The New York Age from New York, New York on June 21, 1930 · Page 7
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The New York Age from New York, New York · Page 7

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Saturday, June 21, 1930
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Saturdays Jnne'21, - TS50, TITETNEW YORK AGE PAGE SEVEN . , . - - . . j i . JlVI: r - ..u. - v , " 9 9 r "i", - """ ?. , , ..... .a : . ; 1 1 By. LUCIEH H. lb. Cotlman,; Soprano, ; Referred to Wrongly As j teGrad. An involuntary jrientai association ft ideas led this column into . slight or Ust when It was t tated that Mrs Georgeanna - Cottman is a gradate' of the Institute of Musical Art f the Juilliard Musical Foundation, it was correctly stated that : her daughter, Miss Dorothella, is a gradate, but Mrs.. Cottman is not JLhe studied there for three or four years, and knowing that the Wner had - graduated . from the Institute, it was. an, unconscious, reflection" of that .fact . , Mrs. Cottman makes no claim to being a graduate, of the Institute and it was entirely the error of this column. Before coming to New York frem Indianapolis, Mrs." Cottman bad studied with "Willard E. Beck, director of the " Broadway M. E. Chh choir, aridai Die College of Music and Fine Arts with Fred Jef - ry for three years.' - She served as tojoist. in the St John's - Church choir md as president ot the, inaianapons Music Promoters.' The Fidelio Social Club is presenting Mrs. Cottman in recital on Sunday. June 22, . at Imperial Elks Hall. 1M West 129th street, and the prospects are that - she will be greeted by a capacjty audience of dis - rrimmating njusic lovers. She will be supported at' the piano ky her daughter, ' Miss Dorothella. Charles E,4 Pennahaker is chairman of the" concert .committee for the club, and its officers and other members are J. Lytle. Cbhn, president! Arber Greir. vice - president; Eira Parrott. secretary; Charles Henson. assistant secretary: W. J, Cook, treasurer; William Reeves, tire - rant at arms: J. E. Cottman, Herman - Wilson, H - K. "Parker, Richard Timpson, Robert Gadsden. .. a. Program of Violin Music . By Clarence C White A small audience heard Clarence Cameron White, violinist and com poser, in what will probably be his as$ recital in Greater New York for weVnexi two years when he yiayed a program, of violin music on Wednesday evening:. June H. in the luditorium of W:lliams Institutional Church. 218 West 130th street, the Rev. N. W. Clark, pastor. The concert was under the man igement'of William Arthur Calhoun, ireanist - choirmaster of thatchusch, who has gained some distinction by reason of the fact that years ago, down South, he was the first mu sic teacher ty - instruct Roland Haves, the world famous Nesrro tenor. Mr. White will leave shortly for France, where he. will spend the next two years m study and in compiet ing His opera on Haitian themes, the book having been prepared by John F. Matheus. - professor of romance languages at the. West Virginia State College for Negroes, where Mr. White is director of the Depart ment of Music, and who visited Hai ti in company with Mr. White. Mr. White has been awarded a fellow - shin by the Rosenwald Foundation which provides funds for doing this special music work. ' .Two novelties were played by Mr. White a Beethoven Sonata, Op. 30, Ko. 2, and a Ballade in C Minor by Coleridee - Tavlor. The Sonata is work of. massive proportions, and it was. played with authoritative force. The Ballade, rich in colorful . harmonics, with a .background of strik ing and compelling. .chords .in. the ac companiment . hai Jtot - ben ' heard here before, or at. least, not to the knowledge of this reviewer, and carries with it all of the compelling beauty and - attractiveness so characteristic of - the work of the great Anjio - Af nean composer. A group of lighter numbers .by Sinding, Albenii. - Massenet. ' and Thome, with a half - dozen of Mr. White's own compositionsj. were the other offerings, Qf the latter group consisted of a Spiritual. Valse Co quette. - "I'm 'troubled in mind.' Serenade, Negro lament and Scotch Wyl, to which added hj - arrangements of "Water Boy" - and "Nobody knows the trouble I see." KreTsfer'i arrangement of Dvorak's "Songs my mother taught me and the ever beautiful ." Traumerei by ' Schumann Were other added numbers. Mrs. Beatrice White wife of the artist, was the skillful and effective accompanist JobtRedlalByllree.. Artists At ML Olivet "loint Ri - itil R Three Start' drew a scant audience to Mt Olivet Baptist Church, 120th street and wnox avenue, on Thursday evening, June 12. - Ij Was' under auspices of we Girls' Culture Qub of that enurch. Mitt Berths Town, nret. tot with Mrs. Lfli' - JL Coleman as ponsor. . The three artitf were Mrs. Bea - jne Hayes, dramatic reader, wife of V Pwtor, the Rev. Dr. William P. nyes. and an - advanced - student of PGwd B. Harrisoo; Mis Gladys Freeman, pianist and organist Charles H. Simmons, formerly ! olotst in the it Olivet choir. j Freemn plyed two piano two organ numbers, but display - ? no outstanding qualification on wer medium. Mrs. Hayes, in readings, showed some drama - ' ability, which was marred by appeared to be memory lapses. ""Mtating a repetition on several She has a pleasing stage PPir,nre. echanced by physical r:". but exhibited a lack of grace in many of her ges - "res. X iL . Tf. nil voice being in Intent V Y"' .WHITE He sang five numbers including the aria, "la donna e mobile" from Verdi's opera, Rigoletto," and ending with two of Burleigh's Spirituals. His work, however, was sadly marred by the pianist, Mrs. Carrie Simmons, who did not seem able to merge her individuality into that of the singer in the playing of his accompaniments. It would add much to her work if she would develop a more sympathetic and subordination interpretation. Following the program the young ladies of the club hid an exhibition of theif handiwork in the young people's parlor, arid refreshments were on sals., . - o Marian Anderson Goes ; To Germany For a Year Marian Anderson, contralto, of Philadelphia, sailed Wednesday, June '11, on the steamship Bremen for Germany. She was recently .awarded a . Rosen w?ld Foundation Fellowship for a year's study in Berlin. , While in Europe Miss Anderson plans a . number . of concert appear ances in Genu any, France and England. Kentucky Singers Win Praise In London Fiess clippings from London papers, received recently by Mrs. 5arah Demaris Rilev. 672 St Nich. olas avenue, wife of Frank Riley, one oi me nrst oassos with the iveniucicy singers, now touring turope, ten ot tne splendid suc cess which that American aggre gation is having. ihe Lxpress said that "The sweetness in the Negro voices was aeep, tneir rhythms sustained. The singers always managed to intro auce inaiviaual atmosphere into their songs. . Their special rendering of Psalm 121 had austerity and dignity; thoughts of warm, sunny coiion lanas arose when they sang tarry me back to Old Virgmny," and romance came with their Brahmns' 'Lullaby' " The Daily Telegram said: "The Kentucky Singers won great favor on tne occasion of their first appearance here in Queen's Hall. . . . . Whether the scale of tone adopted, from an imposing forte to a mere murmur of sound, the timbre invariably had that peculiar kuavuy associated wun tne negro singer, ao many purely musical virtues had these performances that one was apt to resent the ac tion andgesture indulged in by (be soloist in certain of the ditties. Ostensibly these dubious aids were introduced for the purpose of cre ating atmosphere. "Their rhythm, in particular, is extraordinarily fine, giving, for example, great precision to the staccato manner of 'Daniel' and imparting irresistible impulse to Ezekiel saw de wheel.' "The Kentucky Singers are, in snort, a most capable group so long as they reproduce the sim plicity of their racial tunes, and do not aim at the rather superhcial effects to which their prowess sometimes tempted them. It is recalled by this reviewer that on the occasion of his first hearing this group sing, that he deprecated strongly the injection of minstrel antics and gyrations into the singing of Spirituals by Augustus bimons, one of the second tenors, as referred to by the London Telegram. The eight men composing the group are J. Arthur Gaines and Robert Caver, first tenors: Hinton Tones and Augustus Simons, sec ond tenors; William Veasay and Frank Riley, first bassos: Arthur ("Strut") Payne and V. Carr, sec ond bassos, toward Loleman is the pianist. i 0 ' . Elam Pleases In Debut Ulvsses Elam. programmed as a tenor, made his debut Sunday af ternoon. Tune is. in a recital at Grace Congregational Church, under oatronage of the Sigma Al pha Mu and New York Hampton Club. Inc.. representing the two schools attended by Mr. Elam Hamoton Institute and the Insti tute of Musical Art, New York City. Mr 'Elam disclosed a voice with many pleasing dualities, bandied with skillful effect, but this re viewer, not having the printed characterization before him, would not classify the singer as a tenor. There is a robustness which does not, to my mind, posess tenor tim Madame Marie Selika, of 160 West 136th street has opened her class of voice culture at the Martin Smith Music ScbooL 139 West 136th atreet MUSIC la AVI School, tha tWt nrirt tUM - I TI hm school, CHILD W ion ANALYZ1 1 tbdr LKSSOMi IY. ,Tirl ! l.V HAKMOMICAL - LY asd pity their leuona with Ttch - ISSTpUao, BUT with YOUR OWN CHlCDi Ld UU MUST BX JJiiS2T'?f tb. MrMt iMDf with - fm fritUtT la iattronMatal aad H&rmoaic TralnlDg from ! S f. tm. daily. Harry PRAMPIN Iura tCHOOL OF MUSIC 111 W. IMth ffc h. T. at, DRUM INSTRUCTION BY The Famous Drum Teacher Beginnera & Advanced Pupa OlARLES KRITZLER e WURLITZEX Wit. ! 120 W.Oad StV. Y.C. bre, but this opinion may be changed by further hearing. However that may be, it can be safely set down that Mr. Elam is a young singer of much promise, and that the future ought to bring rich and rare results. Some of his hearers classed it as one of the best recitals of the season, and this may not be considered as altogether too enthusiastic. His offerings were reecived with appreciative interest by a goodly audience of discriminating musical taste, and the singer was compelled to respond with several en cores. His program included 16th cen tury airs by Purell, "When I am laid in earth" and "I attempt from love's sickness to fly"; "My lovely Celia" by Lar Wilson: "Come and trip it" by Handel; French songs by Hue, DeFontenailles and Vi - dal; a group of Kussian songs by Rahmaninoff, and a group of Spirituals by Dett and Burleigh. When the singer rendered Dett's "I'm so glad trouble don't last alway," the applause neessitated the risineof Dr. Nathaniel Dett, who has just returned from a tour of Europe with the Hampton Singers, and who was in the aud ience, to rise and bow his response. Norella MCrorey, who studied the past term at the Institute of Musial Art, did some nice work as accompanist MUSIC JOTTINGS The Martin - Smith Music School, Inc., 139 West 136th street, will hold its annus.1 commenceent exercises on Widnesday emyenip, June 25, in the auditorium of 'the church school cf St. Ihilip's 1 E. Church 216. West 134th 'street David I. Martin II is d'rectot of the school. Showers In Philadelphia, and N.Y. for Miss Berlack No Harlem debutante has been feted more extensively than Miss Thelma E. Berlack, who will wed lames Lunningnam coozer, on Saturday. June 28. Added to the long list of pre - nuptial honors come these of the past week. Handkerchief Shower. Les Mysterieux Club, of which Mrs. Inez Smith - Ward is ere si dent, chose the Agnes Thorpe Salon, 206 West 134th street, for its bridee and whist party and handkerchief shower, last Wednes day night. Miss Berlack received US handkerchiefs, of this number 37 being evening and the others are linen or linen and lace. ihe prizes for bridge were awarded Mesdames M. Fitzgerald Langlois, Calista Turner and tve - lyn Moore; for whist to Misses Louise Odum, Ida Mae King and Lillie Mae Dennis. The other members of the club are Mrs. Alene Jefferson, vice president; Mrs. Susie Whes'ley, secretary; Miss Cracia Heiron treasurer; Mrs. Madeline Thomp son, assistant secretary; Mrs. Irene Aiien. financial secretary; 11". C - lennie Raiford Clarke, sergeant - at - arms: Mesdames Wenonan Mc Intyre, Estelle Mcyueed, arah Hendricks. In Philadelphia. Miss Berlack and Mr. Boozer went to Philadelphia on Saturday afternoon to be the guests of Miss Irene CBaxter at a bridge and miscellaneous shower at Poquess ing Innlin Trevose, Pa., of which Mr. and Mrs. William H. Brown are proprietors. ' . The prizes were won by Misses Viola Whitby and Elsie Smith, for the ladies and Richard Carol for the men. Others present were as follows Mr. and Mrs. Tuttie Garth, Mr. and Mrs. William Griffin, Dr. and Mrs. Leroy H. Jenkins, Mrs. Mae Baxter Rambeau. Mr. and Mrs, Philip Salters; Mesdames Helen Gorgas Brooks, Blanche Robert son. Louise Lane. Geneva Blake Misses C. Ruth Wright Irene Williams, Dorothy Gorgas, Mable Gordon, Bertha DeShields; Mr. Washington, Welford Gordan Henry Jarrett and James Keith. Breakfast Shower. The couple returned to New York Sunday morning in time to be the principals at a breakfast and miscellaneous shower by Mr, and Mrs. John M. Royal 1 and Mrs. Lillie Shtlton at the Royalls' new EDWIN COATES U9 W. 136th 8t New York City Piano Composition Harmony Ear Training WILSON LAHIB VOCAL STUDIO 106 w. item rr. nw vrt oit FIRST IMMANUIL CHURCH atuNaya al I a. at. Hem Uil Sro:itaa BIulMlm OTMf. . L OMIIC 744 "Anyone Can Learm Mule" CARL DITON Piano, Voice, Pip Organ, Theory. 188 St Nicholas Avenue Apt 33 University 2030 tM - Mi Music SgM Incorporate S9 WEST ittth STREET. New York, N. Y. Telephone Audubon 1216 lloaic taught fas all it branches. Open AU The Year DAVID L MARTIN, Director t, .1 s I I "From Cabin to Castte' a Moving Picture History of Company, To Be Shown In New York What has proven to be the most entertaining and educational motion picture film yet produced for and by colored people has been booked tor local showing. MRS ALICE BURNETT lVX' , - ' National Orzaniier Madam C. J - Walker Mfg. Co, presenting "Cabin to Castle'' at Salem M. E. Church. .HARRY D. EVANS wr "IB jLr Advertising Manager. Madam C, J. Walker Mfg. Co. . . This film, comprised of some 3,500 feet of highly entertaining views of the beginning, rise, growth and pre sent scope of activity of the Madam C J. Walker Mfg. Co. at Indian apolis, Ind., has been shown in ev eral cities and wherever it has been shown has provoked no end of compliments for its historical and edu cational value. Starting in with the lowly begin nings ot the late Madam ' C J "Walker at Delta, La., some 63 years ago, the story sweeps on through the various stage of her career and culminates with many unusually good views of the new million dollar factory and office building, the present home of the Madam C. J. Walker Mfg. Co. , How one may be born in a tiny log cabin in the backwoods and yet, through perseverance, hard wotk and & determination to succeed, amass wealth and realize the comforts of a luxurious mansion, such as Madam C. J. Walker had in Villa Lewaro, her magnificent estate, at Irvmgton, N. Y - has been so graph ically told that this film goes down as one of the big object lessons of the day. In the scenes of the Walker home. 437 West 147th street. Others present on this most elaborate occasion were as.fol lows: Mr. Sallie A. Barnes. Miss Berlack's mother: Mrs. Josephine E. Smith, Miss Berlack's grandmother, who came from Florida last Tuesday, morning; Dr. and Mrs. U. Conrad Vincent. Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Acuff, Mr. and Mjs. Herbert Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. Lugene Mcintosh, Miss . Helen Mcintosh, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Bounds, . Mr and Mrs. Emmet Fit2gerald, Mrs Dora D. Hobbs. Dr .and Mrs. S. Anderson, Mrs. Lelia Walters, Mrs. Florence DeL. Richardson, and daughter, Miss Bernice Rich ardson. Also. Mrs. Francis Turner sr, and daughters, Misses Pauline Ernestine and H. Maude Turner Mrs. L. V. Hazel. Mr. and Mrs, Ira L. Aldridge and Ira jr.. Miss Mayme Wimbush, Mesdames J Grayson Caines and Arthur Hale stock: Misses . isarcissa uarcia, Adelaide Carter. Charlotte Wnder aon, Naomi Phillips Scales, Theresa L. Bass, M. Lolita Lynn, El - norist Young, Helen Heartwell, Iva Gale and Evangeline 5t. .Clair. Also, Robert Harris, Edward G. Perry. William m. Keiiey, rna roah Davis and Sylvester H. Bry ant Emanuel Church Forum The 58th anniversary of the birth of one of Americas famous poets, Paul Laurence Punbar, will be held at Emanuel A. M. rw Uiurch. 41 West 119th street on Sunday, June 22. at 4 p. m. (tuest speakers will he isorman Thomas and Hrywmid Hronn, with mtwic by Salesi. jupior choir and Harvey Bakers Music School. The program is under auspices of the Forum. Douglas Dorner, chair man : Blanche A Bond, director P. ; Ward Kicholij paster. mi Mme. Walker' c u factory and offices, many interest ing details of how painstakingly their goods are manufactured, and marketed and the part this company is playing in the attempt to solve the unemployment problem of the race at this time are emphasized. Considerable space in the film has been given to showing many of the charities to which the late Ma dam. C. . J.. Walker' contributed, : practice which is being and will al ways be continued by the Madam C. J. Walker Mfg. Co. These sev era! scenes include schools, colleges, hospitals. P. M. C. A's., Y. W. C. A's, old folks homes, orphanages, etc. and together with the broad collection of views ai branches and agencies of the .Madam C. J.' Walker Mfg. Co. make the picture a travelogue touching points throughout America and foreign lands. In addition to the story of - abin to Castle" movies of the Supreme Lodge, Knights of Pythias, and Courts of Calanthe, with views of the camp site, parade, military re view, official staff, etc, and the National Xegro Business League, both of which organizations met in Indianapolis last year, will be shown. This program will be presented Wednesday evening, June 25, at Salem M. E. Church, under auspices of that and several other local churches, the financial proceeds from which will he given in its entirety to the participating churches. 5 Year Old Girl Is Fatally Injured In Auto Accident r. - - Esther McRae. 5 years of age. of 2263 Seventh avenue, was knocked down and fatally hurt by a taxicab at 133rd street and Seventh avenue ab'out 9.20 Friday morning, June 13. The little girl is said to have stepped into the street just as the traffic lights turned from red to green. When the chauffeur of the cab saw her, he was so close, he swerved his cab so that only the rear wheels struck her but her dress caught in the wheel and she was dragged several yards before the cab could be stopped. .... She - was rushed to Harlem Hos - pitat where it was discovered that her skull had been fractured, her left leg fractured and she suffered internal injuries. The cab was driven by Joseph Sealey of 225 West 146th street and was owned by the Future Taxi Corp. of 42 West 141st street. Among the witnesses of the ac cident were William Bradshaw of 172 West 133rd street; Harry Les ter of 273 West.I34th street, and Ernest Bonds of 220 West 140th street. Bordentown School Graduates ITurty - Two Bordentown, N. J. Rain which fell just at the close of the forty - third annual commencement exercises of the Bordentown School failed to mar enthusiasm of the thousand and some odd persons who has just wit nessed the award of diplomas to twenty - four young men and women, and trade certificates to eight oth ers. Mrs. Mary McLeod Bethune, principal of Bethune - Cookman In stitute at Daytona, Fla., had aroused the audience to a high pitch of en tbusiasm by her exhortation to the members of the graduating class, in which she flouted the idea that the problem of the American Negro is hopeless of solution. Mrs. Beth une pointed her moral with a vivid description of her own dirhculties and ways in which she had over come them. Gustav Hunriker. member of the State Board of Education, presented the diplomas and certificates to the graduates, .after which Principal W; R. Valentine, head of the school for' fifteen years, announced the names of winners of scholarships and prizes. They were as follows: Musette Gregory Memorial Scholarship. $50.00, Marie Smith, Atlantic City; Atlantic City Scholarships; $50.00: Howard Williams and Clar ence Rush, $25.00; William Mitchell, Alumni Scholarship, $25 00 ; Allen Patterson, Colored Women's Republican Voters Conference, $135.00; Bessie Fitz, Fannie B. Grant, Mem - ' orial Prize, $25.00; Estelle Jolly, Flainfield prizes, $10.00; Alice Perry and Herbert Brown, La Porte Cachee Club prize, $10,00; Nellie Turner, Domestic Science prize by Mrs. Claphan, $5.00; Grace Christopher, Marie Leach, Cora Jenkins, Marion Wilson Beasley Memorial prize, $25.00; Henry Turner, Jersey City. Mother's Circle prize, $10; James.' Boxwill, Auto Mechanics prize, $10.00; Ryno Newton, Play Square Club Sewing prize, $15.00; Marie Leach, $5.00, Mildred Black - nalL $5.00; Grace Christopher, George Clark memorial prize in agriculture, $15.00; Moses Black and Allen Patterson: Dressmaking prize, $10.00, Geneva Huff; Boys' Room prize, Charles Davis, Melvin Murray. In the morning's competitive drill between the two cadet companies of the school, ' Company B, under Captain Allen Patterson, won the cup trophy presented by R. l Trott of Newark, while No!le Marlury of Morristown won the Cadet Drill medal given by Dr. R. B. Thompson of Westficld. The Faculty cup for excellent record during the year was presented, to the Senior Oats. , A C I I , MY PHILOSOPHY RUTH R. DENNIS. It is' a marvelous sign of the times that there is a vast stir among most of our people, a waking up from the lethargy and indifference of a state of servitude, an eager desire for learning and all of the accomplishments of polite society, a noble resolve to rise to a higher phase and wield a mightier power. Here lies our hope for the future. We shall not always be crushed to earth.. The blood that flows in our veins will grow warm and a new light will kindle in our eyes as we start climbing. The great leaders of the race have lifted up a high standard before us and happy are they who shall climb until they reach it. Some may contend than all cannot be leadersthat is true but all must admit that any may climb high in their endeavors, pluck the laureis tor which they are reahc ing, grasp the prize held out be - tore them and by their brilliant achievements have honor conferred upon their people and have their names written deep in history. wnere are our rising young women. You are needed now as never before. We call you to come torward. We bid you lift your eyes to the heights of knowledge and power. We point you to those whose names have become house hold words, and bid them press on to the front rank in the struggle ot lite. The lives of great men all remind us, We can make our lives sublime. And departing leave behind us footprints in the sands of time. A GOLDEN THOUGHT And beyond the dim unknown Standeth God behind the shadows Keeping watch above His own. LOWELL. Fort Valley School Head Awarded Spingam Medal The Spingam Medal, awarded annually to an American citizen of African descent for most dis tinguished achievement in some field of , human endeavor, goes this year to Henry A Hunt of Fort Valley, Ga., "for twenty - five years of modest, faithful, unselfish and devoted service in the education of Negroes of rural Georgia, and to the teaching profession in that state, it was announced on June 12 by the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People.' The medal will be presented July 1 at the twenty - first annual conference of the association in Springfield, Mass. For a quarter century Mr. Hunt has been in charge of the Fort Valley High School. His efforts have been directed mainly to the encouragement of rural education S. E Grain Takes Leave Of Absence From Union According to S. E. Grain, 4th vice - president of the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters, be has requested a leave of absence from the Brotherhood, and the same was granted by President A Philip Randolph. This leave of absence does not affect his official standing in or connection with the porters' union. He is yet 4th vice - president of the Brotherhood. o Church Women To Meet In National Conference Oberlin, Ohio. From June 20 22, Oberlin College will be host to the third General Interracial Conference of Church Women, which will be held under auspices of the Commission on Race Relations of the Federal Council of Churches. The conference will bring together representatives from the majority of 26 denomina tions affiliated with the federal Council for the special purpose of considering what church women can do to bring about more Chris tian attitudes in regard to race re lations. The day sessions will be given to discussion groups under the leadership of Miss Rhoda McCul - loch of the National Board, Y. VV. C. A, and Miss Margaret Forsyth of the Department Of Ke liaious Education. Teachers Col lege, Columbia University. With them will be associated a group ot experts in various pnases ot race relations, both white and colored The evening sessions will be in SDirational in character with speak ers of wide knowledge and repu tation. o Six Men to Continue In Afternoon - Evening Class Washington. D. C The after noon - evening classes of the School of Law of Howard University are to be continued for two years for the bent - fit of six students now registered in the second year af - ternoon - evtning dan, according to action of the board of trustees on June 6. GOLDEN THOTS . Educate men without religion and you make them but clever dev ilsr - WEUNGTON. NEWS ABOUT WOMEN 3 Ruth R. Dennis, Editor ' BEAUTY AND HEALTH 1 By OLIVIA D. TUCKER. Pharmacist and Chemist Face powder had its origin in .k. A .... T. K. : I use at. an age when skin blemishes were very predominant. At that time any women who did not have a blemish was considered a beauty. Of course, they did not have the modern conveniences like those of today. Cold water, lack of an abundant supply of water might have also contributed to the presence of so many blemishes. Face powder then was used and is some times used now, to cover up blemishes, but the modern up - to - date girl to today uses powder to give the skin a smootne texture. Sometimes, especially on a hot day, by the appearance of the different faces that one meets on the avenue,, one is puzled as to just why such faces use face powder. Not only is the shade undesirable for appearance, but the enormous amount that is heaped upon the face, shows lack of choice in selection, extravagance in application and the loss of modesty in the feminine sex. In short, such a face is so conspicuous and puzzling, that one wonders whether such a character is a member of the Barnum and Bailey group. A wise selection in face powder does add to your personal appearance. It attracts. In some places French specialists are employed to make up your powder to order, to the exact shade of your ski. Such powder is usually very expensive: By the way, a few weeks ago, one of our nearby five - and - ten - cent stores had a specialist in make - up preparations, exhibiting this in 125th street. Face powders are of two kinds: fat and dry. The fat powder is called the heavy powder, and the dry is usaully spoken of as the light powder. Fat powders are known as cold cream powders. Phon Bridhurst 06J7 THE NEW JERSEY CLEANERS and DYERS Of The Better Kind SINCE 1901 2308 SEVENTH AVENUE Bt. 13Jth ft 136th Srt. N. Y. C Goods called for and delivtrM FLORENCE HERBERT PIANO STUDIO 321 Edgecombe Avenue - New York City Telephone Audubon 4265 If a man will submit to being carried, that is sufficient to show he is not worth carrying. ROOSEVELT. LAURINBURG, N. C. Laurinburg, N. C The following ladies left last - week for summer school: Mesdames Alice. Parker, Brooks James, J. A Moore, Fay - ttteville N. Cj Willie P. McEachin and Annie Fletcher, Durham, N. C Hersey Lane left Tuesday for Wilmington to spend the summer. The Rev. R. VV'. Winchester, former pastor of Galilee M. E. Church, stopped over in the cjty Tuesday en - route to Maxton, Mrs. Louise Meares and small daughter, Louise, returned to their home in Greensboro, after a week's visit with relatives, here. The Rev. and Mrs. J. L, Bremer of Charlotte were in the city Smday. Rev. Bremer oreached at the Presbyterian Church in the afternoon. Irs. L C Berry has returned to the city after spending ten days as a delegate to the Conference for Colored Women, which was held at Teachers' College, Winston - Salem. She reports a wonderful meeting and M enjoyable stay. P. B. Price and daughters, Lillie and Juanita, left Sunday for Rocky Mount. From there Mr. Price will o to Portland, Me., for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Fountain of Englewcpd, N. J. who motored to Laurinburg a few weeks ago, and also some time in Bennettsville, S. C, with friends and relatives, were on the campus last Tuesday, they were enroute back to Englewocd. Mrs. E M. McDuffie, accompanied by one daughter, Gwendolyn, and two of her sons, Frank and Emanuel, jr., motored to Raleigh, N. C. last Wednesday. They made a special trip there for Reginald .who had been jn the hospital for a week. James Bethea, member of the senior elass, spent two days last week in Aberdeen. N. C Miss Queen Ester Rogers of Wagram, N. C, and a member of the senior class left last Saturday evening for New York City, where she wijl spend the summer. W. P. Mallory announces the marriage of his daughter. Dorothy Dix. to Oliver Robinson, Thursday May 22. 1930, Laurinburg. N. C Mrs. Robinson has been teaching in Laurinburg Institute since her graduation from said school in the class of 75. Mr. Robinson completed the course here in 73 and siijj - e then studied 3 years at Howard University. Washington, D. C . They will make their home in ; Washington where Mr. Robinson is encaged in work. Clarence. Barber and Miss Mamie McN'air. of Lumberbridge, N. C were happily married a few week ago. Mrs. Barber is a member of our 29 class and Mr. Barber i a fr - r te',,t. . . i ' Shops You Should Know r i, i. - . n ' - . . . K . .. . Several person recently have spoken to me most encouragingly upon the progress of our "Woman Page." I nse the the term "encouragingly" because it waa just that, aa this ii a new feature adapted by The New York Age particularly for its women readers, and when they expresa themselves aa being helped and inspired then we certainly are encouraged That we might have an idea of just how far our new project hat proved a benefit we are asking for letters from all of the women who think the column should be continued. 1 The most interesting letter will be published ana prizes will be given for the beet three. All letter must be in the office by Saturday, July 5. Address all correspondence to EDITOR of WOMAN'S PAGE 230 .West 133th Street, New York City. The fat is dissolved in a solvent and then mixed with powders. The fat used has no particular action only that it makes the powder stick. It is the type of powder that you should purchase, if you, have a dry skin. On the contrary; y if you have an oily akin purchase a light powdec The components of face powder ut of two kinds: organic and in organic, and to obtain good results, don't use a cheap powder oii ; your face. Always select a good powder. A good powder will not V: cake or streak as ordinary pow ders do. It applies evenly, , and lies smoothly for hours ana lends - .:, new beauty to your complexion. v , It also adheres without . constant repowdering. Powder must never be rubbed or grounded into the T complexion. It should be used generously over the face, avoiding only the eyelids. Don't forget your - neck, that too, is seen, with thev" - . U LASTLY REMOVE - Ull3 MAKEUP BEFORE) EJjfelNGw . Dr. Anna Cooper Johnson SURGEON DENTIST , International" Hospital 7th Ave., at 137th St. Phone 565S Bradhurst Tel. Bndburtt 0446 MAURICE HOENIG OPTOMETRIST . And OPTICIAN Eyes Examined Glum Fitted 2313 SEVENTH AVENUE Bet MSth ft 136th St. New York Hour a. m. to p. m. Friday: a. m. to 6.30 p. m. WHITE PRIMARY t RULED ILLEGAL BY U.S. COURT Democratic Ban of Negro In Virginia Is Held To Be Outside Law jj Asheville, N. CNegroea cannot b: barred from participation in Democratic primaries Jn $e South) it is set forth in a ruling hajjded down here Friday, June 13 by the United States Circuit Court of Appeals. The opinion embodying this nil' ing was written by Grcuit Court Judge Elliott Northcutt of Hunt, ington, W. Va., and was concurred in by District Judges W. E. Baker of Elkins, V. Va., and William C Coleman of Baltimore. The case was brought up from the District Court at Richmond, Va., which had ruled in favor of James O. West, a Negro, who had been refused the right to participate in the Democratic primary for the selection of candidates for municipal offices in Richmond at the primary of April 3, 1928. Friday's opinion stales that a political party cannot . arbitrarily bar a voter of any race from participating in its primary, o Two Men Electrocuted Three Get Reprieves, On Friday, June 13th Eddyville, Ky. Two condemned slayers went to their deaths in the electric chair at Kentucky State Penitentiary early Friday, June 13. Three others who were to have thus died were given last minute stays of execution. Ballard E. Rateliffe, 35, and Richard Edmonds, 36. Negro, were . executed. Edmonds had been con drnincd on charges of slaying Harry S. Long, niicht watchman at a Louisville laundry. The three men granted reprieves were all Nenroes. They were John Keller.. 37, and James Grig y, 38, convicted with Edmonds; and Lloyd Williams' who was convicted of killing Herbert R. Por - tv of J."iriL' - - - mr

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