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The Enterprise. [volume] (Seattle, Wash.) 192?-1930, March 30, 1928, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093375/1928-03-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Northwest’s Most
Popular and Widely
Read Newspape~
JOL. VIII.—No. 18.
Garvey Agents Face Murder Charge
Princess’ Slaying
In Florida Blamed
On Garvey Group
MIAMI, Fla., Mar. 20.—A sen
sational case, which promises to be
of interest to every colored Ameri
can, has developed here from the
slaying of Princess Laura Kofey,
daughiter of King Knesipi of the
Gold Coast of Africa. Followers of
Marcus Garvey, rocently deported or
iginator of ‘the “back to Africa”
movement, whose policies she ap
posed, are blamed for her death.
S Opposed Garvey
It has been disclosed, according |
to state Attorney Hawtherne, that
the seven Kings of the Gold Coast |
revudiated Garvey and his plans and
principles, prineipally beeause Gar
vey wanted to keep Negroes to them- |
selves in his nroposec colony there. |
The African Kings saw an opportun- |
ity for opening up a profitable trade |
with the United States. And Prin-|
cess Laura was sent as their repre- |
sentative to warn colored Americans
to beware of Garvey; also to prepars |
them for the proposed opening o-|
commerce between colored Amerk-rms'
and their race brothers in Africa.
Laura‘invaded Miama on her patriot- |
ic misgion, beccuse it was considered
the stronghold of the Garvey gmup‘
in the United States, and was shot
to death in a church here two wecks
ago while condueting a vigorous anti-
Garvey meeting. |
~ King Sails For U. S. t
Claude Green, colored American,
is being held on a first degree mur
der change and James B. Nemo, Ja
maican, on ainhncmh:so&-(;‘; charge in
conneetion with wtie of, i
I'rlnc'e:s. These men and M:;cwe*
Cook, said td have been sent here to
train Neggoes for military duty in Li
beria, were reported to be agents
of Garvev. Cock, however, lost his
life on the night that the Princess
was slain when members of her fac
tion suspected thot he was participat
ing in the alleged conspiracy. The
Grand Jury is investigating the ecase,
and King Knesipi has sent word that
he is sailing for America to investi
gate the death of his daughter. More
than 100 Negroes have been sum
moned to appear before Grand Ju.ry.
The colored citizens of Miami are
preparing to receive King Knesipi
and the members of his court who
are expected to arrive here within a
It is said that the slaying of Prin
cess Laura was a beld stroke on the
part of Gurvet{ to put an end to her
career, and that letters have been
placed in the hands of the postal in
spector in which the plot is revealed.
Reports Show Unemployment Increasing
Colored Workers Replaced By Whites
CHICAGO, March 20— (Bpecial)
—Unemployment is not merely bad
for Negroes: it is eritical. From all
parts of the country reports for!
February showed conditions grow
ing worse. Not only are colored
men and women not being employed,
but they are being replaced by white
workers. This substitution is geing
on in the South as well as in the
North; even though the jobs taken,
are menial and of the type that are
customarily regarded as Negro jobs
The policy of not working white
and colored employees together
means that today net one or several
Negroes loge their jobs to white
workers, but that whole shifts and
entire crews of colored workers are
being sacrificed to make places for
white persons. One city is reported
to have adopted the slogan “No Ne.
gro must have a job any white man
wants.”” Little Rock, Ark., illus
trates this. There two hotels turned
off its bellmen and waiters; also a
railroad dismissed approximately 100
gshop employees; Chicago reported
geveral instances of replacement
during February.
8o similar are the reports of un
employment throughout the eountry
that it is not necessary to record
the cities separately. Buffalo, with
200 families being carved for by the
city, is among those feeling the sit.
uation most. Detroit appears to be
- guffering less from unemployment
than nn¥ of the cities sending in re
ports. This is due to the revival of
the automobile industry. Most of
the colored men are being hired at
the Ford plants, A loop clothing
firm in Chlcu? hired eight salesmen
who were trained by the company
for the position. Bix other men ure
in training., The St. Louis Urban
League was asked twn%:n 25
women ol'cv:.t:r thc::pmn. The firm
has stipula they must be
Dot 5 vt 3 inches, 5.6 somt
s A Newspaper the People Read, Love, and Respect
Jury Probes Bellboy’s
Murder In Miami, Fla.
MIAMI, Fla., March 27.—Charges
that the present grand jary, which
has been making the most exhaust.
ive investigatiod in the city's history,
i witheut authority because of ir-
is witheut authority because of ir
regularities in forming it were pre
sented to Circuit Judge A. J. Rose
Monday, when Lieut. M. A. Tibbi's,
Detective J. O. Caudell and former
Detective Tom R. Nazworth were ar
raigned on an indictment for firat
degree murder in the death of H.
iier, bell boy.
Kier, it was testified, while un.
der arrest was shot to death bw
Nazworth more than (wo years ago.
Because of the suddenness of lhl"
attack on the autherity of the grand
jury, which if successful would wipe
out all that has been accomplished
by this body, Judge Rose adjourncdt
the hearing.
All-Colored Town
Is Razed By Fire;
MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 27.—A|
ravaging fire razed the entire busi
ness section of the all-colored town |
of Edmondgon located 15 miles west |
of this city Sunday afternoon. The |
fire started from undetermined orig-'
in, It was discovered in the post
office. ‘
Virtually every business structure
in Edmondson was destroyed by the
fire. The estimated damage was
Volunteer firemen who fought the |
fire were handicapped by a lack of
water. A brisk wind helped the fire
as it swept the frame and brick
structures. |
After the fire had been ex
tinguished she coloved officials. called
a meeting and laid plans for rehabi
litation. Plans were made to raise
funds in Memphis to assist the strick- ’
en population of Edmondson, which
numbers about 200. i
Youths Fight When Ordered
To Rear of Jim Crow Car
MEMPHIS, Tenn.—Taking offense
at the Jim Crow tactic of the s'reet
car company here,Nathnn Jones, 21
years old, and Howard Eddins, 17,
refused to sit in the rear of a
crowded Fackson Avenue car Friday
and a fight resulted. -
The fight started when Herber!
Haynie, nephew of a police turn
key, roughly ordered the youths to
the rear of the ear. The white ruf
fian was cut and bruised. And now
Jones and Howarde are beinz held
on a charge of disorderly conduct
and the white on a charge of pro.
fanity and assault with a knite.
Chicago presents a most intvrest~|
ing situation in unemployment. A
lcop clothing firm hired eight nmle]
salesmen who were trained by the
company for the position. Six oth
ers are in training. Buat unemploy
ment in Chicago is thought to be
critical; for a large department
store has cut its force of 22 workers
to 12. The reason for their dis
charge was given by the manage
ment as “‘experimenting.”” Though
their work was efficient and satis
factory, deubt was expressed by the
store as to whether the remaining
12, four maids and eight laund
resses, would be let out. A well es
tablished chain restaurant has dis
misged its cdolored porters and bus.
boys from geveral of its places. A
'hotol formerly employing 38 malds
and two housemen, retained only
one houseman, A prominent hoes
pital reduced its force of colored
maids and employed 22 Polish wom
en in their places.
Desperately pressed because of
the above and other instances, Chi.
cago is seeking to offeet its losses
by two innovations. A course in
salesmanship whose registration at
its second class reached 98 gives
promise of relieving the pressure in
some quarters. Several firms have
promised to employ students who
complete the eight-week course. The
Masons have organized an employ
‘ment committee on which the grand
master of each lodge has appointed
a member to serve. The commit
veports its m‘emplo:ed Masonic
members and all jobs called to the
attention of lodge members to the
Urban League, which finds appli.
cants coming from this source above
the average in qualification. So suc.
cegeful has the experiment been
invitations on‘r‘o t'o. lbo mmed K:l"
"..'l II I‘ X
of fimu and other fraternal
m ARS g
Youth, 20, Ends
5000-Mile Hike
For 51000 Prize
CHICACO, Mareh 28. (Special)
~Nebrasker Williams, 20, the now
famous boy hiker from Shreveport,
La., arrived in Chicago Tuesday
afternoon, completing a carefully
planned 5,000.mi1e hike when he ar.
rived at the office of Mayor Wil
liam Hale Thompson in the city hall
Williams started his hike at the
instigation of The Shreveport Times,
whieh advertised for somebody who
would agree to hike 5,000 miles for
SI,OOO. It iz interesting to note
that the onily person in the entire
state of Louisiana found willing to
undertuke the hike was the colored
youth, Williams.
His route led him through many
of the gouthern states and as far
cast as New York and Boston. Much
of his hiking in the south was done
while the fiood was #t its height,
having begun his trip last June. He
was shot in the leg at one time
while passing through Lake Provi.
denece, La., when he failed to obey
an order to halt by some guards
during the floods. He stayed in a
flood relief camp until he recovered,
however, and went on his way.
A stipulation of his agreement
was that he was not to ride any sort
of vehiele while on the trip. He
could not accept any lifts on the
road, nor could he use any of the
common carriers. A checkup was
kept on him to see that he did not
violate his agreement, and he took
ne chances on losing the SI,OOO.
Williams has wmany interesting |
souvenirs gathered up en his hike, |
fwelding” letters m&"mnrom and
prominent men in many cities. He
stated that he intended tp use his
money to finance a law course which
he intends to take at the University
of Michigan. |
The Bell Telephone Company ia'
gaid to have offered Yilliams $lO
- for a hike trom Paris to Londonl
with a bell on his head. Transpor
tation across the English chnnnel|
will, of course, be furnished.
New York Artists Win
Guggenheim Awards
NEW YORK, Mar, 26.—(Special)
—Announcement was made here
Sunday of the award of coveted fel-
Powshi&s of the John Simon Guggen
heim Memorial Foundation to three
colored Americans, G. J. Ballata,
Countee Cullen and Erie Derwent
Walrond, all of New York.
Ballata, who has been reappointed,
will continue his research into the
musical conceptions of the African
Peoples, with his work chiefly in
West Africa and the Congo. .
Mr. Cullen, 25-year-old poet and
associate editor of the Crisis maga
zine, will go to Paris to complete a
group of narrative poems and the li
bretto for an opera. -
Mr. Walrond, who is 30 years old,
will travel and study in the West In
dies for the purpose of obtaining ma
terial for a series of novels and short
stories derictlng life there. i
The fellowships amount to §2,600
each and are awarded only to young
scholars and artists who have given
unequivocal evidence of marked gift
for research or for creative work,
and who are engageéd in construetive
projects requiring special facilities
available abroad.
Tells Paris of Lynching
PARIS. —Walter White, assistant
secretary of the N. A. A, C. P, now
on a year's leave for creative writ
ing, under.a Guggenheim Fellowship
in France, has been asked by the
publisher of the “Journal de Ila
Semaine,” a weekly magazine pub
lished 1f Paris, to write a serles of
five articles completely setting forth
the nature and evils of lynching in
J. C. Street Car Bill Lost
After a biter fight a Jim Crow Street
Car Bill was lost in both houses last
week, As gsoon as the bill was intro
duted a gum shoe campaign was
lanched to defeat it by ecitizens from
all over the state. = y :
{Scalds Husband to Death
PHILADELPHIA. —Killing ' her
husband by pouting boiling water
on him, Mrs. Mary Lee, colored, 39
years old, of Lombard Street, above
Seventh, pleaded guilty to A charge
of voluntary manslaughter. Judge
Aléssandreni sentenced her to from
three to six years In_ the county
U TR e poe e
Memphis Preachers |
Lose $1,900 In Holdup
MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 29.-—|
Reward of SI,OOO was offered Wed
nesday by the Baptist Ministers’ As-|
sociation for the arrest and convic-l
tion of three bandits who at midnight |
Tuesday held up and robbed two|
preachers of SI,OOO. The rewurd*
was authorized at a specially called
mecting. g b
The stolen money was the proceeds
from a benefit show given at the Au
ditorium Tuesday nisfitt for the Rog
er Williams-Howe College.
The Rev. R. B. Roberts and the
Rev. B. J. Perkins were victims of
the holdup, according to police. Be
sides losing the money I:)r the col
lege endowment fund, the pastors lost
hesvily themselves.
Roberts gave up s£2s in cash and
his diamond stud, valued at $125,
while Perkins and a woman were re
lieved of SIOO in eash, a SSOO dia
mond ring and a $1560 diamond stud,
it is claimed.
Porters Will
Take Secret
Strike Vote
NEW YORK, March 29.-—As a re.|
sult of the decision of the Inter-|
state Cofimerce Commission that it
did not have furisdietion over the’
case of the Pullman porters, a deci
sion which according to A, Philip |
Randolph, gerenal organizer of
the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car‘
PPorters, is unsound gnd untenable,
e ofganizaticn 15 ‘definitely pre.
paring to create an emergency. The
first step in the creation of an
emergeney is the taking of a strike
vote, according to the general or
ganizer. “A strike vote, however,"”
says Randolph, *“doesn’t mean that
the porters necessarily will strike, A
gtrike vote is inteuded to show to
what extent the men are commit
ted to eheir demands, how firmly
they believe in their cause and how
many are willing to strike it neces.
sary to achieve their demands,
The strike ballot, according to
Randolph, is a secret ballot which
the Pullman Company will not see.
Only the United States mediation
board will review the strike vote in
order to determipe the existence of
the emergency. The Pullman Com.
pany will have no opportunity to
victimize a porter because he voted
for the strike since it will not be
able to find out who did or did not
votg. The strike ballot will be iln
yebtigated by the mediation bo‘rd
just as the membership of the
Brotherhood was investiggted by the
Memphis White Elks
Sue Colored Order
MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 28,
The Benevolent and Protective Order
of Elks, Lodge No. 27;1 white) today
filed a petimn in chancery court
citing officers and members of the
Conqueror Lodge No. 450, fraternal
organization, to show cause why they
are not in contempt of court for us
ing the word “Elks” in reference to
their lodge and activities.
The suit, set for hearing before
Chancellor D. W. DeHaven, on Sat
urday, sets out that in 1909 a per
petual injunction was issued in chan
cery restraining this lodge or any
other organization from copgng the
ritual, insigna or name of B. P. 0. E.
Elks and claims that the Congueror
lodge has violated this order.
The , petition for citation reads
against S. W. Qualls, exalted ruler
of the Negro lodge and R. Q. Ven
son, secretary. It is also directed
against R. R. “Bob” Chur¢ch and
James Wright as members,
White Baby Turns Colored
WASHINGTON. —An abandoned
baby girl believed to be seven days
old turned from white to colored 30
minutes after being found here Wed
nesday in front of 1119 6th street
northwest. Isadore Schultz, white,
found the youngster in a split bas.
ket, snuggly wrapped.
A policeman took the Infant fo
Sibley hospital, reporting it as white,
but the foundling was pronounced
colored when examined there. 3
Loses $2,000 as Home Burns
OPELOUSAS, La., (ANP).—Harri
gon Willlams, living in Bayou Chi.
‘cot, lost $2,200 when his home was
\bnrnod‘..'lh‘;u-fl man I no faith
‘ s'and was Keeping the money
E Ry R e b
16 Lynchings
Is the Record
For Last Year
NEW YORK, March 28.—TForty
one states were free from lynching
during 1927, states the roll of honor
prepared hy the Federal Council of
Churches through its commission on
race problems made public today.
The 16 tynchings which occurred
last year took place in seven states.
The number of victims was 14 léss
than i« 1926, one less than in 1926
and the same as in 1924,
The high mark of states free of
the evil was reached last year. In
1926 there were 28 states without
a lynching; in 19256 there were 38;
in 1924 there were 28, and in 1928
there were 39
Georgin and Florida for the first
time since records have been kept
now appear on the roll of honor.
Connecticnt has been added to the
list of states that never had a lynch.
ing because recent investigations of
the commission on race relations in
dicate that the case in 1886 re
corded as a lynching by the The Chie
ago Tribune, the accepted authority
for earl yrecords of the evil, prob
ably was a suicide of murderer hun
ted by a posse and not a lynching.
All except one of the seven
states that had lynchings in 1927
have been on the honor roll at least
for one year since 1922, Now only
one state in the country has an un
broken yearly record of the erime of
mob murder.
Flood Fund Thief
Given Prison Term
NATCHEZ, Miss.,, March 28—
(Special ) —Stealing money that was
to have gone for the relief of colored
flood sufferers has brought punish
ment upon a southerner.
J. T. Beach, charged with embez
zling Red Cross funds on three
counts, was allowed to enter a plea
of guilty to onme charge when ar
raigned before Judge R. M. Taliafer
ro at the regular term of district
court now in session at Vidalia, La.,
and was given a sentence of not less
than three and not more than nine
years in the penitentiary.
Beach came to this section from
Georgia during the Miuiuipgl flood
and was given a position by Red
Cross relief headquarters at Natchez,
After the flood was over he con
tinued to work for the Red Cross in
Concordia parish. A checl;‘ up on
his accounts is alleged to have re
vealed the fact that he was short of
more than SI2OO and chu}u of em
bezzlement were preferred.
His Teeth In His Stomach
W. Boone, cook in a cafe at 301
North Harbor Boulevard, SBan Pedro,
was reccvering last week from an
ailment new to the medical profes
sfon. He was recovering from teeth
in the stomach.
Boone repeated an order to ‘“‘put
two in the water” so loud that he
jarred his false teeth loose and
swallowed them. A surgeon poked
them down the rest of the aeso.
phagus, gave him scme medicine,
and told him to go home and await
results. Boone will recover, the
physicians said.
Negro Democratic Club
CLEVELAND, Ohio.-~Plans are
under way for the organization of a
Democratic Club, among the Negro
voters, here according to an l}n
nouncement made Tuesday by Solo
mon Harper, former democeratic
worker of New York City.
“The colored race generally,” said
Mr. Harper, “is coming to the reali.
zation that the veneration given the
Republican Party since the Civil
War has not helped it. We hope to
have a well organized group of D:::‘
cred people working under the -
ocratic standard, possibly we hope
for Al Smith.”
Diamond Smile Cost $2,000
. TEE s I .4 kY 4 1
LOS ANGBLES —Two thousand
dollars worth of diamonds set in
the teeth of TRgran: Martin m
singer, by Dr. William W, Wat ing
local dentist, aid in making Ther
‘smile sparkling. AR
‘ T R e i U
~ No Negroes on Juries
. 5 . P 19 1
e A,
.mt ‘ ' '-“
g “mm gy ""H:h
L s o 5 PR T
| 3. N 0 st R
Ousted Committeemen
Sue the “Lily Whites”
NEW ORLEANS, La., March 24.
~Walter Cohen, comptroller of cus
toms, and 10 of his supporters
against whom “lily white” Republi
cans obtained an injunction restrain.
ing them from attempting to exer
cfse the function of ®ommitteemen
or from selecting delegates to the
Republican natienal convention,
brought suit in civie district court
Cohen and the other ousted com
mitteemen contend that they were
elected at a regular meeting on Jan.
17, 1928, but that they have heen
unahle to fulfill the duties of their
offices owing to the interference by
the injunction. They say they are
entitled to the office and ask that
the court pass on their respective
Loses Alimony Suit
Against Millionaire
NEW YORK, Mar. 27.—~The trial
of a suit by Mrs. Letitia Ernestine
Brown, to establish a common law
marriage with Carleton Curtis
(white) graduate of Princeton, who
lives at the University Club, was lost
before Supreme Court Justice Town
ey. She asserts that Curtis saved
her life in 1911 by pulling her from
the path of an automobile, and that
they lived together until January,
1927, when Curtis left her and re
fused to provide for her further. She
asked S2OO a week. alimony and a
separation decree. W e 4
Curtis, l:po inherited a block of
stock in the Fifth Avenue Bank and
has been part owner of the Hotel
Devort, admits that he knew Mrs,
Brown, but throu his attorney,
l&:sr D. Steuer, od that flnvafi
lived together, and said they moved:
to Freeport, L. L., in 1917 and were
living there when the defendant left
her. She said he established a $300,-
000 trust fund for her at the Fifth
Avenue Bank and that she got from
£I,OOO to $3,000 a month for a
Justice Townley dismissed the case
Monday. .
“Tom's Dixie Kitchen”, Manillas
Costliest Cafe, Owned By Negro
(Enterprise News Bureau)
~—With his establishment covering a
whole block and costly decorations
gathered from the four corners of
the world, Thomas Pritchard, former
Virginia'race man and one time cook
on a Chesapeake steamboat, conduects
one of the finest restaurants and
night clubs in Manila and the Orient.
Some 23 years ago Pritchard grew
tired of being cook on the oyster
schooner on which he was employed,
and shipped on an American trans
port bound for Manila.
Pritchard liked Manila and he de
cided to stay. At that time quite
the smartest eating place in Manila
was Clark’s, a famous restaurant on
the Escolta, where the elite of Man
ila gathered daily to partake of ex
otie dainties and exchange the gossip
of the hour. Genial old Mr, Clarke
readily assented to young Pritchard's
proposal to inaugurate a daily “home
cooked” luncheon course, and in a
few years Tom, as he is affectionate
ly known in all Mulll:‘ had safely
entrenched himself in the hearts of
epicureans all over the Far East,
~ The huge frame, dressed in im
‘maculntc white, the genial ear-to
ear smile revealing a double row of
glisteni?g v;"hi;: teeth, ‘and ‘!t:! deep
hearty laug came as much a part
of Manfin as the Old Wall or)"the
famous Luneta., ; ’
When the owner of the restaurant
died and the place was closed. Prit
chard found himself without a job.
but with a few thousand saved, he
started a tiny place, described at
that time as a “hole in the wall” on
Pht. Goiti, one of Manila’s busiest
thorofares. Over this place he hung
a shingle tollln"tho world that it was
“Tom’s Dixie Kitchen.” N
Declined Help
Although friends of every natioh
ality, Americans, Filipinos, Chine
British and German, offered to ex
g gt gy e
ty by investing money in his new
venturs, the ef hile ship's cook re
fused ail offers p, and brayely
set forth “! .b. i \"M& e
33."‘“& the whiter, % had only
y R
mz _the number of
Ro :‘ :. - 4 ,'-'«'-n'.- ;) ]
i, o
i B v P s & b
S “’ v ! WA 7
sN R (TR e G ’
Best Advertising Medium of
Its Kind in the Pacific
Former Employees
Will Get Jobs If
‘Union’ Calls Strike
CHICAGO, March 29.—(Special)
~Men who formerly were employed
by the Pullman Company in the ea
pacity of porters have, according to
report, filled out applications for re.
instatement and are waiting for the
porters affiliated with the Brother.
hood of Pullman Porters to strike,
hoping that at such time they will
be reinstated. The brotherhood is
planning to take a strike vote at an
carly date, If the releases sent out
by A. Philip Randelph, general or
ganizer, are true and authentie. It
is stated that the vote will be taken
in secret in order that the porters
will be protected.
As was accurately predicted by
organizers of the Brotherhood of
Sleeping Car Porters, the Pullman
Company is summoning former
sleeping car porters and haying
them fill out application blahks,
Many ex-porters who lost thelr jobs
for varlous ecauses are anxious to
return to work for the Pullman
Company. Every district headquar
ters reports large numbers of for.
mer employees seeking reinstate
ment with the company. Here In
('hicago where thousands of colored
men are unemployed the Pullman
employment bureau is overrun with
men seeking jobs asg porters.
Many of the poriers now em.
ployed are disclaiming any affilla.
tion at all with the brotherhood.
Even those who have tenaciously
and in many instances conscientious
ly contended that the “brotherhood
would solve the difficulties' of the
porters, now have lost onthnll%
when the call for a strike vote .
made, They now feel that the prop.
osition has been earried too far, It
is not oxpectled that the porters will
take any strike vote
efeating an QMMW”
If any emergency arises it will b
the emergency of & for )
elsewhere and the no
at liberty to do that !hlnz ;
If You Want the Best
Negro Newspaper for 8¢
Buy The Enterprise.
an easy one. As time went on, his
business prospered, it is true, and on
the tenth anmiversary of the open
ing of “Tom’s Dixie Kitchen”, Mr.
Pritchard announced that he had ac
quired control of the antite block in
which the original kitchen was situ
ated. Twelve cooks are continuall
on duty and bus boys serve the 1.:0‘
patrons who daily enjoy his hospital
Perfects New System
Pritchard has also invented an 'un
beatable’' checking system, which has
been adopted by the leading restau
rants throughout the Orient, ‘This
innovation came when he found that
he was losing thousands of dollars
by collusion between waiters and
checkers to defraud him, i
“Tom’s Dixie Kitchen” was one
of the few large restaurants which
survived the inflation period imme
diately following the war. Pritch
ard says he survived by “using a little
common sensé.”
Oriental Grill
Very recently Manila’s newest
night club was opened, and declared
an immediate success. “Tom’s Or
ienu:li Crill;“ it’s cl.lll.d'i'o“d ,;min
presides the genia m mself,
faultless in an immuuhto white
serge Tuxedo, ! g & i
Nothing quite like this
Grill exists nyvhr Jl the
and the tr:’mendou amount of |
ey required as an m«mm 1
oqui?‘mnt alone d o
smaller man than its ov Mr.
Pritchard made a six 8" tour bus
ing ecarved teak wood furniture :
the gorgeous interior. A-v:'
India, exotic Burmese. “, i ‘
amese and Egyptian bric-asbrac a
tastefully arranged in each of the
exquisite private dining rooms
sentative of varioug etrange, fat of
_ The entertainment olffered lthe
guests is of the most w; usual o
snd performe: of SR
PO i the Cilll's mabslmy iy Ok
&' b ‘é " nof ¥ '_’.:, f i
T ¢ . f. N & ;
e AR
L e "‘v'_"’ [ £ -
r‘ ¥ 3...‘? Y. |
| “Tom’s Dixie
S oo o

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