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Richmond planet. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1883-1938, September 09, 1922, Image 1

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IWH .LL . ILLSl-ftJ'T.l? 'JI'.'J-1. Jf JLLL'I?L??llU'-SL'l.'.1 'Ji!f
VOLUME XXXIX, NO. 44
PI15T0 RE-OPEN MEt
nnarTrn mm nnunT i
IMAM tU AMI uUUnl 1
ey m of the re
M<) X JOY AV AIIvAIlliK?(H'TU)OK
HKIGHT I'OIt ltlOSUMI'TION OF
UUSINKSS?OOLWSKL A (HIV 10.
The Reopening of the Mechanics
Savings Bank is tho nll-absdrbins
topic among the colored people awl 1
among a large proportion of tho whites
people as well. Plans have hcen form- ;!
ulatcd and propositions are under'.'
way for submission to the Receivers'
of thnt institution for the re-opening
of the hank in accordance with <h?
instructions an specific, provisions or
tlit decree. The most important question
is practically the guaranteoms
o:' the deposits. When this arrangement
is completed, there is no (lohbt
nVoul the re opening of the hank. The
attitude of the llecaivers nt the pres-!
. ?n't 'tinie as reported is most friendly;
aiml will tend lo aid the project.
NOT REG Alt DING SELF
President John Mitcliell, Jr., lias
not paid any attention <o his personril
interests or safety. lie in 'obsessed
by the one idea to protect tlio deposi-'
t.oi'8 against loss and (o have (he bank ,
function again. lie is willing to malie
any sacrifice to bring this about. The;
overwhelming endorauWon tenderer;
l?!in by hj!? Pythian colleagues has
been a source of crvat gratification
to him and il Indicates that ho luis a I
-sftlid bulwark oT strength behind him t
inside of that Order. Encouraging let.?
tors from his friends throughout thoj
country have added to his satisfaction}
and emphasized the fact that they all'
ihave confidence in i.tm.
: 11UG10 STONlfl CKU81EKS AGED
WOMAN.
(Preston News Sorvico.) j
Gafl'ney, S. G., Sopt. 6.? Mrs. Lucv
junior, ngeu /s years, was found uea.?
:in a pit, in wliteh sho was digging,
presumably for gold,.on the plantation
(Of W. A. Moore, ;Saturdgy. A largo
stone, woighlng approximately two .
tons, had fallen, upon hor, crushing
out hor life. ' (
i It is en Id by people in the neighborhood
that Mrs. Miller had:been digging,
fur scveial months in tiio pit nnd
^had troached a dopth of fifteen foot.
'The stono was on the edge of the exea*
\wtion and became dfsUodgtd, falling
upon her. She was nearly, four scoro
.years .of ago and &M tho .-neighbors
.spoke kindly of hor, saying that sha
was a quiet, inoffensive old lady, al-!
rways:.attending strictly to hor own if!
iairs,, according to roport of ,2ovestigi>
:t'ng Officials.
asskssmjsnt snows gain.
K
(Proaton News Service)
Van Buron, Ark., Sept. 6.?Accord
ing to Ass-essor Boatrigbi, who lias I
just completed Ins personal t<n?c books!
for the present year, there are 254 No
groe's liable for poll (ax in Crawford
county. The assessment shows a con
siderablc gain over that of lusi year j
111 (ho valuation of personal property
in (ho county, the toiial value for 7\'egroes
is listed at $94/109.
.11'IKiK SCORES TiVXriIMRS AS
Ml'ltDTCItUKK.
(Preston News Service.)
Forsyth, (?a., Sept. G.?In his
charge to the grand jury last Monday!
Judge William E. R. Searcy declared ,
mat tno recent lynching ill Aionroo.
County near Holtotn of John Glover, j
challenged the right and power of the
sin to to rulo.
"There has been committed in yom |
county a mo4 atrocious murder" the
judge said. "A person has been mur
dored, who, by nil thto rules of law I
had forfeited the right to livo, but had I
not forfeited his right to a fair trial, j
No matter whether any of the mem-|
hers of tho mob are identified and '
tried they will always be murderers.
As tho Investigation started hero
tho Bibb county grand jury which
v hxis returned ten true bills, commenced
its third week of its probe into tho
lynching.
Woodmen Membership Drive,
Tho American Woodmen, under!
the able leadership of Mr. Grover C. J
Gfrnnt begins their faU membership,
drivo this month in Virgina and'
Richmond. This intentivo dnive will J
cover three months and promises to'
bo a success from tho start.
I
INICS 81K HI
KILL BE APPROACHED
CEK, IS FORECAST
REV. DR. BOYD'S FUNERAL.
Sad Times at Nashville?Distinguished
Baptist Divine Laid Away
Forever.
Nashville, Tonii., Auy?. 2S.? (Special.)?"The
tallest tree in the Baptist
forest has fallen; the long expected
has transpired; the Grand Old
Man has left us."
All that was mortal of the late
Iiiehard Henry Boyd was placed in
u vault in this city and is resting out
at Greenwood Cemetery, after impressive
services were held over the
remains in the Ryan Auditorium, the
largest public building in the city.
While it was the desire of the family
that the funeral be as simple as possible,
the service of the deceased, the
sphere that he had filled in the race
and denominational ranks made this
desire in its entirety impossible, as
there wore representatives from both
races from various sections of the.
United States who had come to pay
special homage and to add their testimonies
to the life and work of the
deceased.
The funeral oration was delivered
by l>r. L. L. Campbell, the president
of the Missionary Baptist State Convention,
of Austin, Tex., who had
known Dr. Boyd from boyhood and
whom Dr. Boyd hud brought into the
ministry. There were remarks by Dr.
E. P. Jones, the president of the National
Baptist Convention, of .Evanston,.<111.;
Dr. Ernest Hall, of Atlanta,
Ga.;; Dr. C. II. Clark, of Chicago, |
111.,; Dr. Jno. H. Frank, of Louisville,
Ky.; Dr. J. P. Robinson, of Little
Hock, Ark.; Dr. I. J. YanNess and
Hon. Jno. Bell Keeble, of this city.
Mrs. Lula Mae Butler Ilurse, of Kansas.City,
Mo., rendered a special solo.
Dr. Campbell drew a life pirture .of
the work of the deceased, following
mm lrom Hie back woods ot Texas
to .the apex of denominational and
jniristers of Nashville were .honorary
racial achievements. The Baptist
pall-bearers, while the following were
active pall-bearers.: l)r. J. /H. Ilale,
Lawyer J. W. Grant, -Mr. W. .D. Hawkins,
Revs. J. A. Brown, H. A. Alfred
and J. C. Fields.
The National Baptist Publishing
.Board's employees occupied.a section
in ..the Ryman Auditorium set apart
for them, as they were mourners.
The music for the occasion wns unvdor
the direction of Mr. Arthur G.
Price, a former employee of the Publishing
Board. The remains, J>y. spe- \
icial icquest of thousands of .Baptists,'
were placed in a vault at Gr&enwood^
Cemetery and will be viewed at the ]
coming session of the National Bap- \
list; Convention. "The story .of Dr.
Boyd's life," said one of the .Baptist j
divines of the city, "is stranger than
fiction." His work in establishing the
National Baptist Publishing Board's
plant.is regarded as his monument.
THE TUCKAHOE ASSOCIATION
TO CONVENE.
Dr. A. A. Graham to Speak.
The Tuckahoo Baptist Association,
Rev. S. P. Robinson, moderator, will
hold its twenty-eighth annual session
with Good Hopewell Baptist Church,
Rev. J. E. Fountain, pastor, beginning
Wednesday, September 13th,
and continuing through Friday. The
church is situated on Broad Street
Road, about three miles west of
Richmond. The association has more
than three thousand dollars and one
hundred acres of land for the purpose
of a home for its superannuated
members. The work is strongy supported
by a woman's auxiliary, presided
over by Mrs. Ollie B. Courtney,
which holds joint sessions with the
parent, body. Dr. A. A. Graham,
corresponding secretary of the great
Lott Carey Foreign Missionary Convention,
will address the association
on Thursday at 12 o'clock noon. lie
will be expected to tell of his recent
trip to Africa and of the splendid
meeting of his convention held last
week in Charlotte, N. C. Dr. W. II.
Stokes, editor of the Lott Carey Herald,
and other persons of distinction
in Christian work, are expected to
attend this meeting. All are welcome.
PRESTON BROWN LOSES.
(Preston News Service.)
Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 7.?Panama
Barney defeated the veteran
boxer, Preston Brown, of this city,
last Thursday night in a flashy bout.
The South American was entirely too
heavy for Brown, and he had the
veteran down in the fourth round for
the count of nine. Brown was badly
marked during the contest, but was
on his feet when the final bell rang.
ill
RICHMOND, VII
NEW SHORTER HALL TO BE
READY JUNE, 1923.
More Fund# Needed to Complete
Building?First Story Finished?
Costs $20,000 Per Month in Erection.
(Preston News Service.)
Winberforce, 0., Sept. G.?The
contract for the erection of a new
Shorter Hall on the site of the old
building erected 57 years ago and
burned down last winter has been
awarded to D. W. McGrath & Sons,
who have been working on" the new
structure for the past three months.
The building is completed up to
the second story, and it is expected
that the workmen will reach the third
story by Thanksgiving, if the work is
not hindered for lack of finances.
In a statement issued by Bishop
Joshua 11. Jones, chairman of the
Trustee Board- ho ?!>vc
tion of Uio building will cost $300,000.
It is n fireproof structure, built
of brick, stone and steel. Modern in
every respect. It will b a live-story
structure and will contain offices for
the university executives, twenty-six
class rooms, commodious music and
science departments, dining hall with
seating capacity of 1,000, an auditorium
with seating capacity of 2,.w0
and dormitory for the accommodation
of -150 girls. We expect to hold I
our next commencement exercises in >
this building. 1
"To finance this great enterprise is
the biggest burden, all things considered,
that has fallen to our raco.
We have been buildhig daily for the
past three months, v.t a cost of $20,000
per month, all lxbor and maUnial
to this time paid .for. The building
is now above the first story and press:ing
hard in the second door.
"Bishops Copjnn, Conner and
Heard are my associates in this great
task. 1 have every reason to believe
that they will give the largest possible
co-operation and sympathetic encouragement.
About $50,000 of the
money in hand has been riiiscd by
the small Third Episcopal district,
and we are neither daunted nor tired.
We need the *>id of the whole connection
and neod it immediately. The
trustees of Wilberforce University
cover the wln.le connection, which
constitutes the controlling party.
Control and responsibility arc correlatives,
both morally and economically,
and the .exercise of x<ne predicates
the exercise of the other. The
assumption and exercise oi control,
while neglecting the responsibility to
support, is to be scorned by every
manly man. rDontrol withw.jt responsibility
cancels the right of control.
By inexorable law the whole church
must help rebuild Wilberforce. Will
you do it? Will you repudiate a
) duty?
j "We, therefore, beg all the bishj
ops, general .officers, miriistrs and
1 laymen to sond in their contributions
at once, so that the w/xrl; on new
Shorter Hall may not stop nor languish.
We heg .that you .dc not wait
nor delay in making your personal
sacrifice in helping us prost?ute this
[ work to completion.
"The furnishings of the building
I ,?;il nnn -n is*!
?>ni ici(uiic ..iiuuiuuu m uci'iiiion 10
the cost of erection. We au ;, there;fore,
asking the church to roll up a
..collection of half a million dollars
ifor the placing of real old Wilberiforce
at the head of the column in
the educational march of the race.
We believe that .-all lovers of Negro
education, regardless of denomination,
will help us in this enterprise.
Send us such amount as yon have
ability to contribute."
MARCUS GARVEY SUED At'.AIN
BY FIRST WIFE. (
(Preston News Service.) i
New York, Sept. 5.?Mrs. Amy
Garvey, who recently sued her bus- >
band, Marcus Garvey, head of the U.
j N. I. A., for separation, has sued Mr.
Garvey again, declaring that she refuses
to admit the validity of the divorce
decree which Garvey is said to
have obtained in Missouri. Mr. Garvcy
ami Miss Jacquess, oJ Kansas
City, Mo., were married in Baltimore
early in last August.
LUTHER BODDY EXECUTED.
(Preston News Service.)
Ossining, N. Y., Sept. 5.?Luther ;
Boddy, slayer of William Miller and ,
Francis Buckley, paid the death penalty
in the electric chair at Sing .Sing
prison on Wednesday night.
ROBINSON STOPS KELLY.
(Preston News Service.)
Boston, Mass., Sept. 7.?George
Robinson, the Cambridge boxer,
needed but four rounds last Friday
night to put to sleep Boston's Handsome
Kelly, whose string of knockouts
won him a battle with the sturdy
Robinson. The bout was scheduled
for ten rounds. Kelly was in bad
shape when he came o\it for the
fourth round and Robinson used but
little more than a minute in putting
him away. In this session Kelly was
floored after a fast exchange, but ]
struggled to his feet. lie went down
I again and stayed down.
IGINIA, SATURDAY, SEPT
THE VENERABLE DR. \
E. C. MORRIS DIES i
IN HELENA, ARK.!
j
li'ttlorock, Ark., Sept. G, 1922 j
Tho Planet, i
311 N. Fourth Street,
Richmond, Vft.
Dr. 15. C. Morris of Helena, Prest !
dent of the National Baptist. Conven* j
(ion died at tho home of his son, P. 1.. J
Mdrris !n I,i1tlerock. Funeral services" j
will ho hold in Contonial Baptist I
church of which ho was pastor for j
ll)o past 43 years, sto-gflhv mall.
C11A S. .3T15 W ART.
Y. W. C. A. NOTES.
Our vesper services will reopen on
Sunday afternoon at G o'cIock, and j
we invito you to he present. The j
conference delegation will vendor the
following program:
Opening Song, Silver Bay Prize
Song.
Prayer, Miss Rosa Fletcher.
Song?"Sunlight," chorus.
Religious Activities at Confe rence,
Miss Catherine tturrett.
The Conference Thetae and Ilow It
Was Developed, Miss. Almeria Edmunds.
Anthem, "Faith, Hope atvd Love."
The Conference Technical lloiir,
Miss llonvioH.'.i l-lj?i-i*.?l (
Prize Poem, "The Spirit of the Girl
Reserves," Miss T. S. Alexander,
Prise Song?"The Conference Purpose,"
composed bj/ Miss iSvclyn Bur-!
roll.
How W'-c Amused Ourselvt-s ntj
Conference: ^
Daily Rctreattoii, M).ss Ethel JaekSOP.
Delilah Crump and Arnie Jerkins.
Specialties, Misses Hurnnll Lee,;
Our Pranks, Miss Klise G.sines. '
'Remarks.
Closing Song , "FoUow the Gleam." j
Mistress of ceremonies, Miss Clarissa
Kyles; pianist, Miss Myrtle Griffin
; musical director, Miss Eveyu
Burr el).
Registration is wow optm for the
class m ladies' tailoring to he taught
by Mr. J. L. Loving. If you are desirous
of taking i.his course, come
and soe us or phone Madison 2517.
It is planned to open this class on
October 3d and registration should
be made before September 26th. The I
course will include twelve lessons, J
1hroc lessons per week being given.
Those who begin at tlva opening of
the class will have their suits .completed
and ready for wear by the
end of the course.
WOMAN KILLED IN AUTOMOBILE
ACCIDENT.
(Preston News Service.)
Duqucsnc, Pn., Sept. f>.?When an
automobile in which .they were riding
in (he Duquesne and Pull Run road,
toward Duqusue, .skidded as they
were rounding a sharp curve and
plunged down a J 00-foot embankment
into a deep ravine, Mrs. Edith
Martin, aged 30 years, was killed instantly;
her husband, Edward Martin,
aged 31 years, and mother, Mrs. E.
A. West, aged 60 years, were seriously
bruised and shocked. Aid was
summoned by a passing motorist and
the injured were taken to the McKeesport
hospital. Mrs. Martin's
body was taken to the morgue. She
suffered a fractured skull and internal
injuries.
CARPENTIER GOES INTO THE
MOVIES.
(Preston News Serviee.)
Paris, France, Sept. (3.?Announcement
lias reached here that Georges
Carpentier, Euuropean heavyweight
champion, has retired from the ring
and will go into the movies. Paris
appears to he unmoved over the announcement,
but those in the know
say that Battling Siki's impressive
showing has had a great deal to do
with Carpentier's retirement.
A. B. C.'s WIN 10 TO 6.
(Preston News Service.)
Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 5.?The
Indianapolis A. B. C.'s won the opening
game from the Hilldale club at
Camden, N. J., on Friday, 10 to 6.
JelTries pitched good ball for seven
innings, and Carr, who relieved him,
was invinciblc the rest of the way.
Oscar Charleston hit two home runs,
bringing his total for this season up
to 24. Mackey got his eighteenth
home run. Iloiloway also pounded
one over the fense. The score:
Score by innings: R. H. E.
A. B. C.'s 1 0 0 0 5 3 0 0 1?10 12 1
Hilldales ..1 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 0? 6 12 1
Batteries?JelFries, Carr and Mackey;
Harris, Henry and Richardson.
* (l
EMBER 9, 1922
FAMOUS SURGEON VISITS KILMARNOCK.
Dr. John A. Kenny, medical director
of Tuskegec Institute, after attl.?
... ?i: ..r ii._ m-i! 1
lv-iiviiiih WiWllllB UJL IIIL* IMlllOIUll
Medical Association i 11 Washington,
with which lie is officially connected,
has just spent a week in Virginia.
The first of the week he visited Dr.
li. li. Morton, principal of the Tuskegee
Institute, at his beautiful summer
home on York River, Gloucester,
Va., where he enjoyed the generous
hospitality of Dr. and Mrs. Mor-j
ton. The last part of the week was j
spent with Dr. M. E. Norris, of Kil-t
marnock, Va.
While at Kilmarnock Dr. Kenney |
directed a mcdical surgical clinic for
Dr. Norris. This proved very helpful
and profitable to all concerned.
The co-operation shown Drs. Kenney
51.1/1 NW.MC K? lnn?l -
...... . w? i \ r v < i |/ll J OIVMllir> Wil?
very gratifying indeed. Dr. Norris
served his internship under Dr. Kenney
at the John A. Andrew Hospital,
Tuskegec Institute, and claims to imbibe
his inspiration from his great
teacher.
Dr. Kenncy left by way of Norfolk
Saturday night en route to Tuskegee
Institute, with the hopes of spending
a brief stay at his birthplace, Charlottesville,
Va. The good doctor carried
away frrm Virginia, as he always
does, t"hc highest esteem and
best wishes jfor his future happiness
| afcvi success.
|
| SENATOR TOWNSEND DENIES
STORY THAT HE HAS NOT
! WORKED FOR DYER BILL.
Characterizing as untrue a special
dispatch to the Detroit Evening
News-Journal of August 20th, in
which Jay (>. Ilayden, Washington
correspondent of that -newspaper, declared
that the Dyer Anti-L ynehing
Bill was not constitutional and that
it *vas being used solely as a political
means of holding the Negro vote
in line until after the November elections,
Senator Charles E. Townsend,
?Vf Michigan, has wired the National
Association for the Advancement o'i
SColorcd People to deny the implications
made in the story. The dispatch,
which is quite lengthy, declares
that it is tiie opinion of the
writer that delay by the Senate in
acting on this measure is predicted
on the belief that the otlice of the
Attorney General of the United
States does not believe the bill to bo
constitutional, although the writer of
4-1. - A1 1-1- 1- " * 1 ' *
me ui?>(iuiv!i must or snouiu nave
known that a large part of the favorable
report of the Senate Judiciary
Committee was given over to a
lengthy opinion of the Attorney General
that the Dyer bill is constitutional.
The dispatch further states
that a number "of Republican Senators
who are candidates for re-election
are badly scared. Many of them,
as in the case of Senator Charles E.
Townsend in Michigan, pledged
themselves to vote for the AntiLynching
Bill many months ago; but
they have not lifted their voice in
the Senate in .favor of it, nor otherwise
have made any ell'ort to bring
about its consideration."
The N. A. A. C. P. immediately
sent a copy of this news story to
Senator Townsend and asked him if
he cared to comment on the statements
made therein. He immediate-j
ly wired a reply, addressed to Walter
F. White, assistant secretary of the
N. A. A. C. P., as follows:
"I have your courteous favor of
the 13th with newspaper clipping in
the form of an article by one Jay G.
Ilayden, who is very much interested
in my defeat, and who does not hesitate
to say things'calculated to cm
i oarrass mc. 'J'he Dyor bill has been
| reported by the Committee on the
Judiciary of the Senate and is now
I on the calendar. There has been
absolutely no opportunity to call it
up. Mr. Hayden and everybody else
at all familiar with the circumstances
know that this hill will call for a
good deal of debate. They also know
that while the special matters arc
pending1 before tho Senate we cannot
call up anything that will detract in
any way from the consideration of
these other matters and at this time
of election when every member of
the House and one-third of the Senate
arc up for re-election and in the
midst of their campaigns, no new
controverted matter can be taken up.
No one was more active than I was
in getting this bill reported out of
the Judiciary Committee and placed
o 1 - - --'?>
vhu uuiiiiuu ciuuiKwir, and no one
will be more active in securing' its
adoption by the Senate at the earliest
possible moment. I am for the bill,
believing it to be constitutional and
just."
DEMPSEY READY TO FIGHT
WILLS AT ONCE.
Michigan City, Ind., Sept. 5.?
Jack Dempsey and Manager Kearns
left today for New York, prepared,
they said, to close a match with Harry
Wills.
"If Wills and the promoters arcj
ready for action, I will cancel all
the other negotiations and give Wills
the opportunity the public and the
promoters wish to see, Kearns said.
"It is now up to them. I shall be
ready to talk business on my arrival
in New York. We are ready to take
on Wills any time."
0
ffiiiiiii
| ADVISORY BOARDS I
! GRAND DHAEVGELLOR
I
ox tiiio KorriiMini.' I
I
Gloom aiul sadness wore thrown j
over (ho plcnlcei'H at Hock Springs'
about 1,8 miles from South Rich-'
mond, near Petersburg, wlici) it win
learned that lG-year-ol(i Willie Jack-1
son bad lost his Hife whilci bathing!
in Swift Creek on last Monday
niorni'ng. Young Jackson and. several
lads bad only been in the water
a short while when he was taken
with the cramps. All efforts to save
him wore in vain.
Won Haptist Church had selected
this place for their annual picnic
and everybody was enjoying themselves
to the utmost when this sad
calamity occurrod. Mr. Henry Hrnnch
and tho park-keeper were instrumental
in getting the drowned boy
from tho creek. The 'body was
brought to C. S. Cunningham's undertaking
establishment about five
o'clock Monday afternoon.
Dr. James II. Blackwoll, Jr. returned
home last Friday night after
*<tn extended motor trln of two
I wOoks. Ho vllsited Washington, llaltimore,
Philadelphia, Atlantic City
ond many other places of interest.
Ho is overjoyed and highly elated
over his successful motor tnlp to the
northern clime.
Mr. H. C. Burford, who accidently
sprained his left anklo while playing
tennis a few weeks ago, is out.
Misses Florence and Martha "Wilder,
daughters of Mr. and Mrs David
Wilder., of 112 East Twenty-first St..
f returned <a thio city last Tuesday
morning after a delightful visit of
ton days with their aunt in Haitimore,
Rid.
Messrs. Elbcrhard Lewis, KJrkland
Cogblll, Oscar StovaH, Charles
Poole, iRlwood Henderson, Garfield
Logan and Carlyle Cunningham motored
to Washington, D. C. last Sunday
aiulj returned Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Maria Howard Jackson, of
Kroderlcksburg, Vn. is Misiting Mr.
and Mrs. Chanlos H. Robinson, of
215 113. 17th Street.
Mr. Wi. B. L1. Smith, who underwent
;4 very serious operation Inst
week, is (improving slowly.
'Mrs. W. HI Hatcher, of 1917 Deoatur
Street is very sick at this
writing.
\\
Mrs. TClancho Wiley, of New York I
City lis visiting the city, the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Deane Taylor, 1917 j
Decatur Street.
Mrs. Lillie Lewis has returned to
ti?e city after spending several (lays
visiting friends in Wefisville, Va.
Mrs. Roberta Miller and Mrs. Saliie
Harris returned to the city last week
after spending several days visitiing;
in Now York City.
Airs. Josephine Raton, nf snn w
2 I si Si root, who lias boon traveling,
oxtensivoly this summer, is expected*
homo in a few days.
i
?Mrs. Mary M. ltobimon and Miss
Mamie M. Logan of Gcrmantown, Pa.,
are spending (he mouth ot' September
| with Mrs. Rosa Logan, I hear sister
and mother. }
I <
?Mrs. Evelyn Bowler Harris and
Mr. Andrew Bowler, Jr., are in the.
oily visiting their parents. .
Mrs. W. P. Allen, of MontclairJ.
N. J., passed through this city lastl
Tuesday, en route home from a visit,
to Lynchburg, Va. Iler maiden name
was Miss Mary Rice. She had with!
her Gregory W. Hayes, Jr.. Frederick'
Maddox, IlVintor Hayes, Mtisses Carrie,
Do-lio and Rosomay Allen. The'
party expects to stop over in Wash-,
ington en route home. They were in
a Cadillac limousine and reported
the road very rough between Farm- j
ville and Lynchburg.
(EDITOR ADAMS KILLED.
(Telegram)
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 5, 1922.
John R. Mitchell, Jr.,
Richmond Planet, Richmond, Va.
Father struck by auto; died Sunday
night; funeral Friday. j
JOHN Q. ADAMS, JR. '
*
m n
1 1 '. .J. . _ .'_. y J?I
PRICE, FIVE CENTS
]l1- ' "" issitniuthf
FninnuiMFiiT
IB i ML. UIHUUIII9ILII |:
MORSE ACT! OF
AND ME CONFIDENCE
lNVHSTKJATF, FACTS?II) 10 A (>!<'
I I.MPROpl'Al CONDUCT IIY TIIM
j GRAND CHANCELLOR SCOUTED
I '
| .
j Tito Endowment Advisory Boards
of the Grand Lodge, Knights of."
Pythias (ind the Grand Court, Order
1 of Calantho, met Monday, Septembor
I 4th at the Pythian Castle, 72 7 North
Third Street, at 2:00 P. M. Tho
Endowment Ad,viaory Hoard of tho
. Grand Lodge was presided over by
( Grand Vice Chancellor T. J. Preo, of
j Newport News, Vn., wjth Gi-acut
I Keeper of Uecords and Real, A. V.
NorroM, Sr., secretary.
f Tho following members were present:
Dr. S. Al Thomas, Newport
J News; E. S. Keen, Newport Nows;
Gloorgo E. Booker, Richmond; Thro{man
Clark, Norfolk; Moses L. Carit
or, Richmond; J.; If. Martin, Haltj
fax; W. "15. Brown, Richmond; John
11 Uni'nor lJ^.r r i
j vis, Iljchmond; Dr. Albert A. Ten!
imnt, Grand Medical Director, Richlinond;
Dr. D. \V. Pulmor, Capo
! Charles; P. W. WliUo, Pocahontas
John Hit. Chiles, Richmond; T. J..
Pree, Newport News,
The Endowment Advisory Board',
of the Grand Court was presided
over by Grand Worthy Inspectrix,
M)< IT. Burrell, of Roanoke with
Grand Worthy Register of Deeds, Ij.
K. C. Scott, secretary. Tho following
wore prosont: Ada U. Gary,
Franklin; Isabolla Bctts, Sutherlin:
C. 11. Banks, Brjstol; Lucy A. Ltockett,
Danville; Mary N. Gay, Norfolk;
Clara G. Pervall, Anna P. Brown,.
Lucy Cross, Katie S. Thomas, Ellas
T. Brown, Mildred Johnson, Rich-mond,;
Ljllio D. Byrd, Newport News;
Arrangements for opening otllces.
and purchasing supplies were made..
A committee of live to investigate
[the action of John Mitchell, Jr. nftov
considerable time made tho following
report, which report was unaii'
imously adopted and signed by each
member of both bodies, being afterwards
duly attested
"We your comniitteo beg loavo to
make the following report;
"For moro than twenty years, the
. mcnoy of tho Grand Lodge, KnightB
' of Pythias sent to tho Grand Chancellor
has passed, through the por-sonal
account, of John Mitchell, Jr.,
. our present Grand Chancellor. Soino
' times tho personal account was in
debt to the Grand Lodge and some
times tho Grand Lodgo was in debt
to tho porsonrtl account. Despito tho
(Continued on Second Page.>
G. GRANT WILLIAMS GONE, TOO.
' G. Grant Williams, City Editor oi.'
tho Philadelphia Tribune died Suu?
day 1():-10 P. M. at Windsor, Conn:,
after several months illness. Funeral
Saturday at noon St. Simons P. E.
eliurch Philadelphia.
RARE TilIVAT FOR iuchmoxders
ALMOST HERE.
Mr. Robert W. Bagnall, Director or
branches of the National Association
far tho Advancement of Colored Peoplo,
with headquarters in New York,
is to speak hero at the Ebenezcr Bap*ist
Church, on tho ovening of September
12th at 8:15 o'clock. Rev. W. U.
Stokes, D. I)., pastor. On tho ovening
of September 13th, at S:lf> o'clock.
Mr. Bagnall will speak at Mt. Olivot
Baptist Church, Rev. J. Andrew Bowler,
pastor.
Mr. Bagnall comes to uss fresh from
the field on endeavor firod with enthusiasm
and ready to impart to utf
ideas which will be of benofit to all
who hear him. Mr. Bagnall is a ron*
orator. Don't miss this rare treat, Dili
come c.'irly and obtain a good seat.
This meeting will bo tho conclud
ing ono for our membership <lrive foi
2.000 new members in tlio Richmond
Branch, and wo hopo at that timo (o
bring tho now roll up to that mark.
Como out and hear tho facts and fie
ures in regard to this organization.
Remember at Ebenozer, Tuesday,
Soptembor 12th, at 8:15 P. M. At Mt01ivot>;
Wednesday September 13th nt .
8:15. P. Ml
Admission Free.
Richmond Branch N. A. A. C. P.
Tho last timo for tho season?tho
American Woodtmon Social at Market
Inn, Monday, September 11 from
7:30 to 12:301 Music by I^oroj^
Wycho's Orchestra. Admission 30cJ

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