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The Chicago whip. (Chicago, Ill.) 1919-19??, July 25, 1919, Image 2

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Judge Terrell First i
Man to Shake the
President’s Hand
Washington, D. C., July
Washington, D. C., July 25—Judge
Robert H. Terrell, of the Municipal
Coutt of the District of Columbia, and
the ranking Colored official now in the
Federal service, was the first man to
shake hands with President Wilson,
Tuesday night, on his return to Wash
ington.
A citizens’ committee, appointed by
the non-Partisan League, was to meet
the President at tho Union Station.
Judge Terrell was the only Colored rep
resentative chosen, out of the entire
committee. In view of the fact that
Judge Terrell always represents his race
with dignity and distinction, whatever
the occasion, the selection of the non
Partisian League significantly fitting.
After the welcome address had been
delivered by the President of the League
and the response by the President, the
President then began handshaking. The
first to whom he turned was Judge Ter
rell, who is always on his job.
Judge Terrell will be remembered as
the man who President Wilson appoint
ed on the Bench of the Municipal Court
for his fifth term. Although there came
forth all kinds of protests from members
of the Senate and other political fac
tions, against the President’s appoint
ment, President Wilson has more than
once given evidence to the fact that
Judge Terrell has ‘ ‘ made good. ’ ’
Throughout the District of Columbia and
the nation at large, no man can be found
who is as popular with both races, as
Judge Terrell.
JAPANESE RADICALS GROWING IN
POWER
Tokio, June 10—(Correspondence of
The Associated Press.)—Demand for
more comfort for those who work for
wages, and that fewer privileges be
granted to the rich, are the funda
mentals of a popular movement which is
gathering form in Japan, and which is
causing considerable uneasiness not only
to the Government, but to representa
tive Japanese in all spheres of activity.
Socialism is attracting the interest of
not only the working people, but of men
holding important places in the domain
of education. This general movement is
partly the reflex of the labor unrest
in foreign countries, and partly the re
sult of a steadily growing revolt at home
against the amassing of wealth by the
- against^.the hord
.TapanesefcTOciaTists recently sent out
manifestos to Socialists in foreign lands
asking for a formal recognition of the
Japanese body which has been organized
under the name “Japanese Socialist
Party.” The Socialist Party of Italy
sent a resporsc conveying their willing
ness to recognize the Japanese Socialists
as their friends and co-workers. Sen
Katayama, the pioneer Socialist of
Japan, is now abroad as the representa
tive of his party at home.
The attempt to promote Socialism, or
a more radical doctrine, is being pushed
now because of the awakening of the
workers to what they regard as the evils
of present economic and industrial con
ditions. The average Japanese work
man is beginning to raise his voice for
better pay and more freedom generally.
The central organization for working
men in Tokio has addressed an open
letter to the Home Minister, the Presi
dent of the Chamber of Commerce, and
others, declaring that in case of war it
is the working people of Japan who are
called upon to defend its shores, and
asking whether it is the national policy
of Japan to allow capitalists to fatten
while the workers are starving.
Dr. Jikel Yokoi of the Imperial T’ni
varsity, in a public statement, says that
democratic ideas long prevalent in the
great cities have recently spread among
the rural population. They have par
; ticularly affected, he said, school teach
: ers, members of the young men’s asso
ciation, and army reservists.
Many Japanese scholars are reported
: to be enthusiastically studying Social
ism. Laborers are openly interested, and
are often heard discussing the subject
n street cars.
J AFGHANS CAPTURE BRITISH
CONVOY
* Simla, British India, July 20—The
Afghans resumed their attacks at vari
out points in the Khyber region on the
16th in strong force.
I It is estimated that 4,000 attacked a
-'t'itish convoy moving from Lakaband
■t eandeman. After lighting
out the night, the Afghans cap
le convoy and two guns. Four
officers were killed, and two
i. There were about 100 easu
nong the Indian ranks,
they saw virtually all the Brit
irs casualties the native trans
ers bolted.
elot, 3145 S. Park Avenue,
luckner, 737 W. 60th Street,
rke, 3267 Federal Avenue.
Prof. Thomas Addresses
Dubois Club
The Dubois Club pleasantly enter
tained the visiting teachers and friends
kt Ogden Park Pavillion, 65th and Ra
cine, Sunday, July 20th, with the fol
lowing program:
Prof. Jas. A. Monday directed the
song, America, in his usual, artistic man
ner. Mrs. A. L. Weaver, the President,
handled the entire program in a very
complimentary manner. A piano solo,
Last Hope, by Gottschalk and Scotch
Poem, by MacDonald, was rendered by
Miss S. Mae Donohue, of Helena,
Arkansas. In an address, Prof. W.
Harold Thomas, A. M., thoroughly and
ably discussed the subject,11 Community
Life Ideals, their scope and attain
ment.* * Prof. Thomas has been princi
pal for eleven years in the Carbondale
Schools. He has taken special work in
< niumbia and < nicago l mversities, spe
cializing in Educational Philosophy and
Social Science. One summer he investi
gated Educational Standards and en
vironments in Tushegee Institute. Prof.
Thomas’ discussion was ably followed
bv Mrs. Bush Banks, Mr. Arnold T.
| Hill, Mr. C. M. White, Dr. C. E. Bent
I ley and McNeil Hayes. Madame
j Clara Hutchison sang “The Nightingale
Song, ’ ’ and 1 i Love, Here Is My Heart, ’ ’
very beautifully.
The President, Mr. Weaver, on be
half of the club, expressed the pleasure
of acting as host to the guests of the eve
ning. Every state was well represented
in the audience.
Prof. .Tas. A. Mundry will give his
closing Sunday Musical for the summer
at 3 P. M. Sunday at Bethel Church.
The very accomplished contralto, Miss
Anderson, of Philadelphia, and Prof. W.
H. Hayes, of Georgia, will be among the
participants of the afternoon program.
Flower Vender Found
Dead in Alley
Head Crushed by Unknown
Party
Charlie Duncan, a flower vender, was
fpund in an alley in the rear of 2947
with his skull crushed. The body was
found by James Alexander, 3575 Rhodes
avenue. Dunean’s skull, evidently, had
been crushed by a heavy iron bar, ns the
.bar was found within a few feet of
his body.
Duiuy.figviwH .s^eU known around Adi.'-.
* *-die had peddled ifowers for the
last ten years. Duncan had saved liis
money, as was evidenced by the roll he
always carried, and the large bank ac
count that he possessed.
The Cottage Grove Avenue police on
examining Duncan ’a body, found $78 in
money and a check for $15. But the
familiar diamond that Duncan always
wore was missing. This leads to the
belief that Duncan met foul play on ac
count of his diamond pin that he always
wore. His body was removed to Jack
son’s Undertaking rooms at 3315 Slate
street
What a Patient Says About G. Edward
Taylor, Foot Specialist at 7230
Wentworth Ave.
Perhaps it is not all on account of the
ml blood ill his veins that he is so en
thused over his profession.
His method of making arch supports
and treating the feet is a certain one,
for it does not deal with contingencies.
Tt has revolutionized the whole scheme
of support fitting for the feet, elevating
it to the- plane where it rightfully bc
longs. Perfect in operation' so com
fortable and corrective in effects and
proving ho satisfactory to those who are
enjoying its efficiency daily, that it
stands pre-eminently above every other
method used or devised.
SHIMMY NOTHING NEW
ihe origin of the “shimmy” dates
back to ancient times. Statistics show
that the “shimmy” was danced by the
Apnehe Indians, as a sacred dance.
h or this writing of plays is a great
matter, forming as it does the minds
and affections of men in such sort that
whatsoever they see done in show on
the stage, they w'ill presently be doing
in earnest in the world, which is but
a larger stage. ”—Shaw’s Dark Lady of
the Sonnets.
SEVEN WORDS WORTH SI 010
Rich Man Leaves Whole Estate to Servant
New York, July 19—The will of Alex-hix mother, Mra. Elona de Angclis Wat
ander Waters, 50, filed for probate in the
Surrogate’s Court, Brooklyn, yesterday,
consists of only seven words and leaves
an estate declared to be “more than
$10,000” to Miss Zulma Powell, a col
ored woman, aged 35, who was a house
keeper in the decedent's home for a
number of years.
“All 1 have belongs to Zulma,” reads
the will.
Alexander William Waters died sud
denly in his office, 61 Broadway, Man
hattan, July 3 last. It was 9 o’clock
in the morning. He was sitting at his
desk and had spoken of feeling ill. A
premonition of impending death seized
| him. He took a large sheet of paper,
on the back of which was printed a
“daily market letter,” and wrote the
| seven words of his will on it in a large,
sprawling hand.
He Signs Will Twice
Then he signed it “A. W. Waters”
twice, and, acording to Edward .T. Reilly,
Miss Powell’8 lawyer, called two men
in the office to witness it. They were
T. W. Meggblade and Harry L. Tor
rance. In a few minutes Waters was
dead, the paper on the desk before him.
A policeman took possession of it.
Waters lived at 228 Lincoln place,
Brooklyn, near Eighth avenue, in one of
the best sections of Brooklyn. A negro
woman answered the bell at the three
story brownstone dwelling there yes
terday.
“Zulma Powell is out of town,” she
said, “and won’t return until next
week.”
According to Mr. Reilly, Miss Powell
has acted as Waters’ housekeeper and
nurse—his health was not always the
best—since she was lf» years of age.
When Waters moved to 228 Lincoln
place from the home he had in Prospect
place, she went with him.
Waters owned the house, according to
Harrison Speaks to
Railway Men
2,500 Gain Brotherhood Protect
ive Association
New York, July 25.—Ex-Judge Wm.
JI. Harrison, lecturers and orator of this
-■~r, -— -
hood °'- rj T-'/if’" to,the Brother
Union, which convene!! fn Ts Protective
in New York City, that rivaled in evtf?
way ail of his former attempt* to ex
Il0Und the gospel of (ruth and progress.
Hall Packed
In one of the largest auditoriums in
Harlem, through the diligence of Mr. B.
W. Merriweather, 5,000 people gathered
to show their appreciation to the Broth
erhood Sleeping Car Porters Protective
Union, who are in convention here. The
intellectual palates of this vast throng
were more than satisfied with the elo
quence of Judge Harrison, who said in
part, “This is a day of corporation, and
sacrifice on the part of each individual
in order to lay a better foundation for
future Colored Americans.1 ’
2,600 New Members
Tlie entire metropolitan citizenry be
came so saturated with the idea of the
future good the railway men's organ
ization would accomplish, Mr. Merri
weather had very little trouble in mak
ing converts for his organization to the
number of 2,500. Every one of which
pledged himself not only to see how
much he could get out of the organiza
tion personally, but to refuse to let a
day pass, that they would not make a
personal sacrifice to put something into
the organization to make it the strong
Kersey, McGowan & Morse!!
CHICAGO’S REPRESENTATIVE
®niiertafeers
Main Establishment, 3515 Indiana Avenue
PHO/VC DOUGLAS 82BS
North Side Branch, 863 Orleans Street
SUPERIOR 7089
T. KBR8EY, D. A. McGOWAN, PflllDTCCV CAID DDiete
WM J MORHKLL. Ftoiih. COURTESY, FAIR PRICES
j cst ot its kind in America.
■ General headquarters of the union will
j he in Chicago, under the direction of
I Mr. Merriweather, with Judge Harrison
| as general counsel.
We are willing to work and at the
same time be courteous, but we are go
ing to insist that we are men and as such
entitled to a living wage and if there
happens to be a stray tip here and yon
der, we can not be censored for accept
ing same, but we are not going to accept
tips alone as compensation for service
well rendered and regard that ns suffi
cient to provide for the needs of our
families. We are men and added to this
WE ARE UNION MEN.
era, 285 Empire Boulevard, Brooklyn.
He kept one room for himself. The
rest of the house was devoted to use as
a hij{h class boarding house. It is still
being used for that purpose and, accord
ing to the woman who came to the door
yesterday, Miss Zulma Powell is in
charge.
The situation has been complicated
by the fact that letters of administra
tion were issued for the estate by Sur
rogate Wingate to the mother July 9.
Mrs. Waters declared that no will had
been found and added, that beside her
self the following and no other were
interested in the proceeding: David
L. Waters, brother of the decedent;
Malcolm C. Waters, brother, both of
285 Empire Boulevard; Charles T.
Waters, brother, Lynbrook, L. I.; and
Lena A. Thurston, sister, of Orange,
New Jersey.
The mother said last night that the
matter was in the hands of her lawyer,
William C. Daly. To her it seemed, she
said, as if her son was under the in
fluence of his housekeeper and could not
shake it off. It is her contention and
the contention of her lawyer that the
will is invalid.
Signed Too Lal«, Is Charge
The statement is made that tlie two
men, whose names are attached to it,
first saw the frail document after Wat
ers had died and simply signed their
names to it, one adding that the paper
had been found on Waters desk. Mrs.
Waters had not been served with notice
of the probate of the will.
Waters was a bachelor. He was the
general agent here of several large
fruit growing associations on the Pa
cific coast and was born in Montreal.
He was high in Masonic circles, was an
Elk and a member of the American
Bulldog Association. His mother said
last night that she did not know just
what the extent of her son’s estate was.
In the petition for letters of adminis
tration it was referred to as personal
property not exceeding $500, real estate
of a value unknown.
Waters was buried from the Aurora
Grata Cathedral, Bedford avenue and
Madison street, Brooklyn, July 6. In
terment was in Maple Grove Cemetery.
Y. M. C. A. New.
______________J
A number of the leading literary or
ganizations of the city are making ex
tensive plans to entertain the visiting
students and teachers at the Y. M. C. A.
August first.
A very unique entertainment will be
held on the roof of the Association
building, Friday night, July 25. A large
number was present and enjoyed the
roller skating and feats performed by
Mr. Middleton, the contortionist, and
music by the Randolph String Quintet.
Mr. L. Lloyd Stone made a flying trip
to the different camps in Michigan and
Wisconsin, where a large number of our
boys are spending a splendid vacation.
He reports that everything goes well
and our boys are making a reputation
for themselves in the many competitive
sports.
The Association is glad to welcome
Mr. A. C. Noah, J. U. Allen, G. A.
Rozier and Win. McIIanks, who have j
just returned from overseas. Mr. S. T.
Bohee and Mr. Gordon Simpson are in
the States and will be home soon.
Recent Arrivals at the “ Y”
Harold Foster, South Haven, Mich.
A. K. Smith, Danville, 111.
C. W. Wilson, Philadelphia, Pa.
G. Tunstell, St. Louis, Mo.
Robert Blakely, Chicago, III.
E. G. Bramlett, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Clarence M. Bowlcy, New York City.
Albert Redden, New York City.
N. A. Brown, Greenville, Ain.
An Evening with the Visitors
The Dubois (Tub of which Mr. A. L.
Weaver is president, gave an informal
reception to the visiting teachers and
students Sunday, July 20, at Ogden
Park. More than 200 persons were
present. A large number of Chicago
citizens welcomed the visitors at the so
cial hour. Musical numbers were con
tributed by Mrs. Hutchinson, one of
Chicago’s popular singers. Prof. W. C.
Thomas made an address on u Commu
nity Life Ideals and Their Attainment.ft
General discussion followed in which all
took part. The last speaker was Prof.
W. H. Haynes, of Atlanta, Oa.
It has been reported that Mrs. Ella G.
Beny, 3329 S. State Street, an active
club and fraternal worker, is seriously
ill. Dr. James R. White is the attend
ing physician.
SEE
L. W. WARREN
The Man Who Sells the Earth
for Bargains in Real Estate
We are offering some
special bargains in
Flats, Houses, Apart
ments. Also a cbance
to own
VALUABLE
OIL LANDS
at the lowest possible
cash prices. We have
30,000 acres of the best
farm lands in Illinois,
Indiana and Missouri
from 20 acres up—10%
cash, balance in 10
years.
SEE US
L W. WARREN
OFFICES
3457 State Street,
1134 Broadway,
220’ W. Broad St.,
Chicago, Illinois
Gary, Indiana
Texarkana, Ark.
SOCIETY
Dr. aud Mrs. E. C. Cox, and daugh
ter, Elaine, of Cincinnati, Ohio, arc vis
iting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Miller, 4450 Vincennes Acenuc.
Miss Robinson, a teacher in the pub
lic schools of Kansas City, is the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Billy King, South Park
Avenue.
Miss E. E. Webster, 6352 Rhodes Ave
nue, is spending several weeks in Engle
wood.
The R. W. Hunter, dr., Savings Club
will hold its first meeting in the Angelus,
the home of the big bank, during the
month of August.
Mr. Lennder Simons, Cincinnati, Ohio,
has accepted a position in the postoflirc
of this city.
M iss Star A. Goodman and Mrs. Frank
II. Goodman are in the city stopping at
4550 Evans Avenue. Miss Goodman is
one of the city school teachers of Bir
mingham, Ala.
Mrs. E. M. Gray has returned to her
home in Champaign, after spending a
pleasant two weekn with her niece, Mrs.
Win. Bottoms.
Miss Effic Burge, a teacher in the
schools of Topeka, Kan., is spending the
summer in the city, as guests of Mrs.
Leonard Bell, 4533 Prairie Avenue.
Mrs. Elliot, wife of C. H. Elliot, a
prominent business man of South Bend,
Jnd., is visiting at the home of Mr. ami
Mrs. William Bottoms, 3561 Grand
Boulevard.
i
Miss F. Mae Donohue, of Helena,
Ark., is stopping at the Y. W. C. A.
Miss Marion Anderson, of Philadel
phia, one of our greatest contraltos, is
studying at the College of Music.
Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Davis, 3710 In
diana Avenue, will leave Sunday for two
weeks’ visit with friends and relatives
at Edelstein and Peoria, III.
Mr. Leroy Waples, head salesman of
Consumers Coal and Ice Company, of
New York, is here, stopping at the La
Salle Hotel.
Miss B. Carroll, Los Angeles, Cal., is
in the city, stopping at 3533 Wabash
Avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Woods, of Wash
ington, D. C., arc visiting in this city.
While here they will lie the guests of
their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
H. Johnson, 4420 Prairie Avenue. Mrs.
Woods will be remembered as one of
Chicago’s most popular girls, a few
years ago.
Miss Hattie E. Henley, 441 E. 40th
Street, entertained with a luncheon
Saturday afternoon in honor of Mrs.
Marshall Cheatham and Miss Huldah
Lyttle, of Nashville, Tenn. Those who
enjoyed Miss Henley's hospitality were
Mrs. Oscar Sublett, Mrs. M. A. Mardis,
Mrs. Wilbur Sublett, Mrs. Myra Den
nison, Mrs. Katye Woods, Miss Jennie
Lawrence, Miss Blanche Lvke, Miss
Louise Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. Ilnmmit C. Ashford, of
Love Joy, 111., who have been the guest
of I)r. and Mrs. C. J. Williams. .1602
Grand Boulevard, for the last few days,
left in their seven passenger Packard
touring car for their home in Love Joy.
Mr. Ashford’s brother, who is one of
the leading business men of 8t. Louis,
was also in the party.
RO-ZOL
FACE BLEACH
RO-ZOL clears and whitens the com
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blackheads, pimples, and any facial
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The first and only preparation made
expressly for Bleaching;
GUARANTEED HARMLESS
HIGH-BROWN
FACE POWDER
Are you really a judge of face
powder?
Have you tried a good many varieties
in the search for the one quality which
will be distinctive enough to satisfy
your highly developed tastes? The
more you have tried and the greater
and more general your experiences
the more probably HIGH-BROWN
FACE POWDER will appeal to you.
It is soft and smooth as velvet and
stays on; in four shades, Natural, Lin
coln-Brunette, Pink, and White. See
that our name is on every package.
Beware of imitations. Price 25 cents.
Made only by
The Overton-Hygienic Mfg. Co.
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS

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