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CHILD STARVING TO 1
DEATH IN SIGHT i OF GOOD FOOD DA N V March 25 i wo itu ii" ■ 1.:!? L \ rltua Law* rrn> >• of < t <»•. tow n. Ill , t •. clve lm 1 rs a mouthful nr concentrated fodaj Tie is grad tarving d< ith .i v?ritahle pa< k »*i in and horn*'. The little < akcr, and was • r ! • eth* Hospital b Dr Binga Diamond, for mer of ( • \Her< an operation ’ ■ • it • ivc the < hildh 1 j>. 1' "ins miracle that death did in.* nv.ilt immediaLh from the • * .poison How *-vt it seems as if the inner lining ■i t” 1 "njihagti- the tube which leads nm ith to the stomach, was burned, although immediately f«c • fi ; the drinking of the poison. a * i* ■ * .■ *n\% tj physirian rendered first : d .itid neutralized the effects of the enrr* ivr. Tin* child wa unable t«» • • .i’' w anything the hr-t few day". Aft '' ■ however 1 got better and grew able to * wallow fairly well a* ' tier parent t! might he was al ,ieam. Ahem* .« month ago), how • * •. -Li* began to haw difficultv again w allowing sue wann'i iuou ' * • t 11* fl afraid on n* count of the I . to attempt to swallow it. She a d !■ until* at pr* -cut die aide to ike t sip at a time a! ■ - ?! i regurgitated up in a e t -' • »• trouble U flue to a • ' tim wh" m has fm m* >i at the t • ,*• * where t' I f- burned 'lie e-o t Kagu* 1 v-t month', ago. and I the result of sear-format ion and this i> •« ' adua !l «. i. * * . » g and iving off t'r , ,>ph s ... ■!•! » (ft i < t Willy as it i* * H he ' j I f IU r.ept »!i\ ’ | I'ind 14-Year-Old African ‘Hoy Wonder. SAX I R \\CISCO, March J5 ■ Mai ■ Iei sioiu* ?!•• < cmgo. under the; r.nard c*t I'i.m ign Mi-, ion of the ' 14 Mar-old Negro he. .»f the XI'iml , f: '-<• m Darkest \fri• *. is a i;i.irvf' and in the white • -even language.. ' md • hiiifha .vahdh Re link we. a* u-i \ I■ 111»1.» . h i V language i ..tid I *o - h i I• a! f< v • *i . in both ' ■ latter language 's rkiiif wid Mis I * • pe ■ ■ . M ' it i ' l ft Bible J owfs ati'l 1 .re than a hundred) vtrms into the native language llej . v.ants to complete his education in i.umpf or tlie Cnited State For Labor VHun.e Harris R. Caine*' mak<1 . U*ti*meni of tiio i-sues of his cam-j piiign for Representative in the Fir-t' Senatorial District, wiiieh are in part a- ; lows: * I urn a candidate at the instance of i itisens i epre-etitinK the laboring ela* - fie bu ines.s class and the pro fessional e 1 a -s who stand for good government, the rule of the people, an equal opportunity and a fair and qua re dial for all humanity My campaign will be made upon the platform of economy and efficiency in cur government; the same standard ol *i'quo my in uending public money that we use in our private affairs; for lower taxi -, better ear service and live-cent, fares; better housing condi tions anti lower rents; public owner ship ,,f public utilities; strict enforce ment of our civil service system; more liberal provisions and better condi tions for the laboring classes, greater gratitude, a more liberal policy and a bonus to ev ervice men; and a now di al and a square deal to all. Great Grandmother III \; Hammond. -D7 f ast 4'ilb tr< rt area grandmother of Cal * H | I iv,h ill the nr-l of the week but • ii 1 ing voder I hr care of l)r. Joiner < onper. sl-t and State ,,reer Mr Hammond recently cele brated her /bill birthday__ Record For Integrity Republican Candidate for County Commissioner. f-ol. lames If. Johnson needs no in troduction to the voters of tin- district. 1 ■ ' • • • n the i Arm . pat t icipatiug m tin campaign >• tit tile* It i < bruarj, l^Sl. to N »vetnh* i. IXKd. ami was in the Illinois National (mar! for 2d years. A- lieutenant ml*.ml in tl highth llli* t*f,i*. h«* -»■*•-«••! in < titi.i m the Spanish Atnetif .if: War an-! ua 1*iO m,oMfo nd in the d70th Intantr n 1 World War. 1 i i ,i : 1 i ■ • iot Li - i to the army and ( olotid t«dm on has figured m every move foi the advance ment n» In rn» '• sinc e !•■• ha bee n in tnicaK" l’rominent in iratcrt.al and rivic ■ n h Colonel |• *iJfi-• land one ( hiraeo'. pioneer builder Ih, past ret-.n! i r mtiT.nl> elficien > m hu>i m - and !e- kmwbd;." of m u attaits make him hiyhiv titled f**r the «.fiup of i ci*inf* Conmii. cm Well supported ’hrotijdinut tlte ■ i!\ m his eandsdat-V, lie ".diai.t- and -si!! ; *« eive the heart;. 'Upport O' i votei on tile South Side in the i mnirifc primaries, April 11. Wins Endorsement f Attorney A. I.. Williams, Republi can candidate for Legislature from the Third Senatorial District, recently received the endorsement of The Roosevelt Republican Club iwhite i, which is one of the largest and most influential club «>f women voters in the city. This endorsement means that he ha been investigated and k.iv qualifications as a lawyer and pros pective legislator have met the rigid requirements of tins bod’ Ti . many friends and ahn .lei-, <d Mr Williams arc workin day and night to make \t tornoy Williams’ candidacv tin- win ner VO 1 h, I- OK WARREN B. DOUGLAS For Member of General Assembly STATE REPRESENTATIVI 3rd Senatorial Distric Primaries April 11th He Stands For Five Cen StreetCar Fare, Lower Rents ACHIEVES SUCCESS IN I T, WASHINGTON — Bv Wm, Anlliony Aery. HAMPTON. YA., March 25.— “Charles Keck. Sculptor” — these words appear inconspicuously on the base of the great bronze figure of the Booker T. Washington Monument, which will he unveiled on April 5 at Tuskegee Institute. They suggest, however, the story of an ambitious American hoy, who, after leaving the public school" of New York City, went to the Art Students' League and stud ied at night for seven or eight years. Charles Keck has spared no time and no strength to get the results for which he has been striving. He has won distinctive success through lii native talent and through his untiring and unending work. Booker Washington Bore a Race’s Burdens. IV. Mr Keck’s figure of Booker I T Wadiington to carry away the, 1 pit 'ii ■ of ;i man who Mood" up straight ' ; and inn under the heavy burden of mil ho of Negroes. who carried in th" deep lines of hi" forehead and face the "igns of victorious struggle, and who i ared less for clothes than for serve, to his fellow men. Mr Ki l l; ha" mu » i'eded aduiirahly ! in k "v the world a statue of Booker . T V '-mgton which is as -ample, ‘ 1 i i and enduring a the great ; torn and beloved prim ipal of j Tu < g was simple, forceful, and ' end iir ii c II Ik.oker T. Washington Monu ment ich will he unvield m the j pre • - ».»' a host of men and worn j m h.t •<present all that is best and | I ninU enduring in our American life, j | will !> ’ to the end of time, a new- j ! old t<a v to those nun and women 'who wi-r enough !" realism the furnaoi - K'al \ alU'* of hma "f work, I i-i*,!•,* ;ilr patience, and unfailing good j w el !)■ Walla.'- Li ii! l in k pre-idciit j of i l’i- C'U-ral Palm it mu Board, will .. pr »ah * I) Man Nearly Lynched By Mistake In (Ja. K1TP ' i \ , Mar h 25 Jim l)ri doiu. • man hmtbd from the jail her.' * ,sr 1 Pridav morning for the purpo - of lynching. It ua belie vail, wa tak.-n to the plantation of J. I, !larri"oij. the u cm- of the attack on Mo |rj,j M;iy Portmr. last Tuesday. He was declared Ip Mr- Port tier j not to he the right man Dri-dom j wa-. tluui removed to the tail at 1 \\ right-\:!!■• ami 1 inoh di-pir -.-d Lawyer and Soldier; August F. W. Sicbcl. i andidate for County Assessor. Mr. Sicbel’s boyhood days were spent in Mi-Henry County. 111., graduating from the high school at Woodstock, 111., in June, 1896. lie is 45 years of age and resides with Ids family at 111*1 Ad di n Street, Chicago, having been a resident of thr county for twenty-six M-nt -. He graduated irom the law de ■ i rk st ! nis lijne, 1905, was admitted to the practice ot law the same year and has been en gaged in that profession in Chicago -incc hi- admission. Mr. Stebel served in the Wot Indies during the war with Spain, us a private m Company. G. Third Illinois Voluntary Infantry. He served a- captain in the Second Illinois Infantry on the Mexican bord< r in 1916 and t aptain in the 1.12nd U. S. Infantry m the world war. lie i a member of Buena Memorial 1‘n-shvteriati Church. < liicago Bar As sociation. American Bar Association, i , , Real Estate Board, Columbia ( amp No. 2. Department if Illinois, United Spanish War Veterans. Lake \ iew Post N'o. 186 American Legion, Second Infantry Veterans ( orp-. secre tary- of the Chicago Lincoln t Itth, Ar cana Lodge -No. 71/, -V I ,K \. M., The "Zirkel,” Consistory, Shrftft- and Electric Lodge No. 868, i. O. O 1 ‘Black Knight’ Loader Confesses Sew Crime Eugene Pinkney. 295.1 State St -on ■ ed leader of gang of bandits, known a- the "Black Knight-." ha coiifr--(d thirteen more holdup- to 1 the two score or more lor which he vsas arrested, lie we- held at the detective bureau tor tut titer identi fication, —■———m i Roll s and Records I & 75c NEEDLES FREE YERGAN’S MUSIC HOUSE I 55 East 31st Street 409 East 35th Street 4 Phone E !*>>£*: w Kenwood ■; 455 | .I .. L £ OUR NEW HOME ■, \ ERNEST WILLIAMSON : UNDERTAKE*: S I Day Light Chapel, Capacity 200, Outside Ventilation ; j Organ and Organist Free i t ' I am as near as your telephone Distance inmaterial. Consult me J 1 I give service at a reasonable price I save you worry, time and money ■ 11 5123 South State Street. CHICAGO _ Jj HUGGINS IN NEW ROLE' AS PROFESSIONAL FEATURE WRITER The hrc of scholarly attainment stills burns in the breast of our old ' friend Huggins. To his laurel of be-! ing one of the few black men to re-1 ceive the degree of master of arts in English and his tory from Columbia University, N c w York, lie has added the. distinction of being among the first to register in the Medill School of J o u r u a 1 i s m , Northwestern. Uni versity, Chicago, at its first session, two years ago. Special Feature Writer Willis N. Huggins Mr. Huggins has kept busy. As a; teacher in the public schools of New! York City and later as teacher and j social worker in the South for several j years, be ha.s gathered a great fund j of material out <>i which he has begun ! to weave articles, both of fact and fiction. Hi- close observations and1 careful investigations have placed at I his disposal a great array of matter peculiarly adapted to special feature; treatment. ill- present position as teacher in the Chicago public schools gives him a place of advantage from which to study* the children of the masses who have come up from the South, a phase of our racial life to which up have not given sufficient attention. School Papers Under the direction of Prof. JT. F. i Harrington, Dean of the School of ; Journalism at Northwestern, Mr. Hug-1 gins •' making an intensive study of1 the magazine, the special feature ar ticle. journalistic writing and the | methods of comlm ting a school paper.; Hi-* practical experience as tiewspa-! per reporter and former magazine cdi-'J tor gives him special footing in this, field. I THE PLACE TO EAT ! VINE CAFE ! 358 East 35th Street j (faring Grand Blvd.) * TRY OUR QUAILTY TEST I I I MEALS jI | David Vines, Benny Walts j | Props. Do You Need Glasses? See SMITH and You’ll SEE Eyes Tested Without Drugs 1* Your Sight Dim? Is Your Vision Blurred? Is Your Sight Bad at Night? Do You Hare Headaches? Do You Hare to Hold Your Paper Far from You to Get a Focus? THEN SEE DR. FRANK G. SMITH Eye Sight Specialist Expert Optometrist Scientific Refractionist Newest and best instruments. ] Latest and most improved methods | Expert Service No Mistakes Satisfaction Guaranteed. 3613 State Street Phone Victory 4055 READ THE WHIP “Klansman’s” Homo To Censor Movies RICHMOND, VA . March 25, 1922. Alter one of the hardest tights since Civil War and Reconstruction times, (he Virginia Senate has passed a bill or the censorship of motion picture Films by a vote of twenty-six to thir ren. The bill had already passed the rouse of delegates and since the senate intendments were acceptable to the muse, the bill needs only the sjgna- | ure of Governor Trinfclc to become i law. It provides tGat exhibitors must get i license for every film shown be pnning 90 days after its passage. The f.—— - jurisdiction of the censors extends to considerations of obscenity, vul garity, and likelihood to incite crime Another provision extending it jurisdiction to “sacrilegious” matter was in the original bill but was cut out by the senate. It is interesting for those acquaint ed with the past history of Virgin - to speculate what the decision of the censors would have been if this law had been effect when the "Birth ot the Nation” came to Virginia citie • There i- little doubt that the film of Thomas Dixon was obscene and less doubt that it was likely to in cite racial antagonism if not crime, since it glorified the Ku KIux KIa>>. The. citizens of Richmond fought hard against the “Birth of the Nation” but unsuccessfully. -- i ne oest Pocahontas Coal $7:50 per Ton COMMONWEALTH COAL CO. " — _ J | Living Sermons j ♦ for Live Men and Women ♦ ♦ -BY— j ♦ ♦ DR. G. W. BABER ♦ i Chicago’s Pulpit Orator \ " A ! THE NEW TRINITY ♦ ♦ M. E. CHURCH ♦ ♦. j 30th Street and Prairie Avenue | ’ Services at 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M. Every Sunday _ ii 4 f Special Music rendered by such artists as * MADAME TYLER, MADAME ARENIA, f JAMES HOWARD, MADAME BANKS. ^ Bass Soloist, LEON BANKS, assisted by ^ Trinity’s Select Choir. Maestro Prof. } ED. MORRIS, the leader of them all. ^ Monster Organ and Mason-Hamlin Grand Piano. | * - # TRINITY CHURCH HAS A WONDER- k * FUL INSTITUTIONAL DEPARTMENT ^ Six Physicians in Attendance 6 Dentists f ^ Library and Reading Rooms f Ladies’ Parlor L Free Employment Bureau } Free Gymnasium Night School ^ ' TRINITY SERVES THE PUBLIC * * Call DOUGLAS 8290 Day or Night i *- ♦ Hear DR. ED. L. HENNINGTOv k the Great Gospel Singer from Jackson, Mi ' II “Admired By Every Man and Envied By Every Woman”. Long, straight, silky hair can be yours i£ you want it. We have letters from thousands of satis fied users of EXELENTO QUININE POMADE. 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