 Hampton 012 001 101 6 (By A. N. P.) Washington, May 6. Members of the Howard University 1920 Varsity football team were awarded gold footba'l charms recently as an em blem ot honor for their splendid ser vices in this athletlo activity. Thirty nine of Coach Morrison's stalwarts are the hapiy recipients of this gold fottball charm which bears the letter H In bl.ie enamel together with the initials of the players and the name of the position on the team. The giving of the charm"! this year is a departure from the old custom of giving the players sweat ers. The players are elated over the change since the 'charms are of a more permanent nature. KAXGEIl 8HITT OUT EASTLAND Ranger, Texas, May 1. Ranger Oil Stars played at Eastland to a nice crowd over 600 people. East land was shut out by a score of S to 0. B. Strowder pitched Against Parkes. We are here to challenge any team If they desire to be warmed up by real ball players. We hope to meet the North Dallas boys, they can reach r.s bj mail, at above address. Manager Strawder feels that he has one of the strongest ball club in West Texas. Tours respectfully, L. ROBERTS, Sec. P ... TO BASE BALL MANAGERS. All managers desiring- publicity of their games may have It extended by accepting the following provis ions: 1st write plainly, on one side of the paper containing a report of your games. 2nd, condense your -report so as to not occupy too much space and at the same time legible and easily understood. 3rd, that all matter for the fol- lowing issues must reach our of-J flee not later than Tuesday of each week. 4th, all matters in the form of challenges Is rated as pay matter and will be chargeable at the rate of 3 cents per word and in all such cases, money must accompany same so as to receive prompt attention. All communications for base ball games, etc., address J. ALBA AUS TIN, 2600 Swiss avenue. A CHALLENGE. We have organized a fast ball team. Our club is ready and we wish to challenge any and all fast teams in Texas and Oklahoma. We bar none. W. H. JONES, Mgr. Phone No. 812 614 East Robbin Street. Clyeburne, Texas. TAUNTING LAUGH OF WIFE AUS KS TRAGEDY; "UNWRITTEN LAW PLEA. Norfolk, Va., May 5. His wife slightly wounded and held in jail as a witness against him and Johnny Hoilv. serlouslv in lured by pistol lf!r,n..t imri n St. Vincent's hosuital. the case of i.riy Kish', arra-inged in n.,iina court nn two I'hflfL'PH of fel- None of the testimony was heard, bfit Detective Lee, one of the four plain clothes men who arrested Kish, stated that Body would be unable to leave the hospital wUhin 10 days and asked for a continuance. Kish will probably plead the "un written law," when he has a pre- in i which his wife was living. Because she laughed at him and made him angry, he fired and wound ed both, he admitted. MXE 1MHCTED FOR LYNCHING GEORGIA XEGO. county grand Jury In connection with the lynching last January of Jim Roland, a Negro. The indictments are saitf to be the first in the Btate under what is known as the "mob violence act." The charges are mur der and mob violence and all the in dicted men, except two have, been ar rested and released on $10,000 bond, to be tried next week. Roland was shot and killed by mob after he had shot and serlonslv Injured Jason Harrell of Grady coun ty. Witnesses testified before the grand Jury It is stated, that Harrell was making some Negroes dance and that when Roland came along Hnrreli tHed to make him dunce also. Roland it was testified, refused to dance wherennon both nulled their revol vers and began firing. Harrell fall ing badly wounded CFOHGIA r-I.AW TAMPAIRX TO PrT ' TU AUK, rmfrrrarti nrnn Uncen, PnMlelty and duration of all, Urged by Got- Atlanta. Oa., May Peonage con ditions In Georgia ere revealed at . '!"et,i"r of the Inter-raclal Com mittee hers, when Governor Dorsey urjred a widespread publicity cam-e"-,n,to acquaint Georgians with the situation and bring about better re lations between the races. The Governor presented to the com mittee a booklet which he had pre pared on approximately 150 peonage, cruelty and lynching rases. After reading this he proposed remedies for the conditions. The following pro gram was recommended: Full investigation of conditions by Georgia people, with publicity. An organization campaign led bv all churcl.es In the state to teach both to Negroes and white Justice, mercy and forberance. Compulsory education for both races. Formation of two state committees, one of white persons anil one of Ne groes, to confer on matters vital to both races. k IsW rntr., i. .Li.h .C. Governor said. HegVoea were arrested . a .h-i, .1 'i... -j. j Assessment v a fine upon every country in which a 1ynchin: Uku lonartmen a r,.tr,,c tnr the Governor to remove any county offl - ... v... ..-it X. .....w... m.nc nr rfntJ r . lvnchinr tkke place. , Chicago, .ind while they both deplored Enactment of a taw authorising the the condition, they stated that It was Governor to appolr t a commission of a matter for local f-"1"''".".. to three Superior Com t judges to lnve- handle. Senator McCormick stated that tlgate a lynching, and authoror.lng ha would use ' the Chicago situation the selection oi grand and petit Juries as an argument for one of the neces from the ctate ai large to Investigate sitlea for Federal action In the abso- lynchlngs. Ohio Legislature Asks Feder al Action on Peonage. The National Association for the Ad vancement of Colored People, 70 Fifth Avenue, New York, today announced '" receipt of a resolution passed by the Ohio legislature and of the reso lution Introduced in the Pennsylvania legislature, both urging a thorough federal investigation of peonage throughout the South. The Ohio reso lution was Introduced by Representa tive Andrew F.Stevens. When the peonage conditions In .T. PT County, Georgia, were brought to iignt, me national Association for the Advancement of Colored People wrote to thirteen Colored members In seven state legislatures asking them to have resolutions introduced urging a thor ough federal investigation throughout the South. Following is the resolution Intro duced as a result of the N. A. A. C. P. letters and passed by the Ohio legis lature: Whereas. The entire country has been astounded by the revelation of peonage conditions In the South; and Whereas, such conditions exist In violation of the thirteenth amend ment of the federal constitution and the laws enacted by Congress pur ment has undoubted authority to take suant inereto, ana tne reaerai govern any action it deems advisable with or without the co-operation of any state; therefore. He It resolved by the General As sembly of the State of Ohio, that the president of the United States be, and he Is hereby memorialized and re quested to Instruct the attorney gen eral to conduct an Investigation of peonage conditions in the South In violation of . the federal constitution and laws, assist the state authori ties In prosecutions when necessary or advisable, and take any other legal prosecutions to bring all violators of such laws to lustlce and stamp out all vestiges of the. un-American con dition of peonage. l'.e it further Hesolvcd. That a copy of this resolution be forwarded to the President of the United States and to each senator and representative from Ohio. roi.irv av ECONOMICS CHANftKD. DIVISION Washington, May 5. 1921. Regarding the Division of Negro Economics, the Secretary of Labor made the following announcement to day: "The so called Division of Negro Economics has been abolished by the Secretar of Labor largely because there is no such thing as segregating the 'economics of Negro wage-earners from those of any other race. It Is fundamentally un-American to create classes or to recognize classes. Our laws do not distinguish between white men and Negroes or any other class or classes. "It Is recognized that there is a race distinction and sometimes It Is vury convenient to have the assistance" of a representative of a race in dealing wllh the ncmhers of that race. So far ns labor ' matters ae concerned the race .distinction betimes more pro nounced In the field of collective bar gaining when troubles between em ployers end employees thrcaTen. For that reason a member of the Negro race has been appointed a commis sioner of conciliation, who has been detailed to serve wherever the Sec letarv may feel the need of race rep resentation and to advise the Secre- 'This change In policy so far has been working very satisfactorily. Much valuable Information has been gather ed regarding pertinent data and sta tistical Information relative to Negio workers and a brief release Is now avalllable bearing on the approximate trend if Industrial employment and un-employment among Negro tollers. The publications of the Department Negro Migration in 1916-17' and 'The Negro at. Work during the World War and during Reconstruction" are still available for free distribution through the Department of Labor, Washing ton, D. C." TKOTTKIl IN CHICAGO AFTr.ll SPEAKING TOUR. Chicago, April 28. William Mon roe Trotter. Editor of the Boston Guardian and Secretary of the Na tional Kiiuul Rights League, reached Chicago on Friday from his speaking tour to the Pacific coast. He was In good fighting trim, with addresses to make at two Chicago churches before he went back Into Iowa to fill engage ments and pursue a civil rights case at Oskaloosa. where he and his mana ager were refused a meal. Mr. .Trotter said that as for the states of Iowa,. Kansas. Arizona, Cali fornia. Oregon. Washington, Montan I'tah, Coloredo and Nebraska, he had found the Colored people striving and Improving their condition in education. business, the Drofessions In hpnn,rtv and homes. They were demonstrating rvr increasing capacity as worthy citizens. On the other hand. except perhaps In Nebraska, they were very generally witnoui available civil rights. Color discrimination seemed on tne increase, whereas 20 years hk in an tnese states, except per naps Kansas, there was little If any discrimination according to the testi mony of old residents, now there was a great deal of deprivation of rights. Mrs. Trotter ascribed this In the large to two main causes. The white southerners had come North and de manded that Colored people be bar red, determined to extend the prac tices of the South. When the pros cription was started the Colored peo Dle especially those from the South yielded and ln the surrender on their part tne wnite soutn naa won. The greatest aid to the South was the excuse by the race that they "would not go where they were not wanted" and soon they found they were not wanted in any public places and were reduced to civic serfs. The race hud also aided the white South by accepting and adopting this very segregation wihere money was in lirht and bv scoarate Christian As sociations, recreation and Community Centers and even Jim Crow Schools. In the North the younger generation of whites had become unaccustomed to the presence of the dark face where they gathered publicly. He said to wide-spread had become the civil disfranchisement of the race In the North that a new, nation-wide movement was needed at once or the race would be permanently segregated. The National Equal Rights League feels, he said, that the movement hnnM hpirin at the National Capital In the Executive Pepartment of the government where federal segregation should be abolished and urged the formation of Equal Rights Commit tees everywhere to send written re quests to President Harding to "wipe 't out.'' , The League claims credit In part for Prtsldent Harding's menage, re enmmeding an Intel -racial Commia slon on the wrongs to the race, as 4he Idea was presented to President Hnrdlns- by the League. President, pv N A. N. Shaw, of Boston, at a Dcrsonal audience and ' had been also filed with the Attorney Genejal COUNTRY AIIOITSF.O BY CHICAGO HOMUINGM. (By A. K P.) Washington, April 28. Visitors from all parts of the country are com mentinH extensively on the continued bombing of property In Chicago, and Inability of officials to run down the potential murderers. It is pointed out that Chicago Is re garded as the most advanced example of cosmopolitan democracy In the country. The Negroes not only have civil and commerlcial advantages there, but are holding more political offices and have more political power than In any other city In the country. The cltv. county and state are Re publican In politics, and It Is regarded as very singular that Mayor Thompson an avowed friend of Justice and fair 1 play, has never uttered a word of ?lot". officially against bombing. there being nearly one hundred cases I Ln . tn . '8t. ear. the majority among cm ' sentative, followii-T the bombing of le property of Oscar DePrlest took ud the matter with Senator McCor- to'nilcjt and Congressman Madden of j lute prwiKuun im"i 'seated- y DALLAS BLACK GIANTS VS. y FT. WORTH (BLACK) PANTHERS FRIDAY. SATURDAY, SUNDAY MAY 6, 7 AND 8, GARDNER PARK Games Culled each afternoon at 3:30 p. in. Tickets on Sale at Kicherson Cafe, 1800 .liwkson St and Whitukei's Cafe, 2JI3 Elm Street. y 1 y y y THF. NEW SOUTH HONOHS IIOOKKIt I . WASHINGTON. Ilrv. Dr. M. Ashuy Jones of Atlanta States that "lr. WnshlnKton Gave a New Definition to 'Negro'" - Young NrKroea are Thrifty Making Horae Makera at Tnskeger Wllleox and HoaenwaM I'nrtlrs Visit Shrine of Booker Washington. (By Wm. Anthony Aery.) Hampton. Va. April 28. Negro pro gress and inter-ractal co-operation have always been the objectives of Tuskegee Institute. The fame of the late Dr. Hooker T.' Washington, who founded Tuskegee Institute In 1881. has gone throughout the world. Today any Important event at Tuskegee brings together from distant parts of the Tnited States a distinguished compay of white and colored leners who ai-e keenly alive to the need of training Negro youth for all round, useful, community service and for leadership In the work of promoting racial good will between white and Colored citizens. The recent fifth an nual observance of Founder's Day at Tuskegee was no exception to this rule. The principal speaker was the Rev. Dr. M. Ashby Jones, well known pastor of .the Ponce de Leon Avenue Hapttnt Church of Atlanta and fear less member of the Commission on Inter-racial Co-operation. Dr. Jones ably presented Dr. Washington's fun damental Ideas of education and right living. He spoke fearlessly in favor of giving Colored citizens everywhere an opportunity to develop their latent capacities. He spoke with prophetic Insight. A few excerpts from Dr. Jones' Founder's Day address follow: "Because Hooker Washington has lived and achieved, anything Is possi ble for the Negro race. Hooker. Wash ton made a more significant contri bution to the freedom of the Negro race than even Abraham Lincoln. Booker Washington so lived that he absolutely reversed the verdict of a world in regara to negro people, ne removed a supreme barrier from the progress of this race. Armstrong's Call. "General Armstrong, who founded Hampton Institute and was In apos tolic succession to Mark Hopkins, said to Booker Washington, 'Come, you can play a man's part ln the world,' and Booker Washington stood up, a man among men. As the re sult of General Armstrong's call, there was born a real man a man with no freakish expression of egotism a man who did not pose before his Eeople as an exception a man who ecame an apostle of his people. "Booker Washington, with radiant revelation of a new freedom, rushed back to a most Ignorant and a most hopeless people and said: 'I have found life for everybody. Come, come, come.! "Booker Washington translated his soul and his compelling compassion of an apostolic heart Into Tuskegee. To day you and I are reaping the fruits of his splendid martyrdom. "There was never a note of espair In his voice, and yet no man knew quite so well as Booker Washington theob staeles and cruelties which were ln the way of his race. He re fused, however, to place the emphasis upon the wrongs of his people. He be lieved his people could win freedom, and, therefore, he emphasized the countless opportunities of his people. He never pointed downward. He al ways pointed upward and spoke with a radiant smile. "Booker Washington so lived that he said, 'to be a Negro Is no bar rier to any accomplishment." He so lived that he stands out against, the past and says to us today, 'To be a Negro Is to be a Booker Washington, and to be a Booker Washington Is to demand that the world give a defini tion of manhood which Is supremely above race."' Dr. Jones described In some detail two types of leaders which are found among white and Colored people. He declared that "there are men who have no faith In the Negro and who point only to the ignorance of a race and to the crimes of the idle and the debauched. These men find only the failure of a race and are trying to pull the world back to lta old defini tion of Negro." On the other hand, "there are black men who are search ing for every single injustice, are looking for every dark cloud and are pouring bitterness into their fel low njen's souls." Hashlngtea Had Faith. "The Booker Washington type of leader," declared Dr. Jones, "has his eyes -clear 'and clean and his vision unclouded. He sees all t'le wrongs and does not fear to tell them. He sees the obstacles in the path of his race's progress, and does not pause before them. He believes in th" white race and ln the black race. He also sees what they may become. The man who trie to lead men with Infidelity ln his heart is paralyzing In his In fluence. The spirit of Booker Wash ington is a throb and aglow today throughout the South and the Nation. Let us send to the North and the West, the South and the East, this message: Come see Tuskegee, the lengthened shadow of Booker Wash ington, s personality, and swenr by Booker Washington's name that white and black people of the South and of the Nation shall hoar glad news and the gospel of his life." Dr. Jones told graphically the story of Booker Wnshlngton's progress from being a ragged boy in the coal mines of West Virgin'a to his call by Gen eral Armstrong of Hampton for ser vice as the founder and principal of Tuskegee Institute. He declared that Dr. Washington had challenged his ad miration, persuaded his reason, and won his affections. He added: "The supreme contribution of Dr. Washing ton to his race and to America was in the striking and oompeillng force with which he made a new definition of 'Negro' i" terms of supreme ac complishment and worthy to be com pared with any leaders In the world." Promise of Better Days. Many Northern and Southern friends of Tuskegee attended the opening ex cises at the Children's House, which is Tuskegee's elementary school. Af ter an inspection of the bright faced, clean, well drextjed boys and girls who had assembled on the parade ground near the school, the guests assembled indoors and listened to the boys and girls, who had enjoyed the unauaual opportunity of good school Instruction, recount the details of Dr. ' Washing ton's life from the time that he work ed In a salt mine to the day of his death, wtien he was mourned by thoughtful people throughout trv world. That Dr. Washington s message of TO NIGHT SEND FOR THE SB- CRET OF MRS. JO.r, .11 TIVENESS. ' It shows you the wonderfu Ctara and Beauty and Personality that lies hidden in your hair. It's a little book with a big purpose, and it inn. Write for it right now. S. W. CUMMINS MFG. CO., Shawnee, Okltt. y i 1 kim A LITTLE HF.lt TIIU LINK, grow. It makes the scalp healthyf It makes the hair soft itraight md glossy; If. give life to the most stuo born hair and surrouals the face with grace and beauty Nothing In the world like It. Tho genuine comes In whlto gla.-:s Jars, perfumed, especially, for refined peo ple. I'rl.-r 50 rents post pnlil. Agents Wnnlrii. SOUTIIF.UN MKDICINF. COMPANY, Atlnntu. (la. -4-12t thrift and hard work has found lodg ment In the minds and hearts of young Negro America was shown ln the straightforward address of a very dark ten-year-old boy, who stated that, after tils forenoon's work in the second grade, he worked regularly In a grocery store and received three dollars each week and out of his sav ings had already bought a fourteen dollar suit of clothes, which he was wearing, and had three dollars to his credit in the local thrift club. Home and Citizenship. Tuskegee Institute, like Hampton, the parent Institution, has emphasized the Importance of teaching people by demonstration methods. As a part of the Founder's Day celebration, mem bers of the Tuskegee senior class gave a series of demonstrations as centering on "The Home." One stu dent gave an in Interesting talk on "Repairs In the Home.'' and, in the presence of a large audience, put ln a pane of glass, rchung a gate, nailed a picket on a fence, nailed down a new threshold, made a window-screen, and put on a door knob. Another student showed how the modern home maker may take the drudgery out of laundering by using some of the more common labor-saving devices. Another student showed how the slck should be treated in the home and how the mother or school teacher can relieve boys and girls, who have a great many kinds of falls and bruises. Another student showed how women in the home can save money through using tluMr old clothes and still provide garments which are at tractive. Finally, a Negro boy, who, in spite of the fact that he has been left a largo estate In British Guiana, Is studying agriculture at Tuskegee, demonstrated how a profitable home garden can be made. Inspiring addresses were eellvered by William G. W'llleox of New York, chairman of the Tuskegee board of trustees, who brought again to Tus kegee a party of friends from the North; Charles E. Mason of Boston, a Tuskegee trustee; Rev. Dr. Henry S. Huntington of "The Christlnn Work " New York; Dr. Wm. Jay Schleffelln of New York and Dr. Alex ander Mann of Boston, both Tuskegee trustees; Edwin R. Embree of the Rockefeller Founinton. Newt York; Dr. W. W. Alexander and Richard H. King, both of Atlanta and both executive officers of the Commission on Inter-racial Co-operation; Julius R. Rosenwald of Chicago, a Tuskegee thustee, who brought from Chicago a party of friends to attend the Foun der's Day celebration; Mrs. Julius Rosenwald, who spoke on "Home making n an Art.": Dr. Ahmhnm I Flexner of New York, secretary of the ..tcii-ioi I.UU.BUUU mini u, wno spoKe on "The War for the Liberation of Humanity;'' and Dr. Robert R. Mo ton, principal of Tuskegee Institute, who spoke on "Better Race Relations as Tuskegee's Aim." CLINIC FOIl NF.OHO MOTHF.na ESTABLISH EN IN NEW ORLEANS New Orleans, La.. May R n.... nfant mortality amonge Is greater than among whites' h7tChUdeWe!farCe11,i10 ""-d i.he.tChi7?i tourtV:11? wh,cS mothers. Th Neoe, will 'rif0 this clinic They a,k fTm the Wel fare Association supervision and an proval. The Negro physicians snrt nurses are giving their servfees. The trained nurse in charge of the cllnin Ff Coke?00 obstetrics in th. P hosplS K T'.i. giving his services. ""8plla1' ls also The obstetrical work of n.n wi C reTeffS8MC,?t,0n '". "'Prvlse', by Dr" C. Jeff Miller, and it includes Dren- blrV Tver'AhC ,.M dS" the childbirth safe for mother !nS baby. Many troubles can be prevent ed and mothers should apnlv m?i so that the doctors can watch th case from the beginning! he WeVfrreMArsy,oc1alioyn, "S$ otnh opened. fr WhUe miherVPwetll8.oonthbee M. H. OUtTUCH EDUCATIONAL BOAHU MAKES. REPORT; (By A. N.p., The eighteen schools controlled k the Board for Negroes have 214 ers and 6.7000 oupll. Five hunSi and fifty graduates' of MehJrry MedU cal Co: leg were surgeons and dentist. Integra regiment, during the recen, Centenary funds have given WMn College a new administration 7 ing and refectory; Clark Un"ve s ty Joo"w. tfape1' KV'nnaslum. and das'. room; Morgan College, a new H.H". Gammon Theological Remlnary an eni dowiment fund; Haven Innt, ,7. ?nl Philander Smith Collug. niut0 -n4 ties for- buildings The iZ ?EP.er of the Negro to th. rSt ''"""lon of the Centenary1 wa, 144, 'ooo '