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30 The Crisis thousand patents have been granted to colored inventors in this country. [[special character]] Major R. R. Morton with other members of the Negro Organization Society recently made a tour of the counties of Northern Virginia, giving talks on health, farm economics and education. [[image swastika]] Education For the session ending June 1915, public school superintendents of 133 counties in 14 states have co-operated with the Jeanes Fund. The supervising teachers are paid partly by the counties and partly by the Jeanes Fund. [[ special character]] A free kindergarten is to be started in the First Congregational Church, Savannah, Ga. [[special character]] A night school for colored adults will be opened in Atlanta, Ga., this fall. [[special character]] John C. Leftwich has started buildings for an industrial school for Indians and Negroes, in Oklahoma. [[special character]] Prof. J. E. K. Aggrey of Livingstone College, Salisbury, N.C., a native of Africa, did exceptional work at the summer session of Columbia University, New York City. In a thesis which treated of customs in Liberia, he told of the knowledge of eugenics which West Africans have and how well and how long they have used it. [[special character]] R. T. Coles, principal of Garrison School, Kansas City, Mo., will also take charge of Garrison Industrial School, opened this fall in that city. [[special character]] The summer normal school for colored teachers, held in New Orleans, La., last summer was most successful. It will be repeated next season. [[special character]] Vocational training will be started in the Thomas Durham School in Philadelphia, in January, 1916. If successful it will be introduced into fourteen other colored schools in that city. [[special character]] Because the schools in Savannah were crowded many children were unable to enter this fall. [[special character]] Prof. W. W. Colson after a year's study of social science at Columbia University, New York, goes to Virginia Union University, in Richmond. He well devote part of his time to welfare work in the city. [[special character]] W. Rutherford Banks, who has taught in Georgia and Alabama, is now President of Texas College, at Tyler, Texas. [[image swastika]] Economics The Eagle Coal Company, composed of colored business men of Montgomery, Ala., has begun mining operations on their property in Fayette county. [[special character]] The St. Paul Farmers' Conference organized and encouraged by St. Paul Normal and Industrial School had an interesting session at Lawrenceville, Va. [[special character]] The colored people of both Alabama and Mississippi have held state fairs, at which their agricultural and mechanical progress was shown. [[special character]] All workmen on the residence of Mr. D. S. S. Goodloe at Jericho Park, near Bowie, Maryland, were colored. [[special character]] A new bank to be known as the Savannah Savings Bank and Real Estate Corporation has been opened in Savannah, Ga. [[image swastika] Personal Mr. Robert N. Wood of New York City is dead. He was for many years closely identified with the Democratic party and its politics. [[special character]] It is reported that Mr. B. T. Washington is very ill at Mobile, Ala. Dr. George Hall of Chicago, and other physicians and nurses are in attendance. [[special character]] The writer, John E. Bruce, is one of a citizens' committee, appointed to receive Governor Whitman of New York, at the Yonkers Day celebration, In Yonkers. [[special character]] Dr. Paul Crosthewaite of Chicago, Ill., has won praise in London, England, for his skillful dental work. [[special character]] Mr. Isaac Fisher of Birmingham, Ala., well known for his articles on farm economics, has written a moving picture play, which has been produced by the Southern Motion Picture Company. [[special character]] Rev. J. B. F. Shaw, President of the Meridian Institute in Mississippi, spoke in German before the German Methodist Conference in session at St. Joseph, Mo. [[special character]] Edmund T. Jenkins of Charleston, S.C., a student at the Royal Academy of Music, London, England, has done a creditable year's work. [[special character]] Private Steward from Jamaica won a race in which five hundred soldiers competed at Aldershot, England. The Queen of England presented the prize. [[special character]] Major Wilson R. Ballard and wife have reached this country from Africa. Major Ballard has been an officer in the Librarian constabulary for nearly four years. [[special character]] Thomas J. Bell, after thirteen years as secretary of the Y.M.C.A., New York City, has resigned on account of ill health. James L. Jamison, Jr., will succeed Mr. Bell. [[special character]] Dr. William H. Creditt has resigned as pastor of Cherry Street Baptist Church in Philadelphia. [[special character]] Former Senator Joseph B. Foraker is dangerously ill in Christ Hospital, Cincinnati, Ohio. [[image swastika]] The Church The first bishop of Negro blood on the American continent was Right Rev. Francisco Jovier de Luna Victoria, the son of a freed slave. He became bishop of the See of Panama in August, 1751, remaining there till he was transferred to Peru, nine years later. [[special character]] Miss Sarah E. Conway, a missionary at Cape Mount, Liberia, on a recent visit [[image across the top of page 11. Runner in white shirt and shorts, presumably Private Steward, running in a marked off lane. Soldier with dog is standing to the left and behind the runner. Further back is a large crowd in an area roped off from the race area.]] Caption under the image The King Sees Stewart Start. [[image across the bottom of page 11 is of a man in a long coat, seen from the rear, accepting something from a woman in a feathered hat, carrying a muff, standing across from man. The two are separated by a rope. Behind the woman are a few wooden chairs and a large group of people gathered around to witness the presentation]] Caption under photo The Queen Greets Stewart as Victor.
Special character introduces each item, like a bullet point, but the shape is akin to a capital letter "c" in a gothic font. Swastika symbol used to separate different groups of information Printed across the top of page 11 says Along the Color Line