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J £ 0 £ SAVANNAH TRIBUNE
W Establisnea 18 <5
Bi i. H. DKVEAUX
publisbe by Proprietor
IQL c JOHNSON--editor *na M unagw
L H. BUTLER -----------
Published Ever, Thursday
WEST BROAD STREET
Telephone. Dial 5338
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A USEFUL LIFE
The paostai- of Mrs. Mary K»'» Haynes
a, the closing ot the past week, .terminated Hers was a
the life full'of'“faithfulness uf a useful personage. devoted to the
of others, tor more than forty
few. service labored labored the the youths. yout Mai Many
years she she among .m« encour
of them she took special interest in edu
aging through the higher branches of
cation. Not only that, but she gave of her
S meagre earnings in assisting them.
In ml man, her.' especially owes Ins
to Today he is a slnnim; mark.
She was proud of him and he constantly
mention her motherly action toward
In the line of education, religion and civic
slid was never a slacker.
4 LOSING RACE HISTORY
More than once mention was made
those columns of the necessity of
in a permanent way historical facts
ing to the race. In every locality
should be a historical organization for
mifiKise. Savannah ‘is rich in
lorp that should be saved. Just this
Count Pulaski of Revolutionary fame
honored. In the battle of Savannah
which he engaged, black troops took
active partes and assisted on the
where the Central of Georgia station is
cated. The scores of other facts should
left for future knowledge, thus properly
praise the worth of 'the race. Our men
wofnen of accomplishment must not be lor
gotten- In no other way can we have
memory kept green.
POINTS TO FUTURE UPLIFT WORK
Sunday afternoon last, an event
phwe pointing to uplift work in this
m unity that bodes much good for our
It behooves all of us to take advantage
constantly add to its worth. For years
eral abotive attempts were made to
ganize a Young Men Christian
Some of them were under promising
piefs but failed. It now appears that
long needed institution will
caUling double benefit to the
Within the radius of fifty miles may
foii$d thousands of our boys enlisted in in
service of the country. While
thiy need recreation, not only that
plates where they can rest over night,
cam for their love ones who may be
thAi. Facilities of this kind have been
ited. It is true that the U- S. O. on
sixlh street and the S. S. S. S. on the
chife road have rendered acceptable
in 'entertaining the soldiers. It was
not$d that these places were not
forM.be needs. Friends conceived the
ol not only securing a building where
nic# can be accommodated, but after the
ration, it can be used for the benefit of
and. youths with the background of
Young Men Christian Association.
TO JAM GGLDEN
New York, N. Y. Dance
be happy!’’ It makes us
good to know tiiat you kicis
having a goou unic,’
Duke Ellington, popular
maestro and Honorary
Couupcil member, m wishmg
cal jitterbugs a gay time
theirtmatinee dance rally
from 2 to (j p. m. on Saturday
ternoon at the Golden Gate
room at 143rd street and
Cab Calloway, king of Hi
Ho, in another ui a long , ,
of swing stars who have given
hearty support to the NAACP
Youth Guidance Series
will present its first program
on October 16th. Writes Cal¬
loway, “ I hold myself availa¬
ble lof any assistance that I can
give. I have no douot that
this will be a huge success.”
Teen agers from the *“ v metro- iIlcuu "
for freedom oi‘the.r ‘am. L
and part timer
ing to the twinklin' n u ers of
Count .Basie the Boogie Wooa
ie of Dan Burley, and the Al'
American piano playing of
dy Wilson, all designed to t!
their feet and lump
inspire the clinking of their ag
ile yoling minds they have in¬
vited Judge Hubert Delaney and
Thurgood Marshall, outstand¬
ing NAACP lawyer, to talk.
Among the swing and theatre
idols favoring this needed boost
and opportunity that being !
given Harlem's youth rre Fredii
Washington. Teddy Wilson,!
Count Basie. Cootie Williams,
.Willie Bryant, Lena Horne j
double purpose caused an urge for the pur-j
chasing of the Powell Building on West
Broad street- This building being secured
has been renovated and converted in a, very ■
I acceptable way that will fit in t he nyeds uj
which jt win tj * applied, thus filling the
great desire for the physical and spiritual
well-being of the ones intended. T ull cred¬
it must be given our white friends lor this
! acquisition. The mass of our people may J
1 never understand and never know of the
sacrifice of time, effort and means of these
friends in our behalf. It can be truthfully
stated that were it not for them the build
ing would not have been secured arid tr
purpose realized.' It is being directed by a;
board of twelve colored and twelve whit*,
men, the officers of which are about equal- j
ly divided. In raising the money, the whit •
lFiendfTcontributed much more than vve dib¬
it is necessary for a large sum to be ■
as to complete payment on the building
so This 1 way tor
and for its equipment. a me
group to show appreciation the ' j
our friends by rallying m
forts of these white
funds as never before. Gratefulness was
shown by the large outpouring Sunday
ternoon when the spacious auditoiium »
the third floor was crowded to listen to tne.
rendition of the program presented and interest tne
dedication of the center. This
manifested must be further shown in a moiei
concrete manner. In this way also the
in charge can lie shown that their ettorts
are being approved. Let us do this one
thing in a big way.
are WE AFRAID TO DO JUSTICEV
By Ruth Taylor
Are we afraid to do justice? of the
When „ uclt I x saw o...» that -----—. caption in one re-
publications that to my desk, . ,,
j ligiyus application come to pres*
ont p r0 ,blems—struck me like a blow.
Arc ■ wc afraid : 1 to ' do J ~ justice gjpe. ,,
This is the answer we must tf>, .to
pwmdo realists who have forgot too
member the idealism which ; carved ior Gu'i
efrt of an untouched continent, those l’. 1 ' v£ “’
ities to which they cling. This is ne ( in
lenge we must fling at those isolationists
who ignore the spirit that created from the
resources of the earth a nation self suffi¬
cient enough to dream it could stand alone.
Are we afraid to do justice? men?
Must we fear fair treatment for all
Must we draw a barrier of class or creed or
color and say—at this point—we must Tnod
jfy our ideal of equality of opportunity and
joi justice before the law. Must v\e <, ' : J'y
freedom of speech or worship to those who
do not think as we do? Must we keep some
people in the shackles of ignorance for fear
that learning would lift them to our level?
Are we afraid to give to all men the rights
claim "tor ourselves?
1 Are afraid to do justice?
I Th# woHd is too small for anything but
j brotherhood. But to establish brotherhood,
| j there must be justice justice toward others will all men-
Whoever fears for prao-
tice injustice upon others,
Are we afraid to do justice?
The one way to make sure that there v iM
not be another war is to mete out justice
all men everywhere a justice based
upon equality before the law and before God.
Not a Maudlin Lady Bountiful charity lo¬
ward the misfortunate, but a fair admin-
istration of the law of brotherhood without
senseless distinctions of race, color, or the-
ory. To quote again from a religious pa¬
“God has made this earth rich enough
lor everybody’s need, but not rich enough
for anybody’s greed.’
Are we afraid to do justice?
* ranK Sinatra, Jimmie Lunce-
lord and Erskine Hawkins.
Charles Buchanan, manager
of the mammoth dance palace,
has donated the Golden Gates
ballroom to the high sciiool
DRIVE BEGINS IN
Chicago, 111. The Cosmopoli¬
tan Community church olwhich
the Rev. Mary Evans is pastor
(of, collected eight hundred mem
berships for the NAACP at
! Sunday morning service on Sep
Rev. Evans appealed to j ier
j congregation to come to the al¬
tar and bow on their knees and
pray, as they turned in their
! memberships, that God would
bless the NAACP for services it
is rendering |
The Cosmopolitan church un ,
derwrote every pledge made by :
its members and gave them
Ul Thanksgiving day to make ^
e ° 0Cl thek pledges ' I
Mrs ’ Dalsy E - Lumpkin,
C ? sccretary ‘ vvho is in
^ dl rectmg the campaign.
f oke duang . the sermon Lour :
from the subject, “The Right to 1
Live rhe Though cam f algn Black.” in Cbicag0 has j
* T ’ erabm ' | '
The following names were the| \
inadvertently omitted from
list of guests at the fortieth!
wedding anniversary of Mr.!
published and Mrs. Thomas J. Freeman, |
in The Tribune last;
week; Rev. C. Priestcr. Mr. and j
Mrs Brown. Mrs. Mazie Hughes,,
Mrs. Catherine Andrews, Mrs. 1
McGiockton. H. Davis and Mr. and Mrs j
HISTORY ms'rnnv ASSN. awsv MEETS urns
j The twenty-eighth annual
meeting of the Association lor
the Study ol Negro Lite and His-
tory will be held in Detroit the
last three days of this month.
Under the leadership of Har-
- C. Jackson, Mrs. Sylvia M.
Tucker and L. C. Blount the
city is very much astir with pre-
paration for this conference of
students of history us it has
been influenced by the Negro, j
at the opening session on Fri
day evening, October 29th John
C. Dancy, representing the Cit-
izens Committee sponsoring the
meeting, will introduce the
visitors to the city, and Proi.
Donald c. Marsh, of Wayne Un-
i ersity, will speak out of his
experience in the study of “Na-
tionalities and Minority Groups”,
the Detroit area.
At the Saturday morning ses-
sion the conference will discuss
“How We Study the Negro.” The
speaker will be Mrs. Made-
line K - Morgan of tbe Chicago
Publlc Sell00l ' s ‘ * rma “ B «er,
the St. Louis Public Schools,
and Mrs • Constanc e Ridley Hes-
of the University of Toledo,
Mrs. Jane Dabney Shackleford
of the Terre Haute, Puulic
and Mrs. Verona E.
of the Philadelphia
*>"*. *“> 20 U» f
In the afternoon the confer-
“'' c will consider W1,S ‘ UH “Neglected i'iegi.meu
* pects of History Influenced by
Negro - Dr - Lorenzo J.
> °f Lincoln University in
> wiU deliver an address
“ Negroes Advertised in Co ,
oniid . New England.
Mann Bond, president of Ft.
y College in Georgia, will
a new version of "The Bat-
TOT SAVANNAH TKUBUNll
9 LI.' *»
surxsns®rsss& Iki Tilt EDITOR OF THE PlITtHURCk COURIER jrtg* OKf L ' ! Nv' |
WELFARE AHD PR06RE54 OF AMERICAK HE&ROES
AMD.THE AMERICAN PEOPLE.
feW i VANN CRUSADER.
RECO&HIT10N Of When the TOWER f
COKTRUUTIORS AS OF THE BELtlAN
/ -v JOURNALIST, HIS PU8L1C SER¬ pavilion at the
VANT. AMD JURIST, THE FAIR WAS PRESENTED
MARITIME COMMISSION TO HIS ALMA MATER,
IS NAMIN& A MERCHART- VIR6IHIA URION, IT ROBERT WAS y\
»J MAN OF ITS LIBERTY RENAMED “THE J (
FLEET IN HlS HONOR. LEE VANN TOWER*,'AS , ;
A TRIBUTE TO HIS
IN THE FIELD OF
Lily White Librarian
,,, } Faces Law
B ahnndrG Md. The Balti- t
niore naaCp branch suit was
filed this week against the city
()f Ba itiniore for the exclusion
of Negroes from a free library
In the suit which was filed in
behalf of Miss Louise Kerr, from
( i teacher in the public school
tle of New Orleans,” and Doctor
Janies Ferguson King, of North-
western University, will show
; the valuable facts of history of
the early colonial
found in the “Spanish Importa-
tion Records in Latin America.”
At the Get-Acquainted Dinner
on Saturday evening the public
will be given the opportunity to
hear “Outstanding Authors of
1943.” Mrs. Rackham' Holt,
the author of George
ton Carver; Dr. John Hope
Franklin, the author of The Efee
Negro in North Carolina; Frol,
James A. Porter, the author of
Modern Negro Art; and Dr. Nor
man D. Humphrey and Dr. Al-
j^cClurg Lee of Wayne Uni
versity, authors of Race Riots,
will be presented to tell some-
tiling ” " r about themselves and
h u led to the wriitng 0 £
these books. -
At the Sunday morning break-
fast at 10 o’clock will be dis-
“The Newspaper as a
for the Truth.” The par-
ticipants will be Louis C Mar
uil 0J th ° Michigan Chronicle;
Malcolm Bingay of the Detroit
FYee Press; Wm. Kelsey of the
Detroit News; and Mrs Lillian
smith, of Clayton, Georgia the
editor of the South To-dav
Whether or not the newspaper
0 f the past or present actually
expresses the sentiment of the
public or truthfully gives a pic-
lure of what happens will be
the thought of this session. j
At the last session, the mass
meeting on Sunday afternoon,
the central theme will be “New
on the Negro.” Miss
Anna Fisher, of the Libra-
ry of Congress, will give “A Re-
of the Somerset De¬
by Lord Mansfield.” Dr.
D. Jones head of the De-
of Sociology of De-
University, will deliver an
on “The Development of
American People toward
Wesley .president of Wilber-
University, will speak on
Negro Citizen in Our Nine-
Century War for Free-
This session will close with
award 0 f history prizes; One
dollars to the contribu
of the best article submit-
to Journal of Negro History
the year ending Sept. 30:
dollars for the next best
fifty dollars for the best
review thus submitted dur
the tame period and twenty-
dollars for the next best
It was erroneously stated in
week's issue of The Trib-
that Sgt. Harold Washing-
who Is serving with the U.S.
somewhere in the Pacific
the grandson of Mrs. T. B.
of 1C, Bowen avenue. He
her god son.
system in Baltimore, it is charg
ed that Negroes are not admit-
ted to a free course at Enoch
Pratt Free Library.
The case was prepared by
Charles H. Houston of the NA
ACP National Legal Staff, as-
sisted by W. A. C. Hughes, legal
adviser of the Baltimore branch
FAMOUS SOLOIST WILL
APPEAR WITH C. P>. S
The popular Sgt. Jesse
dJck - baritone, ol Boston,
who has delighted many of
vannah's music lovers, will
company the Cosmopolitan
eIi t society Chorus in
on Wednesday night, Oct. 20
st - Philip A. M. E. church, Cliai
l es an d //. Broad streets.
®SE Riddick, attached to the
Hunter Field, Savannah,
formerly a student at the
England Conservatory of Music,
Boston , Mass. Before indue-
tion in lhe ann y he filled en-
gagements in Boston as soloist,
amon S such as William
°P era “Ermine” and “Faust.”
IIe als0 was giv en an audition
in New York by the Metropoli-
tan Opera audition of the
‘ The Prologue from
Paglacci ” which has given him
added lame -
The Cosm °P° lita11 Beneflt
Society Choral Ensemble has
gained supreme recognition
through out Savannah, its vi¬
cinity and South Carolina, with
its splendid technique and fine
interpretations. This chorus,
composed of members of the
GlCat CosmopoIltan Benefit So-
ciety has thrilled audiences in
Files of The Savannah
FIFTY YEARS AGO
OCTOBER 7, 1893
F’ifty years ago six young
ladies were added to the
teaching force of the public
schools. (We refrain from
giving names because of the
ever touching age question.
Much historical data is lost
because of this.)
Dr. Savannahian, J. Chambers Atkinson., j
a added to the i
corps of of the
Mr. S. Black w'as elected !
magistrate of the Fifth G. j
M. District. Because of one j
illegal polling place the elec¬
tion was contested.
Georgia State Industrial
College begins its term on
Yellow fever in Brunswick
increasing. Jesup is now af¬
First Battalion to have
shooting contest Thanksgiv¬
Mr. James Dorsey erecting
a two story hall on Wald-
burg near Cuyler.
Prof. J. c. Ross elected j
Supreme Keeper Records |
and Seals by the Supreme j
K. of P. at New Or¬ j
many Savannah Churches, Haz
elhurst, Ga., Pembroke, Ga., Es-
till, S- C., and many other points
It has many added features
i. included in its singing programs
such as the ‘ Anti Bellum Ser-
mon” by chorister A1 German;
dramatization of the “Prodigal
j Son”, and many others,
; All members of the Armed
forces are special guests. Rep¬
resentatives of Hunter
will accompany the chorus on
the stand and will be photo-
graphed along with the chorus
1 and its guests. A small feel
will be charged for this concert.
Tickets can be secured from
members of the chorus or mem-
bers of the St. Philip A. M. E.
1 church, Charles and W. Broad
streets. A1 German, director,
A REPLY TO MRS. ROOSE¬
VELT S IF I WERE
j By. Chas H. Stewart
Appearing in the Savannah
| Evening Press Monday of this
we ek, was an article entitled
-Negroes Are Advised By Mrs.
Koosevelt.” Mrs. Roosevelt is
quoted as saying "If I were a
j chance Negro that I would take every
( came my way
prove my quality and ability
and if recognition was slow, I
would continue to prove myself,
knowing that in the end, good
J performance would be acknow
ledged ” Mrs. Roosevelt furth-
er stated “If §he were a Ne-
’ gro she would have moments of
great bitterness and would find
it hard to sustain her faith in
democracy and men of other
races. She emphasized, how¬
ever, that she would participate
to the full in this war, she
would accept every advance in
the army and navy but would
not try to bring these advance¬
ments about any more quickly
than they were offered.” To
the writer there words come as
a great surprise, we didn’t
think Mrs. Roosevelt thought
; in terms like these. We would
■ like to ask Mrs. Roosevelt if
she hasn’t familiarized herself
with the Negro’s history of the
past and present. Have'nt his
activities and advancement
been sufficient to manifest his
worth and ability to any peo-
pie to demand of its self full
recognition and acknowledge¬
ments We would iurther ask
Roosevelt if she can point
us t 0 any other race that is as
humble and less demanding
than the Negro in America?
Again we would like to ask if
a Democracy is not worth con-
tending for at home, is it worth
fighting for abroad? We would
a l so ask if Mrs. Roosevelt can
point to any war that the Negro
has been a slacker in? His rec
oid at the battle fronts shows
that his name lias been written
in blood on the home and for-
eign isoil. His activities |in
building up morale with elo¬
quent speeches and his interest
manifested in buying bonds
and sticking to defense work
suchc that he is not asham¬
ed of it. in conclusion w-e
would like to say to Mrs. Roose¬ «
that inactivity is a sign of
death not life, that to swim up
there must be effort or
will be floating down
nothing stands still.
the Negro go up on flow-
beds of ease, or must he
(work or push) and win
place in democracy?
MASONIC-EASTERN STAR NOTES
There is quite a rivalry be¬
tween Savannah and Atlanta
as to which place will make
the most members. Last month
Savannah led. Atlanta is on
» • »
In getting in new members
let us not forget the principles
of Masonry. Let this be incul-
more fully with the in¬
crease being made.
The must be no innovation
in Masonry. Officers must not
lend to such innovation. i
Only one degree should be j
given by any lodge at one com¬
This is the time to pay Grand
Lodge tax. Each member
Highland Lodge, Sierra Leone
Highland, 997, S. C., A. F. and
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP
Statement oi ownership, man¬
agement, circulation, etc, requii
ed by the acts of Congress of
August 24, 1912 and March 3,
1933, of The Savannah Tribune
published weekly at Savannah,
Georgia, for October 1943.
State ot Georgia
j County of Chatham
Before me, a notary public in
and for the State and county
aforesaid, personally appeared
Sol. C. Johnson who, having
been duly sworn according to
law', deposes and says that he
is the owner of The Savannah
Tribune and that the
is, to the best of his knowledge,
a true statement'of ownership,
management, etc of the afore¬
said publication for the date
shown in the above caption, re-
quired by the Act of August 24,
1912, as amembed by the act of
March 3, 1933, embodied in sec¬
tion 537, Postal Laws and Regu-
• •« * COLUMN
«* This Is leserved esciu-
. .1 t space of The • * . *
sively lor the patrons Depart¬ • *
Tribune Job Prfntin*
} Thankful Bap¬
..i i Oct. 15—The Dixie Quartet at
• •• 1 Cents.
tist Church. Admission 25
Oct. 15—King and Queen Contest at Saint
Paul C. M. T. Church. Vote 10 Cents
Oct. 15__Bridge Tournament at USO Annex,
West 36th street by Delta Sigma Theta Soror¬
j ity. Tickets 25 Cents.
Oct. 15_Kid Dress Dance at Masonic Temple ' *4
by Casa Lyma Sporting Club. Admission :
Oct. 18—Jam Session by Imperial Dukes at
Masonic Temple. Admisison 35c.
Oct. 18— United States Wedding at St. Philip
Mon. A. M. E. Church. Admission 15c
OCt. 18—Dixie Quartet at Pilgrim Baptist
«.* • Church. Admission 15 Cents.
Oct. 20—Dance at Mosonic Temple by The
Crusadtrs. Admission 35 Cents.
October 21—Four Female Gospel Singers at
Mt. Zion No. 2 Church. Admission 25 cents.
Oct. 22—Dosce ot Masosic Temple by 1 T or -
tnce Nightengale Social Club. Admission 35c
Oct. 22—Dance at Masonic Temple by Florence
Nightengale Social Club. Admission 35c.
Oct. 24—The Savannah Silvertone Quartet at
Mt. Sinai BaBptist Ihurch, Admission 25c.
Oct. 25—second Fall Dance at Masciiic
Temple, given by the Moon Glow Social Club.
Admission 35 cents.
Oct. 25—Chicken Supper at Mrs. Holly's
home, 2712 E. Gwinnett street benefit of Saint
• * i
Augustine’s Church. Admission 35c.
Oct. 25—Dixie Quartet at St. Paul Baptist «...
• *. >
Church. Admission 25 Cents
( ,•» Oct. 25—King and Queen Crowned at Nt.
Philip Monumental AME church. Admission 25c.
October 26—Dance at Masonic Temple by
the Gardenia Girls. Admission 35c.
Oct. 29—Print Dress Dance at Masonic Tem¬
I > • 1
ple by the Manhattan Serenaders Girls. Adm. 35c. «.
Oct. 29—Spotlight Masonic Tem¬ «►.,
Dance at « M .
ple by Richardo's Sporting club. Tickets; Ad¬ « >,
vance 35c; at door 40c0
Oct. 29—Hallowe'en entertainment by Saint
* • Benedicts Junior High school at Catholic Hall.
Admission 20 Cents.
Nov. 5—Popularity contest at Central Bap¬ - I ...
tist Church. Vote 10c. 4 M 9
t ». i
Nov. 8—The Dixie Quartet at Mt. Zion Bap¬
tist Church. Admisison 25 cents.
Nov. 10—Dixie Quartet at Bethany Presbyte¬
rian Church. Admission 25c. 4 •. .
I M i
Nov. 17—Great Four Gospel Singers 11
Townsley 4 1 i .
Chapel AME Church. Admission 25c.
Nov.. 15—Dixie. Quartet, at Shiloh. Baptist
church. Admisison 25c.
' Nov. 19—Dixie Quartet at Mt. Hermon Bap¬
tist church. Admission 25c.
Nov. 22—A Jueen Contest at Alacedon'a
Baptist Church, Reynolds and 31st streets^®
Nov. 22—Two-in-One Concert given by
Board of Macedonia Baptist Church, Sandtly,
Admission 10 c.
Dec. 5—King and Queen Contest at Green <...
< >i >
Grove Baptist Church. Vote 10c.
*» ** " *"?" * *H * * 4 i Himm.uwtirii; j ’ j " j ' j'4 4 4 4 4 iij t liiiUiiii ITT,
THURSDAY, OCT 14 1943
A. M„ sent a icquest to the
Grand Secretary to present Bro.
A. E. Peacock, chaplain of the
Georgia State College a diploma
that was granted. This was
done at the communication of
Eureka Lodge No. 1, last Wed¬
nesday night. He will he grant
ed a demit and place fSarrie in
the Mother Lodge.
The 27 th anniversary of
Prince Hall chapter was» cele¬
brated last night. This chap¬
ter always docs the unusual in
such a pleasing way.
Past Grand Matron M. L.
Ayers will leave Friday for Syl¬
vester where an Eastern Star
Chapter will be set up.
EieCta Chapter will have in¬
itiation Monday afternoon.
There should be a large attend¬
lations, printed on the reverse
of his form to wit:
1. That the name and ad¬
dress of the publisher, editor,
managing editor, and business
Publisher, Sol. C. Johnson, Sa¬
vannah, Ga.,; Editor, Sol. C.
Johnson, Savannah, Ga.,; Asso¬
ciate, James H. Butler, Savan¬
That the owner is Sol. C.
Johnson, Savannah, Ga.
the * bondholders,
mortgagees, and other security
holders owning or holding 1
percent or more of total amount
of bonds, mortgages, or other
securities are; none.
SOL - c -
Owner and Publisher .
Sworn to and subscribed be-
fore me this 30th day of Sep-
WILLA MAE AYERS
Notary Public, State at Large
My Commission expires March