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Richmond planet. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1883-1938, November 22, 1930, Image 7

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.3 DWIGHT MAKES COLOR
<0 OF PAUL ROBESON AS
EMPEROR JONES
Ysrk, Nov. 14.— Mabel Dwight,
of the well known younger art
hoae work is represented in
’r^ant galleries here and abroad
!e a lithograph in 5 colors of
Robeson as the “Emperor Jones’
■ ug ne O’Neil’s play of that name
lii.iograph in 75 signed profs
exhibition at the Weyhe Gal
« 794 Lexington Avenue, New
'iss Dwight, who was born in O
and spent her youth in New Or
is, has graveled extensively in
?nce, Italy, nldia and Ceylon. Her
:k is represented in the Phillips
tuorial Gallery in Washington, the
Victoria and Albert Museum in Lon
don the hogg Art Museum at Har
vard, and the Metropolitan and Cle
veland Museums of Art.
-—o
LONDON AUDIENCE HEARS
ABOUT AMERICAN NEGRO
POETRY
New York, Nov. 14.— The Far and
Near Press Bureau of London in
forms the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored People
that a lecture on American Negro
poetry was given recently at Friends
House, Euston Road, London Head
quarters of the Society of Friends,
by'iss Grace Walker.
Miss Wakelr recited poems by mod
ern American Negro poets, among
^hem, Langston Hughes, Countee Cul
lon and Claude Mckay.
jga———aaaauBaa»—■naan—
MOORE ST. BAPTIST
CHURCH
West Leigh Street, between Kinney and Bo we Street*
Dr. Gordon B. Hancock
PASTOR
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1930
11:30—“Waiting for the Verdict.”
8:30—“Topics of the Times.”
Miss Martha Wood will sing at the morning ser
(A Sermonette—A Service of Songs)
All Are Welcome.
ASHBURN BROTHERS, NOTED LECTURERS AND
> PREACHERS
They rai.e money for Churche., Lodge., Club., etc. T®r“‘
Reasonable. Have .ereed in all part, of tbe country i» Urge
and .mall churche.. Rai.ed more than $100.00 in °n®
W. R. ASHBURN, D.D., Pastor Second Baptist Church,
South Richmond, Va.
JACOB ASHBURN, Jr., Pastor Oakley Avenue Baptist
Church, Columbus, Ohio.
A Prize to anv one who can produce more senous, earnest,
practical, laughable, and funny sayings than these two
yet each lecture is the embodiment of truth andI comm e . •
such as is needed in this modern day and should bo heara w
every church and community in this .and.
i Both Speaker, open for Engagement., W*-'1® °
l W. R. ASHBURN, 1704 Stockton St. Richmond, a.
Phone: Randolph 5330
W. I. JOHNSON’S SONS:
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND MORTICIANS
10 WEST LEIGH STREET PHONE MAD. *86
Day or Night Service Within 1000 Miloa When Order.*
•W. L JOHNSON'S SONS EXPERIENCED MORTICIANS
Conduct Funeral* Flawlessly. Our Many Year, of Ex
perience Enable. U. To Conduct All Funeral. In A Mo.t
Efficient Manner. We Try To Give More However By
Incorporating In Our Service A Spirit Of Sympathetic
Understanding.
A Aa * A A. A.
HARRISONBURG NEWS
Rev. and Mrs. G. W. Johnson en
tertained quite a few of their friends
last Monday night at their wedding
anniversary. After much enjoyment
a delicious salad course was served
by the hostess. A most enjoyable
evening was spent
The Baptist Church presented j
Mrs. Terrell, of Orange, Va., in a!
special program Sunday and Monday
evenings, October 26th and 27th.
Mr. Otto Curry has returned
home after spending a few weeks in
Huntington, W. Va.
Miss Nina Minor spent the week
end in Washington, D. C.
Mr. E. L. Steves has opened an
inn on Johnson Street, for tourists.
Miss Hattie Mae Wilson returned
to Richmond, Va., after attending
the funeral of her aunt, Miss Fan
nie Wilson.
Mr. McKinley Bunday and fami
ly have returned to their home in
Luray, after spending some time
with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
lie Wilson. Mrs. Bundy was also
called home on account of the ill
ness and death if her aunt
Mr. and Mrs. J. C Awkard and
Mrs. Chas. Vickers spent the week
and in Washington, D. C., while
there they were guests of Prof, and
Mrs. J. ?. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Harris and Mr. and Mrs. S. E.
Ray. They report a lovely visit
Th sick list includes Mrs. Dorcas
Sellers, Mrs. Roberta Irving and Mis3
Effie Parrott
MINTSPRINGS NEWS
Mintsprings, Nov. 10.—Rev. W. P.
Essex filled his pulpit at Bright Hope
Church yesterday morning. A few
from Haddon’s Pond and Stuuarts
Wraft worshipped with us.
Mrs. Emily Johnson has the pleu
risy.
Mr. John Crawford recently spent
some time visiting his brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Crawford.
Mrs. Rena Robinson returned
from her vacation on the 30th.
Mrs. Daisy Hinton of Staunton
spenut the day, Thursday, with Mr3.
Emily Johnson.
Mrs. William Jenkins entertained
the Missionary Circle at the Free
Baptist Church, Thursday night A
few visitors were present, sumptu
ous two-course repast was served.
Miss Nellie and Lee Johnston were
the Friday afternoon callers of their
cousin, Mrs. Matthew Streets, of
Lipscomb, who was very ill.
Word was received her© Satur
day evening that Mrs- Matthew
Streets died Saturday morning at her
home in Lipscomb.
Little Miss Jacqueline Jenkins,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wiliian
Jenkins is improving after a slight
attack of pneumonia.
Messrs. Lee and Theodore John
ston visited Mr. Matthew Streets yes
terday morning in Lipscomb.
Among those from here attending
Mtr.’s Day program yeterday even
ing at Greenville in the A. M. E.
Church were: Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. Odis John
son, Mesdames Annie Jenkins, Henry
Thompson and Carl Pryor, Messrs.
k ...the medicine with more
than a million frienbs.
- konjola ends
SIX YEARS OF
CRUEL MISERY
MRS. CHARLES RICHARDSON,
211 W. Leigh St., Richmond, Va.
*ead The Splendid Experience With This
New And Different Medicine
Life teaches no more valuable lesson than that
we profit by the experiences of those who have
found out, by actual test, what a medicine can do.
Surely it must mean much to all who suffer to
know that seven million bottles of Konjola were
used in two years. Read what this modern medi
cine of 32 ingredients—22 of them the juices of
roots and herbs^-did for Mrs. Charles Richardson,
211 West Leigh street, this city. Then visit the
Konjola Man at the Peoples Service drug store,
^101 E. Broad St, Richmond, and hear of any num
ber of similar triumphs of this glorious medicine.
But right now read the words of Mrs. Richardson:
“Konjola soon convinced me that all the praise
about it is true. For six years I suffered from
rheumatism, neuritis and kidney disorders. No one
could imagine how I suffered. My pain was so great
that I was rapidly approaching a stage of collapse,
and then Konjola came to my rescue. One by one
my ailments are passing away. I have used three
bottles, and can say that it is the grandest
medicine I ever used.”
Konjola does work swiftly, but a full treatment
of from six to eight bottles is recommended for
best results. *
The Konjola Man is at the Peoples Service
drug store, 101 East Broad street, Richmond,
where daily he is meeting those who come to
ask about Konjola and its amazing record.
_ FREE SAMPLES GIVEN -
BELFAST
TRANSMITTER
MAINE
RECEIVER
i---1
IX AO
N
C_N
I A
TE
N C
A O
L
T
A
5 XX
DAVENTRY
2 LO
RESEARCH
LAB.
42'nd, STREET
N. Y. C.
wj z
CONTROL
ROOM
CLUB
CIRO
LONDON
VAN CORTLANDT
PARK
NEW YORK
Schematic Layout of Relaying
A Broadcast Program
This is prepared by W. H.
Lightfoot Jr. who is an expert radio
tricain who also repair all makes of
radios at reasonable prices.
1214 Idlewood Avenue
Richmond, Virginia
Relaying A Program To
The United States
By W. H. LIGHTFOOT, Jr.
The first successfully program that
was relayed from London to the
United States was January 1st, 192G.
Since then a number of special
features have been broadcasted to
the United States such as the King of
England, Prince of Wales, The Naval
Conference and League of Nations.
A great number of people get a lot
of pleasure out of listening to Euro
pean programs, but a very few are
able to own a receiver that will
pick a direct program. That is be
cause their receivers are not sensitive
enough and the few people who do
own ones that will receive a direct
px’ogram their geographical location is
no: at all time sufficient so it be-,
came necessary for the radio cor-j
poration of America to set a num
ber of radio relay station and re
ceiving station for the purpose.
Rolaying of the Program
On Oct. 25, 1930 an address by
H. R. H. The Prince of Wales and a
prominent speaker at the League of
I Nations Banquet, this was re-broad
[ cast to United States. The schema
tic diagram on this page will give
every one an idea of just how this
program was handled although this
conference Didnt take place at
Club Ciro this club is used as an
example only. The microphone is
placed where the speaker is to make
his or her speech, this speech is then
sent to a broadcasting station by tele
Roy Fequa, Wallace Jones, John
Johnston, Robert Hunter, Earlie
Henry, George, Joseph and Roy Jen
kins.
There will be a play the fifth Sun
day night under the auspices of the
Missionary Circle entitled “The Can
dle Service,” at the Free Baptist
Church. Everyone is invited.
/ WJZ \
TrRANSMITTLjR
Bound Brook,
N. J.
phone wire it is then broadcast out to
the British radio fans from station
2L0, this is then picked up by sta
tion 5XX, Daventry and flashed a
ci’oss the ocean for the American
radio fans. .
Receiving the program in America.
Belfast Maine is the receiving point
for this side of the ocean this station j
have a aerial wire about a mile long, j
The program is received on a short j
wave and then it is transmitted from j
Maine station to station 1XAO, the .
research labertory in Van Cort-j
landt park N. Y. it is received there j
on a short wave it is then sent by a j
double wire to station W. J. Z at
42nd St. N. Y. it is received there on
long wave or the same wavelength
that you receive the American sta-'
tion on it is then controled at this
station and sent by double wire to
the station at Bound Brook N. J.'
and transmitted out to all parts of
the United States to those who are;
not in receiving distance of this
station and one that in Van Cort-J
landt park N. Y. get there program
though various station throughout
country that connected to W. J. Z.
Bound Brook N. J. by special wire.
Station W. J. Z. at 42nd St. N. Y. is
sending out over the air dicrict this]
vast chain cover the country. The!
time for the full broadcast is only ai
few seconds from London to yourj
room. Time means nothing to Radiol
it can cover the earth in a fewi
seconds.
National Ideal Notes
-o
Commonwealth held a very good
meeting on the 5th. Supreme Treas
urer T. L. Beverly acted as presiding
master. Secretaries Rosa Smith and
Rosa Price were at their post. Much
business was transacted for the good
of the lodge. State deputy Amos C.
Clark was present with them and
spoke words of encouragement to
them.
Thursday November 6, Supreme
Secretary, Sallie B. Cogbill made a
trip to Drewries Bluff in company
with Mr. Cogbill, Supreme treasurer
T. L. Beverly and State Deputies
Heells and Clark for the purpose of
making a new lodge. A happy heal
thy set of men and women greeted
the party at the home of Mr. Harris
and were later initiated into the mys
teries of the Ored, this addition was
made possible through the influence
of our Supreme Secretary Mrs. Sal
lie B. Cogbill.
Mrs. Martha A. Morris fell asleep
Saturday November 8th at her late
residence 223 Temple St. She was an
old faithful member of Riverview
Baptist Church. She was also con
nected with the Commonwealth Lodge
No. 3 of the National Ideal Benefit
Society and made a very fine contri
bution to a3 a member to the success
and growth of the Ideals. She was
connected with a number of other
Orders. She will be greatly missed by
all of them.
Another great accomplishment
has been recorded to the credit of
Supreme Secretary S. B. Cogbill in
the recent alignment of the splendid
new Lodge at Hickory Hill. Eight
new members were added to this
very fine aggregation of men and
women on Tuesday night November
the 11th. Supreme Treasurer T. L.
Beverly was in the Chair and in a very
impressive way initiated these mem
bers. No little credit is due Mrs.
Crawly who was the guiding star in
directing these people into the
Valuable To His Practice
"I consider the telephone as valuable to
my practice as the actual
business I receive
i
E. A. NORRELL,
Attornej-at-Law
Richmond, Va.
AND HE’S RIGHT!
Whether your business is a one man affair, or a large
concern, the telephone belongs in your office.It’s the only
wey to keep up with today’s swift pace. You’ll find the
slight cost entirely offset by the pleasure—and PROFIT—
you will derive from it. Let our Special Representatives tell
you more about its advantages and low cost. Just call:
HENRY T. MORGAN
Randolph 760 OR
Richmond, Va.
HAROLD B. COGBILL
Randolph 3329
Richmond, Va.
The Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company of Virginia
National Ideal Benefit Society, and
with such splendid, untiring, eihcient
leadership snch as she is noted for.
I predict a great career for this
lodge. Supreme Master A. W. Hol
mea has oeen on the firing line in the
northern section of the country in tne
interest oi the Order.
Commonwealth Lodge No. 322 is
planning a big public meeting Sun
day November tne oth in the Audi
torium 01 tne Ideal Hall.
Rev. Anderson tne aole pastor of
I'iith Baptist Cfiurcn will deliver a
sermon and Supreme Master a. W.
Holmes will speaa. Every Ideal meiu
oer is asked to be present. The puouc
is cordially invited to attend this
meeting on the above named daie
at 3:3u P. M. The National Ideal
uhoir, which always delights its
audience, together with tne Trinity
viuartett will render music for this
occasion.
PROSPECT HELPERS SEND S100
POR WORK OR N. A. A. C. P.
xsew York, Nev. 14— Prospect Heb
ors, Inc.., established Ly the late
wlarence H. Kelsey, has contributed
vlOO toward the work of the Nation
al CoSlo0rCpfpn f?r -the Advancement
today. d Pe°P 6' 11 Was announced
Mr. Kelsey had established this
agency m order to make bequests
during his lifetime and the gift to the
A. C. P. is made in view of Mr.
Kelsey s interest in the Association.
---.
JAMAICA N. A. A. C. P RAISF*?
$318 IN SUCCESSFUL “AUTUMN
DANCE
N?nw YYork Nov. 14- The Jamaica,
Long Island, branch of the National
Association for the Advancement of
Colored People raised a total of $318.
m a highly successful Autumn Dance
held on Nov 7, which attracted 400
nei e*Y ,,De2uctlng expenses of $158
.08 left the branch a profit of $159.
92 of which the branch has sent $120
to the National Office. Small ad
ditional sums are still to be received.
Edward A. Beaubien was chair
ma.n °f “f Entertainment Committee
and Dr. C. M. Reid is branch presi
dent.
This remittance raises the branch's
t0 the National Office to
$oJ4.18 for the year, or almost six
timesthe apportionment.
Virginia:
iu me Law and Equity Court of
the City of Richmond, tne 6tn day of
iHOvemoer, lyau.
£ forme Morgan, plaintiff, against
Wm. if. Morgan, defendant, in chan
cery.
me object of this suit is to ob
tain an absolute divorce from the
uond of matrimony by the plaintiff
iiom the defendant upon the ground
of wilful desertion and abandonment
for three years and more. And an
amdavit having been made and filed
that the defendant is not a resident
oi the State of Virginia, it is orderer
that he appear here within ten days
after the due publication of this or
dei and do what may be necessary
to protect his interest in this suit.
A Copy,
Teste: LUTHER LIBBY, Clerk.
by Ira M. Barr, D. C.
J. Henry Crutchfied, p. q.
VIRGINIA
In Chesterfield Circuit Court Clerk’s
Office, September 27th, 1930
Marie Harris Patram __Plaintiff
Against
Charles Paul Patram _Defendant
rp. , . ,n Chancery
ob?ect ,of this suit is to obtain
or the plaintiff a divorce a vinculo
matrimonii from the defendant on
the ground of desertion for more
than three years.
An affidavit having been filed that
the defendant is not a resident of
the State of Virginia, it is ordered
that he shall appear here within ten
days after publication of this order
once a week for four successive
weeks m The Planet, a newspaper
VirSV,? C.‘‘y of Richmond,
Narginia (there being no newspaoer
published in the County of Chester
held) and do what may be necessary
to protect his interest in this suit7
Witness Philip V. Cogbill, clerk of
be" S thia 27th d*y °* Sepum
cIA]Cop7, Teate: Philip V. Cogbill,
J. M. Turner, 1 «.

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