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The northwestern bulletin-appeal. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn. ;) 1924-1925, May 17, 1924, Image 2

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Pate 2 • THK NOOTHWBBTSRN-BULLBnN APPEAL
)t Nrrrtfjutratrrn luUdttt-Appeal
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY
Published Weekly by the Bulletin-Appeal Publishing Co.
301-2 Court Block St. Paul. Minnesota
Phone: Garfield 2075.
OWEN HOWELL „ President and Publisher
S. QUAY HERNDON Managing Editor
AIMEE HALL Vice-Pres. and City Editor
GERALDINE PICKETT Sec. and Circulation Mgr.
J. Q. ADAMS .Printing Mgr.
L'RLIN CLARK „ Advertising
MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE:
602 Lynd&le Ave. No.—Phone Hyland 1066
CECIL NEWMAN Circulation
FOREIGN ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE:
W. B. Ziff Company, 608 South Dearborn Street. Chicago. 111.
W. B. Ziff Company, 404 Morton Bldg., 116 East Nassau Street, New
York, N. Y.
Subscription Rates:
One year. $1.00; Six Months, 91.2$
Advertising Rates Furnished on Application.
Entered as second-class matter February 20, 1922, at the postofllce at
■t Paul, Minn., under the Act ot March 3. 1879.
Member of the
ASSOCIATED NEGRO PRESS
“First in Service”
Who will be the next Governor of Minnesota is a question that
is largely debated. Shall the Democratic party make an unusual
race or will the G. O. P. win out or shall control be vested in the
hands of the Farmer-Lator party? These are questions of vital
interest to the citizens who exercise the use of the ballot because
the continued growth of the Northwest is dependent largely upon
the functions of the party in power. These functions are dependent
upon the wisdom, acumen and farsightedness possessed by those
put in executive positions by the desire of the people.
The vote of our group is now' playing a tremendous part in the
affaire of a governing nature. The interest displayed in the recent
campaign has had for its results the stimulation of activities in
civic affaire by our group. The taxpayer realizes more that his
duty toward the state is more than a tax payment twice per year.
Citizens, whether taxpayers or not, are of the opinion that law to
be most effective must be the expressed will of all the people and
not the despotic edict of a few in control We have not played the
part in state iksues in the past that have been demonstrated in the
city affaire. The state government is as important as the local
government.
In this gubernatorial struggle it will be men, measures and
policies that count with the voters of our group. We believe in the
appointive positions given out from the executive offices of this
state that recognition is due men of our group who can qualify. It
will be expected from the various candidates that they adopt a plat
form consistent with the necessities of good government; this
necessity is based upon equal recognition to all citizens without
discrimination.
We believe that the janitor position at the capitol is not
enough for representation for the support given to candidates by
our voters. Such has been the condition in the past, but shall not
l>e in the future. The type of candidates who will secure our sup
port must be above the usual “Office-seeking politician” w ho prom
ises his supporters a square deal only to repudiate his promise
w’hen once the office is secured.
The Bulletin-Appeal will use every iota of its power to inform
the public as to caliber of the man most w orthy of the chief execu
tive of our state. Party lines will not be the reason for our decisions.
The type of man and his integrity will be the base of our dissension
or approval. The liberty of the people must prevail. We shall not
fail to oppose any candidate who cannot give substantial reason
why his position as chief executive will pass muster. It must be
government for all the people and not government for a part of the
people.
$25,000 GIVEN
BY HEADS
OFPORO COLLEGE
Largest Contribution by Race
People Credited to Firm
in St. Louis.
The largest gift ever made by Ne
groes to any social or philanthropic
work was the $25,000 made Satur
day, May 3, by Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Malone In the $3,000,000 Building
Campaign of the Y. M. C. A. of St.
Louis. When this gift was announc
ed to the Central Campaign Commit
tee, the Metropolitan Y. M. C. A. Di
rector stated that no single gift in
the campaign so far would be as pro
ductive of results in securing large
gifts from the white people as this
of Mr. and Mrs. Malone. A special
committee composed of the following
men visited Poro College and ex
pressed to Mrs. Malone (Mr. Malone
was absent from the city) the'appre
ciation of the entire Campaign Or-,
ganization: Byron W. Moser, chair
man of the Board of Directors of Y.
M. C. A. of the city; L. €. Haworth,
general secretary; Frank L. Williams,
chairman of the Committee of Man
agement of the Pine Street Dept, and
principal of Sumner High School; Dr.
J. E. Mooreland, who was largely in
strumental in securing the gift; H. C.
Craft, Executive Secretary of Pine
Street Dept.; R. B. DeFrantz, Cam
paign Director, and C. H. Tobias,
Senior Secretary Colored Men’s Dept,
of the Y. M. C. A. In response to
the words of appreciation as ex
pressed by the‘several members of
the committee, Mrs. Malone stated
that she did not regard their money
as belonging to herself and husband,
but as belonging to God, and that in
stead of seeing it draw Interest In the
bank they much preferred to have it
draw interest in human character.
She tinted that every time she saw
aooree of colored boys congregated on
the corners with few safeguards
THE NEXT GOVERNOR
about them, she felt that there was In
that a challenge to her and her hus
band.
At a mass meeting of citizens of
the Pine Street Dept, gymnasium the
next day, Sunday, May 4, Gov. Sweet
of Colorado was present and heard a
brief statement from Mrs. Malone as
to why she made her gift. The gov
ernor was so much Impressed that he
requested to be taken to Poro College
after the close of the meeting. He
accompanied Mrs. Malone and a party
of friends to the college, where he
was shown through and expressed
very great surprise and delight at the
magnitude and spirit of this great in
stitution.
Mr. and Mrs. Malone have been
generous contributors to many or
ganizations and welfare movements
throughout the country. In 1915
they made what was then the largest
contribution ever made by colored
people to any organization, namely,
$5,000, to the Building Fund of the
Pine Street Y. M. C. A. Since then
they have made such notably con
tributions as SIO,OOO, to the endow
ment .fynjl. qf JJxe. ¥ed\p»V, IJepart
it:Hbpirdj tAldaHAg!:*: From
tithe toT tntie*Bfil«fehtfai’chflfributions
‘ UUttff.
tow*.* V^l\Vrsili;an >
and churches in different parts of the
country. They have also been strong
supporters of the work of Bishop W.
Sampson Brooks in West Africa and
Max Yeargan In South Africa. The
Colored Orphans’ Home of St. Louis
was built by popular subscriptions se
cured very largely under the leader
ship of Mr. and Mrs. Malone.
This gift of $25,000 shows that the
Negro Is developing rapidly along
business lines, and that he Is willing
to bear his share of responsibility for
the social and religious uplift of his
own people. When it Is remembered
that a building for colored men and
boys will result from the present cam
paign and that this will be the sec
ond Y. M. C. A. building in St. Louis
for colored men and boys, it la im
possible to measure the far-reaching
effect of the example of St. Louis
upon other such a stimulant to *‘Y”
work as was the famous Rosenwald
fift of thirteen years ago.
KAPPA ALPHA PSI
START MOVE TO
KEEP OUR TOOTH
Pittsburg.—The nation is to have
a new movement; one calculated to
eliminate waste of time; to economise
effort and to direct and assist the
youth of the race in choosing and fol
lowing the right vocation in life.
Such is the “Guide Right” move
ment initiated by the Kappa Alpha
Psl, nation'll Greek Letter fraternity,
with chapters and members at lead
ing universities and colleges through
out the country.
The birth-place of the movement is
St. Louis. Mo., where it has been suc
cessfully tried by the Greek Letter
men In that city. Since its adoption
last Christmas at the conclave of
these college men at Louisville, Ky.,
plans and programs have been ar
ranged by the guide right commis
sion, headed by Dr. Jesse J. Peters of
St. Louis, father of the Guide Right
idea. According to Leon W. Stewart,
member of St. Louis “Y” and secre
tary of the commission, the move
ment primarily seeks to take the high
school students of the nation and
guide them right.
The first step to be taken by the
movement will be to help the youth
find themselves. Heretofore trial and
error methods caused a great deal
of loss of time and has resulted in a
misdirected effort. Says Dr. Peters:
"Thousands of our youths have gone
into professions and studied them
without ever stopping to study Hie
most important of all, and that is the
qualities, characteristics and short
comings of himself and the conse
quent relation of these to the success
of vocation chosen.”
A questionnaire, called the “self-
Analysis Blank,” prepared by this
commission, is designed to show char
acteristics, traits, interest and ambi
tions of those looking forward to a
useful and successful career, as well
as indicating the education and train
ing necessary to attain this end.
Three of the most important ques
tions asked the youth of the nation
under the caption of “WHO AND
WHAT AM I?” are: (1) Have you
any system of saving? Bank account,
insurance, investment? (2) Have you
any habits which you feel might keep
you from the largest success? (3)
Would you welcome suggestions
about avoiding or overcoming certain
habits or temptations?
Nowhere is the youth forced to
study himself more closely and to dis
cover his deficiencies than in answer
ing the Personal Characteristics
query. The subject is required to
fully and frankly answer each of the
following questions:
1. Am I naturally a leader or a
follower of the lead of others?
2. Have I shown myself dependa
ble to such a degree that others rely
upon me to take the lead?
3. Am 1 self-controlled? Do I
like most to be In a crowd or alone?
4. If I know of something espe
cially helpful or interesting, am I
anxious to share it?
5. Do I heartily rejoice in the
good fortune of others?
6. Do I like to make new ac
quaintances?
7. Am I given to boasting about
what I have done or can do?
8. Am I naturally obedient, fol
lowing instructions readily? Do I
like pretty much to rely on my own
judgment? (answer honestly—both
kinds of youths are useful in many
enterprises».
9. Is it easy or difficult to make
my mind stick to a particular thing?
10. Am I team-man? Can I co
operate?
11. Can I work with most any
kind of people?
12. What sort of person annoys
me most?
13. Do I make a strong finish or
quit easily?
14. How would 1 rate myself on
the following matters?
Don’t Let Your
Money Lie Idle
Around the
House
-O
Deposit It On a
SAVINGS
ACCOUNT
at
THE
SDK SHIMS Sill
08 I. FOURTH ST.
4% Interest on Savings
Compounded Quarterly
MILTON MEAT MAIKET
Visit Vs
For Quality ami Service
Fancy Pressed Chickens—Daily
Fish in Season
Elk. 2789 Milton A Rondo Sts.
Founts mi onsoi
EXPRESSING AND MOVING
Prices Reasonable
All Work Guaranteed
Estimates Cheerfully Given
418 Rondo St. St. Paul, Minn.
2466—E1k.—1028
TIT BiUetm-Appeal Advertisers
I Rebuilt
ImV Ijl K vary respect — musically, mechanically and fij
tq i artistically, these reconditioned used pi- t|l
fij lSi &nos are a credit to the home that installs
JjjV; Unexcelled shop facilities, expert workmen and fal
tO painstaking effort have made them good for years 01
of sendee. &
Such names as Qabler, Schimmel A Nelson, Vose,
pi Ludwig, Chiekering and Hallet A Davis are to be fh
tO found among them and they merit your considera- W
tion at prices ranging from $l5O to $325. ft
*♦; Term* to Suit Your Convenience
Come in end Look Them Over ||
I W.J.DYE-R Sc BrO. I
fij 21-27 W. sth St. |j
Doroshobv Fur Store
444 ST. PETER ST.
Special Set* on Choktrm
PRICED FROM 85.75 AND UP
REPAIR WORK OX ALL FUR COATS AMOUNTING TO SIO.OO OR
MORE INSURES FREE STORAGE DURING THE
SUMMER MONTHS
Phone Cedar 2819 Just a Step Off Seventh St.
DE * ’S
Sbueet •J'hop and Delicatessen
special Hot and Cold Lunch** fancy
MADE UP-TO-DATE SODA FOUNTAIN ICE
PIES 1 CIG AIIN—CTGAHETTES | CREAM
OPEN PROVI 7 A. M. TO 1 A. M.
W <>
DALE 7173 -
CORNER RONDO AND DALE STREETS ST. PAUL, MINN.
WE ARE AGENTS FOR
BLACK AND WHITE PREPARATIONS
MADAME WALKERS* PREPARATIONS
KINKOUT—ZUR HAIR GLOSS
KENTUCKY STRAIGHTENING COMB
RONDO PHARMACY
Elkhurst 1143 237 Rondo Street
Call'The
pHBBk. wIwL
Laundry
For Bettor Service at Lower Prices
25 LBS. for SI.OO. „..16 LBS. tor 75c
Ask tor Our FREE Offer Phone Dale 8090
It is my desire to announnee that
Ml. JOII J. McBOROUKH, Attorney at Law
U • Candidate (or State Representative, 38th District S.
H. G. EGBERT, Phc.
ANNOUNCING THE REMOVAL OF
Sty* (Quality Ijat &fynp
TO 716 RONDO STREET
Smart Models in Millinery
Sport Apparel Made to Order
Tel. Elkhurst 4700
HERTZ
Meatmg and Sfcset Metal Works
Sheet Metal Work of Every
Description
517 University Ave. St. Paul
6000 SMIPOO U*D HAIRDRESSING
CALL MRS. B. MORGAN
404 No. Dale St.
Apex System Elk. 2508
S Gar. 8065 Eat. Firm
ARTHUR STONE
| Painting, Paperhanging and
I Decorating
I 177 E. Acker St. St. Paul, Minn.
ATTORNEYS
HAMMOND TURNER
LAWYER
806-7 McClure Bldg.
Cedar 8180 Saint Paal
GLESNER FOWLER
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
408 Hale* Bldg.
Atlantic 6718 Minneapolis
J. LOUIS ERVIN
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
808 Court Block
Cedar 8477 St. Paul
• GEO. G. DeVAUGHN
Lawyer
818 Fourth B*. So., Mpls.
Opposite Court House
Atlantic 1016
Extoe
BATTERIES
BARRETT BATTERY CO.
1M W. 6th St Me 76*3
Vander Bies
ICE CREAM
IS THE BEST
For Sale Everywhere
J. C. VANDER BIE CO.
Partridge and Brunson Sts.
ST. PAUL. MINN.
Phones: Store; Elkhurst 4728
Res: Forest 7463—Dale 1818
University Electric Co.
Electric Wiring and Fixtures
Estimate Furnished Free
488 University Ave. St. Paul
(Cor. Arundel)
Phone Dale 5462
Kelp's Carpet Cleaning Works
William E. Madsen, Prop.
Carpets, Rugs, Mattings, Etc,.
Cleaned, Renovated, Refitted and
Relaid
Rags Woven From Old Carpets
406 West University Ave.
St. Paul, Minn. ,
Glenwood
Hard Coal
No Rack or StmU
SIS. 7S r „r~
try it
S. BRAND
Ger. 7501
RICE AND UNIVERSITY
Xeptoit Hotel Sarber Simp
UNDER THE MANAGEMENT
OF
E. N. MARTIN
Ladies’ and Children’s Work a
Specialty
Ladies' Hair Bobbing by
Appointment.
Dale 3601 378 Carroll
St. Paul, Minn.
ISEICU EXCIMGE
ce§L
All Makes Used Cars
We Buy, Sell or Trade
MS He Lubas* 0. & HCUTSOH, Pr*.
ORVILLE TIMER
WM Known Berhor
Formerly at the Keystone Hotel
Is Now With W. J. Utley
311 Wabasha St.
Your Patronage Is Respectfully
Solicited
Say! Do You Like First-class
Service?
Then Visit the
2-N-l (Safe
888 Kent Street
Home Cooking and Chinese
Dishes
Phone Dale 8672
Res. Tel. Dale TOOO Shop Btk. sms
My Motto: "What I do, I do Well”
PAIL F. MAITEIFFEL
MUMS
4M N. n* l * at
near University Ave. sc. Peal
DENTISTS
OMeo frt. Hr*. Td.
Codar UM Dais 14N
Boarst Ml i. IM« 1 ML
aaS SUSP. M.
Saadayo by Aypalataaeat
D». EMI S. HIEi
DENTAL SURGEON
First Class Gaaraatetd Warfe
la All Branch** *f Dratlstry
84 W. Seveath St.
oSm ST. PAUL
one* TeL Rea. TM.
Cedar 4M4 Dale TBII
Hoarsi S A. M. ta 1 P. M.
aad 3 ta S P. M.
DR. JOHN R. FRENCH
SURGEON DENTIST
First Class Gasrsateed Work
la All Braaeheo of Deatlatry
Salt* 3. Detroit Bid*. St. Ps*B
Cor. 4th A Wabasha Mlaaesate
DR. W. H. WRIGHT
—DEFFTBSTT— ‘
700 Sixth Ave. No.
Cherry 7888 Minn—pole
■ 1 -9
OReot Cedar tOSS Re«.i Dais 3847
Kea.t STS It Aathoay Ava
MRS. T. H. LYLES
ftaeeessor ta
T. H. LYLE UNDERTAKING CO.
IBS W. Foartfe SL St Paal
THE WEE HOUR INN 1'
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
i Specialising in
HOT DOGS, POTATO SALAD
MEXICAN CHILI ,
HOT and COLD DRINKS
At 883 Rondo St., The Busy
Comsr \
Specials Served Every Day
n Phone DALE 8807
L. W. THOMPSON, Prow.
* -- -- -j |
0. E. ZANDELL '
PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST
S 7» Rice, Cor. Milford
St. Pool, Mian.
Kodaks, Filins
and
Supplies
- T ■ . - - I ■ J |
-I
SJIEDD, Pres.
The Roa-Sucb Club
Soft Drinks, Cigars i
443 Rondo St. Dale 6111
- —v
1 Drink 'Turi tan Brtuid” 11 * J
Milk and Cream |
] Produced and Delivered to 2
j Your Door Every Morning |
ST. PAUL MILK CO. 1
1 CHESTNUT AND FRANKUN STS. g
Patronize
Bulletin Advertisers
Wliite Front Provisiofi Co.
MEATS AND GROCERIES
559 St. Anthony Ave., St. PauT
Phone Elk. 1388
We Deliver.
EAT
YOUR SUNDAY DINNER
At MRS. HUNT S, 111 Wabeibi SL
ROAST CHICKEN AND DRESSING
HOT BISCUITS LEMON PIE
j; Quick Service Battery Co. ;i
j! 118 W. Central, Cor. St. Peter J*
•S GARFIELD 4508 '!
!> Manat |»
fUSt
... kstuntom
■ 1 All Makes of Batteries [ 1
■ | Tested Free ■!
!• WE REPAIR, RECHARGE !»
i' AND STORE BATTERIES , 1
■! ..'' S ®? VICE IS OUR MOTTO” «!
« !rlpairinq■ m our _hobby” * [
GENERAL
Heating Oompany
Oil Burners
For Domestic and Commercial Vsa
778 University Avenue
O. H. Neuenfeldt SC Paul. Mian.

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