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THE IAI,I,,8 KXPKKSS. DALLAS, TKXA3. SATIRDAY. JANUARY 7, 1922.
tAGH nVB EVENTS OF XIXKTKKV A XI) TWKXTY-OXE. January 24 th. Tollce officers killed Will McGillon, on Browder street. Meflilton, was a member of St. John Baptist Church and stood well in the community. Jan. 30. Colored man hurls switch bar into street car at the conductor and narrowly mlssilng passengers. February 9. Eddie Miller, Colored, shot his wile because she refused to obey hint. March !). Negro politicians or ganize and draft platform In which recognition in city government Is asked. Police and truant officers were included In the document. March 10. Political committee disagrees as to which city ticket to endorse. Marcch 16. Government census sets Dallas Negro population at 24,323. March 17. Mark Walker, Color ed man wbo shot and wounded po lice Sergeant riant in Munger Ad dition, received sentence of five years Imprisonment in state peni tentiary. March 25. E. H. Smith, white man Is exonerated by grand jury for shooting black man at Com merce street oil station. April 1. Negro bell boy at Adol phus hotel was branded in fore head by several masked men. April 4. Investigation of whipp ing case Ignored. Aug. 7. Negro highwayman robb ed several persons, Aug. 15. Brick work is complete- ed on its new Negro hospital ad jacent to the city. October. Dallas Negro confesses to fifteen local robberies. Nov. 9. Howard Jamerson Is ac cused of entering the room of Miss faille Knight, nurse at Parkland hospital. Nov. 18. Black Caps post warn ing on Negro church being built In Silverslein school district. Dec. 13. Mrs. Jehanne LeMare, white woman shot and killed Razz Cooksle, (Colored) post office em ployee on third foor of Federal building. Dec. '4. Miss Johnnie LeMnre Is placed under $2,503 bond, for kill ing Cooksle. The amount she fall I to mane. Dec. 19. Omie Weeuis in shoot-(the ing at Willie uinist.?ad at tun ana Hawklns street, shot and accldent ly killed Mrs. Annie Miller, aged white woman. Dec. 27. Mrs. Tinnie Wylie was shot, and killed and her husband, Lloyd Wylie was mortally wounded. Dec. 29. Lloyd Wylie died at Parkland hospital. DKXOrXCES TI1K REMOVAL OF DR. WRIGHT FROM HOARD. Philadelphia, Ponn., Jan. 5. The political storm ln the City Council of Philadelphia which centered around Dr. U. R. Wright, veteran educator and financier has resulted ln his dismissal. From many qur ters expressions of discontent have come openly critlcing the action by which his removal was secured. But no expression has been more frank and laudatory of the work done by Dr. Wright than the editorial ex pression of the Public Ledger, lead ing daily of Philadelphia, which speaks thus: The Colored people of Philadel phia, and there are upward of 150, 000 of them, should understand clearly the nature of the offense for which their reprasenative in the Department of Public Welfare is to be made to fcuffer. Dr. Wright probably would be the last to make any complaint merely because of the elimination of the meager salary that was attached to his position; but those who have Intimate know ledge of the work he was doing among and for bis own people will .resent deeply the possible Inter ruption of his labors. What he did to arouse the bitter enmity of the boss politician who used his power In the Council to wreak his personal vengeance was to expose deplorable conditions of vice and crime for which the po litical system In which that partic ular boss was a dominant power was directly responsible. He had the courage or the "Impudence," as Mr. Hall preferred to call it publicly to proclaim the enormity of the offense against public morals and decency that was permitted to exist in the Seventh Ward with the knowledge and apparent connivance of the police and the political ma chine. City-owned properties were made the harbor of criminals, the scene of nameless and shameful crime; and it was not until this cou ragegous Colored social worker ex posed the wrong that any remedy was applied. Because of this, the CLty Council took the extreme meas ure of singling out a single city employe for punishment, not be cause he had done wrong, but be cause he resolutely opposed a wrong. In punishing one Individual, how ever, the Council has aimed a blow at the self respecting Colored peo ple of Philadelphia, which they will resent deeply. Mr. Hall, and his backers may forget that they have regarded the Colored vote as n safe asi" t of their political ma chine; but the Co'ored voters are learning, in the words of one of their own number that "the people who suffer most from the tyran nical boss system of Philadephla are the people who (In the past) have been most loyal to the bosses." How much longer they are going tamely to allow themselves to be exploited and flouted when they seek for themselves to secure de cent living conditions and protection in their civic rights Is a question which Mr. Hall and those who ser vilely followed his dictation in the Council would d well to ask them selves. FUTUIK IS BRIGHT FOR THE COLORED BACE IN AMERICA. Recently Appointed Minister (o Li beria Urges Unity of Action. Hoboken, N. J., Jan. 5. With a plea to the Colored people to shake off the lethargy of their race and to profit by the recent demonstra tion of the value of unity which alone, he Bald, was responsible for his appointment as resident Minis ter to Liberia, to which post he sailed on January 3, Dr. Solomon P. Hood, of Trenton, In the Lafay ette Presbyterian Church, Summit avenue and Ivy place, Jersey City, irave an Interesting and allogether enlightening address, sounding a keynote of optimism for the future of the Colored race in America, and the ultimate prosperity and success uev. Hood spoke as a guest of the church people on the occasion of their twenty-first anniversary week. At the. same time, Frank O. Cole, a Civil War veteran, City Commissioner A. Harry Moore, and Uev. Florence E. Randolph, spoke as Invited guests. The events which led up to the appointment of Hood as Llberian Minister were detnllel by Chairman Or. Cannon. He said in part: "We aro fortunate in having with us one of Nw Jersey's distinguish ed sons. This came about when we made a request of our United States i Senators for recognition to which we believed our race was entitled, at Mr. and Mrs. uucker's residence "We are proud of the distinction was a success. Mr. and Mrs. Black that, has 1 come to New Jersey. It! well entertained a jolly bunch of marks a new kind of leadership j friends with a 3 o'clock dinner, con that has come into our race in New slsting or five courses. No stones Jersey. For a long time we have! were left unturned on part of the had a list of chranlc office holders) host and hostess to Insure their who sought jobs for themselves and guests of a good time. The guests their kin and then having obtained were: Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Alexan them did nothing for their race. Ider and mother. Mrs. Swan. Mrs. Now we have new standards and j Johnson, Mesdames Strickland, Davis leaders. From now on we're going i Bell. Young, Ward, Madams Sim to stand by our friends and oppose mons, Ahernathy, Rucker, Wallace .. I . ... nrn nnnlnnH Huffll Unitni MlCI linlUn... nt hniiio :oing to play the game of politics and we will remember our friends ' n mnttr u.-j,nt lrinH nf o nntlilcnl 1 .... ........ ........ ........ v- - cloak he wears." Dr. Hood told of the incidents which led up to his appointment as minister, claiming he knew noth ing of the project, until informed that the Colored citizens of the state had agreed unanimously on him at (ne Newark confnnce "This was made possible," he said, "by the solidarity of the Color ed people of Now Jersey. If this can be done, other things can. It means that the Senators will res pect solidified work of a united people. The people are the power and we In reason can get things if we want him, if we go about them right. "I want the privilege of publicly j thanking my friends. I take this I preached a soul tirring sermon Sun opnortunity of making this public! day night. Mr. Mack Strickland is acknowledgement to tl;ose who made my appointment possible. As Dr. Cannon says it means a new d;iv, and I hope that New Jersey "ill make the claim good, as for the Negro In the political life of I the state our destinv has been in hands of a few who didn't care. The appointment means a lone iour- ney ncross the sea, separation from friends, and the salary offer is not particularly tempting." Dr. Hood spoke of the joint reso lution in the upper-house for a five million dollar loan to Liberia. He said there are certain moral obli gations on the United States, and expressed the strong hope that the joint resolution would pass. "Then he recited the various re sources of Liberia which remain to be developed, her mahagany, min erals, rosewood, spices, oil and other untold wealth. "Let that country once get the inspiration of thrift, and let her know what it's possible to do with American influence in that country and ten years from, now she won' have to borrow five million, she'll have five million dollars to lend." NEGRO NOVELISTS. Rene Maran, a young Colored uian born on the island of Martin ique, has won the prize of the Gon court. Academy, in Paris, for the best French novel of 1921. Monsieur Maran's book bears the title, "Batoula." It Is a story of Negro life in Central Africa. It treats of the racial question, and the problems and aspirations of Ne groes. The Goncourt prize Is 5.000 francs about 11,000 of our money. That is not a. large sum, relatively speaking. But the annual reward of the Goncourt Academy is one of the most valued literary distinctions in France. Any French writer, not ex cluding Anatole France himself, would be proud to win the triumph young Maran has scored. Rene Maran is by no means the only man of his race who has won fame as an author of fiction. Alex andre Dumas, the elder, the immor tal creator of "The Three Muske teers" and of "D' Artagnan," was partly of Negro lineage. But Dumas, one of the most in ventive literary geniuses who ever lived, in the vast web of his ro mances dealt with characters and situations such as any other novel ist of similar ability might have conceived. His heroes and heroines -ere of the while race, like those of Hugo, Balzac and Sir Walter Scott. Apparently he never troub 'ed himself about the possibilities of the Negro as a motif for imagi native literature. Maran's book is not only the work of a Negro, but It depicts Ne ro characters and its scene is laid in Africa. This intense racial quality Im parts to the yorthful Maran's achie vement an originality, a boldness ind a philosophical infight which in their way surpass his predeces sor, the famous Dumas. Buffalo Times. KMGIITS OF PYTHIAS ELEC TION RESULTS. St. Luko lodge No. 1, elects of offlcers as follows: A. W. Briggs, C. C: Geo. Powells. V. C; Frank Carter, prelate; .D. Edwards, M. of F.; Arlle Drake, K. of R. & 8.; E. D. WUburn, M. of F. ; J. H. Totton, M. of Ex.; Thad Swindell. M. at A.; Mack McKing, I. G.; Geo. Mc Graw, O. G.; T. D. Bradley. Ad am Fohes and I. Cornealus. Trus tees; Representative to Grand Lodge, A. W. Briggs; Alternate, Arlie Drake. Emmanuel" Lodge No. 145: Win, L. Robinson, C. C; Oscar Welch, V. C; A'itchell Cook, M. of Wr.; A. Johnson,- Prelate; Wm. JohnBon, M. at A.; M. S. Jeff . rson, K. of R. and S.; Antonio Whitehead, M. of P.; S. A. Morgan, M. of E. ; Dick Whltaker, I. G.; O. G.; A. H." Willis, Lewis Petty and C. Shoales, Trustees; Win. L. Robln son( Representative to Grand Lodge, NEGRO PROPOSED FOR ENVOY. Washington, Jan. 5. Dr. C. M. Moates, Negro physician of Lea ven orth, Kan., was recommended to President Hardlu for appoint ment as Minister to Haiti. Senator Curtis and Representatives Tincher. both of Kansas, wen in the party which called at the White House In Dr. Moates' oenaii. !fWnfWWW ;SjN .: Texas j At! .J If Eowns j I !' Wentlierfoi'd, Jan. 5. Hev. J. W. McKinney held his first quarterly conference at Prince Memorial C. M. E. church. The Christmas tree The feast given by the West Gate,'' ""f ""' , , lodge Masonic brothers No. 41 was a I ' e' ,8,er C0C"?J1, ln"1 silla1 and ci'und affair. Mrs. I.inn R nrkpr ! ar,er "inner mints. i Lottie Hyrd left Sunday afternoon "'""" ' , for Cisco. Watch meeting was held ! "las er erf wt 'e s"Ve1 , at all churches Saturday night, Dec.'marks ani 'ectureB by several ot the 31. Mrs. Bettie Wilson has been ; "f rH0 Prevent, which were de ill. The quarterly conference held;clared ,0 b" '"n-'. The at the A. M. E. church by their pre- ests were: Mr. and Mrs. Rogers of siding elder was a success spiritu-i ' 01t Worth; Mr and Mrs. Griffin, ally and financially. Mrs. Etta Hoi-fexarkana; Mrs. Beatrice Scott. Mrs. mes, spent several days with her sister, Mrs. Campbell. The enter- tninment given bv Mrs. Knnter for Prince Memorial C. M. E. church was a success. Mrs. Jossie Aher nathy went to Fort Worth, to spend i few days with her sister, Mrs. Willie Jones received a box from her aut, In San Dingo, Calif., which was presents for relatives and friends of Santown. Rev. 'Garnett working up a class of his sinner friends for Reverend Garnett, the At t.' hi, i..- - e a ho. line 't.. nr.rho.r . n 7.ionl'-P o! the f I rst day's session of the Baptist church Sunday night. Mr. i Lee Jones worshipped at Mt. Zion ' Baptist church Sunday night. l.utkln, Dec. 5. Watch service was held at all the churches. Every body seemed i to be spiritually re vived and therefore Sunday service was good. Mr. Linn Johnson, one of Lufkin's prominent citizens passed beyond this life December 26, 1921 His death was a great grief to those who knew him. He was one of the best carpenters in East Texas. He built several of the fine homes in.1 "Rest assured the bill is in no this city and did all the wood work danger. The leaders (in the House in the First Baptist church of which of Representatives) are almost as he was a member. He leaves a wife, I most as much interested in seeing threo daughters, three sons and ait pass as we are. It is only the host of friends and relatives to question of the propitious time for moUrn his demise. Misses U. G. bringing it to a vote." Sidney and M. E. Henry entertain- Mr. Johnson explains that many ed a number of young friends at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Win. Henry. After a delicious and sum - tuous luncheon was served the young people departed for watch service at the C. M. E. church. All i report continues: reports quite an enjoyable time. "I am in daily conference with Prof. N. C. Branhaiu has returned the men who are leading the fight: from Tyler where he spent the Madden, Barton, Mondill, Goody Xmas holidays and reports having koontz, Longworth and Ansorge, and spent an excellent time. School be- 1 feel convinced they intend to put gan January 3rd. ! It over. Dyer does not want to take any chances. He wants to play ab Crockett, Jan. 5. May, this new solutely safe, and so there is a year bring to you health, and plen- probability that the Special Rule ty and to all be bright and gay. ! will be adopted Monday or Tues- This day found the regular Sunday .day, (Dec. 19th or 20th the de School pupils on their way to the bate opened, and the vote laid, over various schools. Rev. Uagsdale, pas-! tor C. M. E., was at his post of! duty today, also Rev. Alexander preached two sermons for his people. There were many visitors ln town to spend Xmas which was in a quiet way. Rev. and Mrs. Wm. Scott have a beautiful home. They and Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Hatch, entertain ed the following guests on the 26th night, at 6:30: Mrs. O. L. Hatch, Lena Station, La.; Mrs. Wm. Hol linsworth, Mr. and Mrs. Mano Grove, Rev. and Mrs. C. J. Alexander,- Mrs. Ida Williams, Miss Cora Mike, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Johnson, Mrs. M. Jones. The table was heavily lad en accordingly to the season, Dec. 26. Miss Lena Gray and Mr. P. H. Swearingen were quietly married in the home of Mr. Levi Johnson. Rev. Wm. Scott did the holy tie. Mrs. C.ertrude Williams gave on Dec. 29th a big dinner. Amusements were clearing for the men and quilting for the ladies. There were more than forty dined. Distinguished guests were her three brothers from Palestine; Messrs. Eddi, James and John Masters. Mi. and Mrs. Lipscomb Williams were the happily entertainers of his uncles and Mrs. E. Vaughns. Miss E. Burls, Mesdames 'Jack Lee and Albert Jones, Dr. T. J. Hackett and Prof. Tomle Johnson. Mr. Williams and his guests went out hunting. One of the counties most prom- inent vounir ladies and teachers here for several years, Miss Evalplaying 'Dixie' on parade and thel Jane McCullough was united in pretty girls will be distributing The holy matrimony to Prof. M. K. Bar- Chattanooga Rebel, (the newspaper low of Ducet, Texas, by Rev. C. J. I smbllshed by him during the war Alexander, Dec. 28, all wishes foribetween the states) to groups of them a happy and prosperous life: raggged red nosed angles who have Prof. S. A. Hayden has just re - turned from Jacksonville, where he is a frequent caller on Miss S. demons, am sure the plat is th Idl ing. Rev. P. A. Northlngton was buried in Conroe, on Dec. 27th. Mrs. Nellie Mosley attend l the funeral this was one of the Mggest funerals in Conroe. Mrs. Lee Pender Is confined to her room. Little Cre zette Is making good selling the Blade and Ledger. Mrs. Lena Taylor of Corrigan was guests of Mrs. C. J. Houston. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. entertained their Bisters from j dramatic actor, wnne nnving from Lufkin. Messrs L. Steward and Amityville, L. I., where he had de Ri.th Woody. j I'vered a lecture, had a head-on col- i Union with another automobile. V, aalinliie, Jan. 5. The Xmasi Tree at Zion Hill Baptist church Saturday night, Dec. 24th, under the supervision of Mrs. M. A. John son, was well attended. The weath er vas real cold, but everybody was present to hear old Santa Claur call their name, for their present, Mrs. Pearl Sc.btt of Teat ue, Texas, is visiting Waxahachie and vicini ty, during the holidays. Prof. John son also visited the Xmas tree, and lini ainu imiviu iv v-w nis wife, Mrs. M. A. Johnson. Sun- day, Dec. 2Mh wa our n sular day for service arter Sunday school a real Christmas sermon was deliver ed by our pastor, Uev. L. R. Lock ridge of Waxahachie. After services from houi e to house was the thought "to eat up Christmas." B. Y. P. U., was omitted. Sunday night the pastor delivered another splen- did sermon. Mr. J. W. . Tatum of Mexia, visited relatives in Waxa- liachie and vicinity during the hoi d-ivs returned to Mexia the "8th 1 Mrs. Pearl Scott returned to Teat-ue. nnr. 28th. Mrs. J. A.-Jefferson is visiting her mother and relatives at Hammond, Texas, during the holi days. Let everybody in this com munity read the Dallas Express, every week.. Midland, Jan. .5. Misses Mary Bowles, Irene Watson and Mrs. Beatrice Carson royally entertained a number of friends Christmas. A sumptuous menu was served, viz.: roast turkey, dressing, cranberry sauce, olives, pickles, potatoes, fruit A pnhla Tf.,hifa M'fic tnnot '"" . ' ,,Y J, Mr. and Mrs. Smith, Mr. Arthur i til t.MI..k.,IU T 1 (.. vvauer, :wis n noweis, miss 11 ep; W.i,.son; R?; L'ltlier Johnson, Mr. McWhorter. Mr. Archie Roberts, Mr. L. Brownie of Big Springs. We !are so thankful to God that we I were spared to spend a merry IXti'.as. COLORED CONGRESS ENDORSES DYER 1(11.1,. , "ls"" 6""' R tV" Jan- .a-, ! forsement of "Vf Ann-Lynch ilng law was the outstanding feat 1 1 -. i- i T i-t i r- - Colored World Democracy Congress In the John Wesley Zlon A. M. E. church. At the public melting it was an- nounced that the Rev. T. J. Moppins. 'of Representative Dyer's district in St. Louis, had been appointed to work with the author of the antl- lynching bill. James Weldon Johnson, Secretary of the N. A. A. C. P., who has been in Washington furthering the Dyer Anti-Lynching Bill, reports as fol- lows: Republicans are absent from Wash- ington during the holiday season and 'the leaders do not want to bring the bill to a vote until passage is ' absolutely assured. Mr. Johnson's until after the holiday recess, when the full Republican force will be here." Mr. Johnson warns that efforts in behalf of the bill must not be slackened and says: "In the meantime we must not slacken up on our pressure. We must still urge through our branches and especially through the Colored press that citizens request their rep resentatives in Congress to be pres ent when the Dyer Bill is brought up and vole for it." COL, HENRY WATTERKON PASSES. (By A. N. P.) Jacksonville, Fla., Jan. 5. Col. Henry Watterson, known to Ameri can people as the last surviving member of the old school of jour nalism and to his friends as "Marse Henry" died at a hotel here. Death came peacefully, the venerable edi tor retaining consciousness almost to the end, and conversing during the last half hour with his wife, son and daughter. The Immediate cause of his death, his physician aid, was heart failu.e supet induced by congestion of the lungs. Thus "Marse Henry'" passed to that "beautiful shore" where last October he wrote his comrades of ! the confederate nrmy he was sure the bonny blue flag will be tiylng at the fore, and the bands will be : not forgotten the rebel yell." Mr. Watterson was 81 years old, having been born in Washington, D. C. February 16,1 X40. The first appearance of the .Courler-Jourial which he organized by a comb. na tion of three papers was November 9, 1868. .NOTED LECTl'HEIt IXJl'RKD IX I AUTO ('HASH. New York, N. Y., Jan. 5. Ed-' ward Starling Wright, lecturer and! Both cars were. totally demolished and the drivers injured, Wright mostl ? .11 T r .. u .. .1 i. ... I. w l, I ui an. 11C UtLU I" ' 1 l L 11 (.n UIUAU, I both knee caps crushed and the im-1 pnet against the steering wheel cav I ed in his chest. Mr. Wright has been lecturing onl H I - A .1 I U anliflnl. I IT ton and New York. He is best re - membered, however, for having been the nrortnclno- director and lenrtinir me proaucing director ana ieaa ug ninn In H - i - si i I mat i - ec nhAttrin nr , uii'ii kiif t Jio cj)uio i hihi.iiicc diiu " J'rS of "Goat Alley" tlie much castigated race play that was put on at the Rpnilhlin ThpfltfA for n triftl HhoW ing, after which Mr. Wright with drew rather than present himself commercially ln such a play. He d d Othello in a Shakesperian revival at the Lafayette Theatre a few seasons since and was one of a company that presented 'he Paul Lawrence Dunbar sketches. HACK HATRED CAN EASILY BE , OYEKCOMK. H. TlioniiiN Siiys Piiront.s Tench Innocent Chilreii to Hate. Washington. D. C, Jan. G. Mr. Neval H. Thomas of the Dunbar High School addressed a large audience, at Galbraith Church on Sunday evening under the auspfceB of the Association of Men's Clubs. It was the desire of President Scur Ifick that a layman should preach the annual sermon this year. Mr. Thomas traced the history of color prejudice, slating that it Is neither; "d. nor natural, nor universal, lie W that it is an easy vice to over- come if only professing Christians would inbibe a little of the spirit of lie Master they profess to serve. "Color prejudice Is neither old. nor natural, nor universary, ne said, "Ancient and medieval liter ature reveal no hatred against the darker breeds of men on account of their color. In these two long pe riods men cherished religious and class prejudices, but on account of the insignificant difference of color It is not natural, for people have to learn it. 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MMB LTJKIXA McDAJflKLi. IS0S B. siuis 8t . . Greenville. Texas. CP single exception of British South Africa, it exists in no land save America." "Again we know that it Is not universal," "Ask the Negro soldier of the World War what people treated him as a brother and as a comrade In arms. Ninety-five per cent of the eath's suface Is free from this provincial thing." He advised his hearers to strive for the ballot, equally in the dis tribution of school funds, the cul tural privileges, of the opera and of all other public places, the right to sit on Juries, and every other right and opportunity enpoyed by other American. "We owe it to ourselves as Christians to overcome the barriers of caste," he continued. "Christianity teaches that all men are brothers," and we wilj hasten the coming of that ideal state if we remove the artificial barriers that divide men. We owe it too to the luj It Take-lMd! ! 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